V O L. I.









OF all the languages known in the world, the Englifli is fuppofed to be the moft difficult; and foreigners in general look upon it as impradlicable to arrive at any degree of perfccftion, either in writing or fpeakiiig it. Yet from its nature and conftitution, with regard to the grammatical part, it ought to be the moft eafy of attainment of any other; as upon examination it would appear, that it is built upon the fimpleft principles, and governed by the feweft rules, of any language yet known. la which refpedls it exceeds even the Hebrew ; hitherto fuppofed to be the moft fimple of any. With regard indeed to the pronunciation of our tongue, the obftacles are great; and in the prefent ftate of things almoft infuperablc. But all this apparent difficulty arifes from our utter negled of examining and regulating our fpeech ; as nothing has hitherto been done, either by individuals, or focieties, towards a right method of teaching it. Whilft the ingenious natives of other countries in Europe, particularly the Italians, French, and Spaniards, in proportion to their progrefs in civilization and politcnefs, have for more than a century been employed, with the utmoft induftry, in cultivating and regulating their fpeech ; we ftill remain in the ftate of all barbarous countries in that refpeft, having left our's wholly to chance. Whoever has a mind to attain any of thofe tongues, may arrive at the utmoft perfedion in them, by the inftrudlion of fkilful matters, and the aid of accurate grammars and didlionaries; together with various treatifes on the peculiar niceties and elegancies of each. But when a foreigner arrives in London, and, as the firft necefiary point, enquires for a mafter to teach him the language, to his utter aftoniftiment he is told, that there are none to be found ; and thus he is left to pick it up as well as he can, in the fame way as if he had landed among favages. This is the more furprifing, as perhaps there never was a language, which required,

or merited cultivation more j and certainly there never was a people upon earth, to -whom a perfedt ufe of the powers of fpeech were fo elTentially necefiary, to fupport their rights, privileges, and all the blcffings arifing from the nobleft conltitution that ever was formed. This amazing negled has been owing to a mode of education, eftablilhed more than two centuries ago; and which, notwithftanding a total change in every circumftance, that made luch a mode of education the moft proper for thofe times, has, to the difgrace of human reafon, and to the indelible reproach of the leuidature of this country, remained invariably the fame ever fince. On the revival of ktters, the Vol. I. [A] ftudy

PREFACE. ftudy of the Greek and Roman languages, in a fhort time, became general, in the more civilized nations of Europe ; and in this they were wife ; becaule a treafure of knowledge, the colkfted wifdom of ages, was here opened to their view, which could be acquired in no other way ; as their own languages were then poor and barbarous, and the works of their authors, neither fit for entertainment or ufe. Whereas in the noble works of antiquity, they found every thing necefTary to enlighten the undcrftanding, regulate the fancy, and refine the taite ; and in proportion to their progrefs in this way, they who applied themielves to thole ftudies gained a fiiperiority over the reft of mankind, not in fame only, but in rank and fortune. Thus were they flimulated in the purfuir, not only by the pleafure attending the chafe, but by the great ends to be attained by it. The temples of Fame and Fortune were (hut to all, who could not make their ofix;rings in Greek and Latin. Latin particularly was the general language, in which all people of education both converfed and wrote; and became, for a confiderable length of time, the currency of Europe, as French is at this day. Our anceftors, not to be behind hand with other nations, made many endowments of fchools and colleges, for the perpetual propagation of thole ftudies, in their days fo juftly held in the higheft eftimation. They could not look into the feeds of time, nor forefee that future generations, upon a total change of circumftances, might fuffer much by a continuation

of thofe inftitutions ; or that an enlightened pofterity would not make fuch alterations in them, as a change of times might render neceflary. The change indeed, fince their days, has been fo great, that the two learned languages are fallen into utter difufe. No one now either writes, or converfes in them. Nay fo totally are they gone out of fafliion, that in order to avoid the imputation of pedantry, no gentleman muft let it appear in converfation, that he ever had the leaft tindure of thofe ftudies-, and far from contributing to any man's advancement to pofts of honour or profit, the utmoft (kill in thofe languages will only qualify perfons tor the ofEce of fchoolmafters, or private tutors. Whilft a complete maftery of the Englifii, both in writing and fpeaking, would be the fureft means of attaining thofe ends, and anfwer every other purpofe of fpeech, with regard to ornament, as well as ufe, to an inhabitant of thefe countries, better than a command of all the other languages known in the world. Yet fo little regard has been paid to it in either refpeft, that out of our numerous army of authors, very few can be feledled who write with accuracy ; and among the multitude of our orators, even a tolerable fpeaker is a prodigy. All this arifes from a wrong bias given to the mind, in our courfe of education, with regard to two material articles. The firft is, a total negledt of our own tongue, from tlie time and pains neceftary to the attainment of two dead languages. The fecond, an utter inattention to the living language, as delivered to the ear by the organs of fpeech j from making the written, as prefented to the eye by the pen, the fole objeift of inftruclion. With regard to the firft of thefe, it has been taken for granted, that a knowledge of Greek and Latin will of courfe produce a fufficient knowledge of our own tongue ; though it is notorious that many who liave acquired an accurate fkill in writing Latin, make

PREFACE. make but a very poor figure in their Englifh ftyle. Nay it has lately been proved by a learned Prelate, in a fhort effay upon our grammar, that fome of our moll celebrated

writers, ard fuch as have hitherto pafled for our Englifh Claflics, have been guilty of great folecifms, inaccuracies, and even grammatical improprieties, in many places of their moft finiflied works. Nor is this at all furprifing, when we confider that grammar has never been taii^hc amongft us as a fci-nce-, and that in learning Latin, our youth are inftrufted only in the mechanical rules peculiarly adapted to that language ; where therefore thefe do not fquare with another, they are as much at a lofs, as if they knew no rules at all. Will any of thefe, prefuming upon their knowledge of Latin, think they can mafter the French or Italian, without learning the grammars of their refpeftive tongues ? And is there not the fame reafon for examining the peculiar rules by which the Englifh is governed ? This would cenainly be done by all in the liberal line of life, were the means open to them. But the faft is, that there has been no method laid down for attaining this knowledge. Nothing worthy the name of a grammar has hitherto appeared •, and it is not many years fince a diflionary of any value was produced j which, though it mull be allowed to have been an Herculean labour, when confidered as the work of one man, yet ftill is capable of great improvement. Hence each individual is left to acquire any critical fkill in his own language, as well as he can, by his own labour. The difHculties that perpetually flart in his way, through want of fome principles and rules to guide him, foon make him weary of the fruitlcfs purfuit ; and people in general are fatisfied with copying others, or making innovations upon unfure grounds. In confequence of which, it has been in a perpetual Hate of fludluation, being left wholly to the guidance of caprice and fafhion. The learned compiler of the Englifh Didlionary, in fpeaking of our language, fays, ' That while it was employed in * the cultivation of every fpecies of literature, it has itfelf been neglefted ; fufFered to * fpread under the diredlion of chance, into wild exuberance ; refigned to the tyranny * of time and fafhion ; and expofed to the corruption of ignorance, and caprice of inno' vation. When I took tlie firfl furvey of my undertaking, I found our fpecch copious * without order, and energetic without rules : wherever I turned my view, there was * perplexity to be difentangled, and confufion to be regulated.' And Swift, in his let-

ter to Lord Oxford, is of opinion, that the corruptions crept into our language, have more than counterbalanced any improvements it has received, fince the days of Charles the Firfl. No wonder indeed our written language fhould be in this flate, when the only article attended to, and regularly taught, is that of fpelling words pro. perly. But low as the flate of the written language is, that of the fpoken is infinitely worfe-, with regard to which, nothing has been done, even to render a right pronunciation of the words attainable. And with refpect to every other point, we are fo far from having any way opened for teaching a juft and graceful delivery, that even from our learning the firft elements of fpcech, we are fo wholly perverted by falfe rules, and afterwards corrupted by bad habits, that there is fcarce a polTibility of arriving c ar

PREFACE. at any degree of perfeftion in the moft ufeful and pleafing art that can adorn and dignify human nature. The total negleft of this art has been produdlive of the worft confequences. It is by fpeech that all affairs relative to the nation at large, or particular focieties, are carried on. In the conduA of all affairs ecclefiaftical and civil, in church, in parliament, courts of juftice, county courts, grand and petty juries, veftries in parillies, are the powers of fpeech effcntially requifite. In all which places, the wretched (late of elocution is apparent to perfons of any difcernment and tafte; more particularly in the church, where that talent is of the utmoft moment to the fupport of religion. But in general, the fpeakers confole themfelves with the thought, that they are not worfe than their neighbours: and numbers, hopelefs of arriving at any degree of excellence in that way, endeavour, as is ufual on fuch occafions, to depreciate what they cannot attain. Nay it has been gravely maintained by many writers, that oratory is not fuited to the genius of the nation, or nature of the conftitution ; and tiiat any ufe of it, in the pulpir, the ftnate-houfe, or bar, would even be improper. To this term of Oratory, from the

erroneous ideas entertained of that art, they annex ftrange ccnfufed notions, of fomething artificial in tones, looks, and gefture, that have no foundation in nature, and are the mere inventions of man. But if the true art of oratory be only to exhibit nature drefl: to advantage-, if its objeft be, to enable the fpeaker to difplay his thouglts and fentiments, in the moft perfpicuous, pleafing, and forcible manner -, lb as to enlighten the underftanding, charm the ear, and leave the deepeft imprefiions on the minds of the hearers — Can any one but the moft vain pedant, or ftupid barbarian, fay, that fuch an art is improper for this or any other fociety in the world ? To reafon with blind prejudice, or invincible ignorance, would be fruitlefs-, but I would beg leave to a(k all who aflert this doftrine a few queftions. Whether it would not contribute much to promote the caufe of religion, if the fervice of the church were always performed with propriety, and fermons delivered with due force ? Whether it would not be of fervice to the ftate, if all our fcnators, who had from nature the abilities, fliould alfo be furniftied, from art and praftice, with the habitual power of delivering their fentiments readily, in a corredt, perfpicuous, and forcible manner? And whether this would not be equally ufeful to the gentlemen of the bar? Whether it would not contribute much to the eafe and pleafure of fociety, and improvement of politenefs, if all gentlemen in public meetings, or private company, fliould be able to exprcfs their thoughts clearly, and with an utterance fo regulated, as not to give pain to the underftanding, or ofience to the ears of their auditors ? Whether it would not greatly contribute to put an end to the odious dillinclion kept up between the fubje(fts of the fame king, if a way were opened, by which the attainment of the Englifli tongue in its purity, both in point of phrafeology and pronunciation, might be rendered eafy to all inhabitants of his Majefty's dominions, whether of South or North Britain, of Ireland, or the other Britifii dependencies ? Whether


Whether ic would not redound much to the honour of this nation, if the attainment of our tongue were rendered eafy to foreigners, fo as to enable them to read our excellent authors in the original, and converfe with the natives of thefe countries upon equal


Whether many important advantages would not accrue both to the prefcnt age, and to pofterity, if the Engliili language were afcertained, and reduced to a fixed and permanent ftandard ? Whether the firfl: Hep neceffary to the accomplifhment of thefe points, be not that of opening a method, whereby all children of thefe realms, whether male or female, may be inftrudled from the firfl: rudiments, in a grammatical knowledge of the Englifh tongue, and the art of reading and fpeaking it with propriety and grace-, in the fame regular way as other languages, and other arts, of infinitely lefs confequence to them, are now taught ? To compafs thefe points, and others perhaps of ftill greater confequence which may flow from them, has been the chief objedl of the Author's purfuits in life, and the main end of the prefent publication. It mufl: be obvious, that in order to fpread abroad the Englifii language as a living tongue, and to facilitate the attainment of its fpeech, it is neceflary in the firft place that a ftandard of pronunciation /liould be eftabliflied, and a method of acquiring a juft one (hould be laid open. That the prefent ftate of the written language is not at all calculated to anfwer that end, is evident from this ; that not only the natives of Ireland, Scotland, and Wales, who fpeak Englifli, and are taught to read it, pronounce it differently, but each county in England has its peculiar dialeft, which infeds not only their fpeech, but their reading alio. All attempts to reform this by any alteration in our written language would be utterly imprafticable : And the only plan which could poffibly be followed with any profped of fuccefs, is what the Author has purfued in his Rhetorical Grammar and Dictionary.

In his Grammar, he has laid open a method of teaching every thing which regards found, from the firft fimple elements, to their nioft extended combinations in words and fentences. He has pointed out the principles upon which our pronunciation is founded, and the general rules by which it is regulated. In his Didionary he has reduced the pronunciation of each word to a certainty by fixed and vifible marks; the only way by which uniformity of found could be propagated to any diftance. This we find efiedually done in the art of mufic by notes ; for in whatever part of the globe mufic is fo taught, the adepts in it read it exadly the fame way. A fimilar uniformity of pronunciation, by means of this Grammar and Dictionary, may be fpread through all parts of the globe, wherever Englifh fliall be taught by their aid. But it may be afl;ed, what right the Author has to alTume to himfelf the oiiice of a legiflator on this occafion, and what his pretenfions are to eftablifli an ubfolute ftandard in an article, which is far from being in a fettled ftate among any clafs of people ? It is Vol. I. [B] well

PREFACE. well known, that there is a great diverfity of pronunciation of the fame words, not only in individuals, but in whole bodies of men. That there are fome adopted by tke univerfities ; fome prevail at the bar, and fome in the fcnate-houfe. That the propriety of thefe feveral pronunciations is controverted by the feveral perfons who have adopted ihem; and what right has this felf-appointed judge to determine which is the beft ? The Author allows the propriety of the objedion, and therefore thinks it necefTary to lay open the grounds upon which he puts in his claim to this arduous ofBce. There was a time, and that at no very diftant period, which may be called the Auguftan age of England, I mean during the reign of Queen Anne, when Englifh was the language fpoken at court ; and when the fame attention was paid to propriety of pronunciation, as that of French at the Court of Verfailles. This produced a uniform-

ity in that article in all the polite circles; and a gentleman or lady would have been as much alliamed of a wrong pronunciation then, as perfons of a liberal education would now be of mif-fpelling words. But on the accefTion of a foreign family to the throne, amid the many bleffings conferred by that happy event, the Englifh language fiiftcrcd much by being banithed the court, to make room for the French. From that time the regard formerly paid to pronunciation has been gradually declining ; fo that now the greateft improprieties in that point are to be found among people of fafliion ; many pronunciations, which thirty or forty years ago were confined to the vulgar, are gradually gaining ground; and if fomething be not done to ftop this growing evil, and fix a general llandard at prefent, the Englifh is likely to become a mere jargon, which every one may pronoimce as he pleafes. It is to be wifhed, that fuch a ftandard had been eftablifhed at the period before mentioned, as it is probable, that Englifh was then fpoken in its highefl flate of perfedion. Nor is it yet too late to recover it in that very flate. It was my fortune to receive the early part of my education under a mafler, who made that a material objed of inftrudion to the youth committed to his care. He was the intimate friend, and chofen companion of Swift ; who had pafTed great part of his life in a familiar intercourfe with the mofl diflinguifhed men of the age, whether for rank or genius. Eminent as he was for the purity and accuracy of his ftyle, he was not more attentive to that point in writing, than he was to exadlnefs of pronunciation in fpeaking. Nor could he bear to hear any miftakes committed by his friends in that refped, without correcting them. 1 had the happinefs to be much with him in the early part of my life, and for feveral months read to him three or four hours a day, receiving ftill the benefit of his inftrudion. I have fince had frequent opportunities of being convinced that a uniformity of pronunciation had prevailed at the court of Queen Anne, by comparing Swift's with that of many diftinguifhed perfonages who were there initiated into life ; among the number of which were the Duke of Dorfet and the Earl of Chellerfield. And that very pronunciation is ftill the cuftomary one among the defendants of all the politer part of the world bred in that reign. Upon invefligating the principles on which the pronunciation of that time was formed, I found, that though there were no rules laid down for its regulation, yet there was a fecret influence of ana-

3 logy

PREFACE. logy confl:antly operating, which attraded the different words, according to their feveral claffcs, to itfelf as their center. And where there were any deviations from that analogy, the anomalies were founded upon the beft principle by which fpeech can be regulated, that of preferring the pronunciation which was the moft eafy to the organs of fpeech, and confequently moft agreeable to the ear. So far the Author has laid open bis pretenfions, upon a fuppofition that pronunciation depended only upon cuftom and fafliion. But when he adds, that he is the firft who ever laid open the principles upon which our pronunciation is founded, and the rules by which it is regulated, he hopes the claim he has laid in to the office he has undertaken, will not be confidered as either vain or prefumptuous. When we reflcft, that no evil fo great can befal any language, as a perpetual flufluation both in point of fpelling and pronouncing, ic is furely a point to be wirtied, that a permanent and obvious ftandard to both fhould at fome certain period be eftablifhed : and if poffible, that period (hould be fixed upon, when probably they were in the greateft degree of perfection. Dr. Johnfon's fpelling has been implicitly followed in the prefent Di(5tionary. It Icarce deviates from that ufed by the writers in Queen Anne's reign j as he has judicioufly rejedled feveral innovations attempted fince that time by vain and pragmatical writers, who, from an afFeftation of fingularity, have attempted to introduce changes, upon principles which will by no means (land the teft of examination : and it might indifputably be proved, that no alterations in that refpedl, produdive of any-real benefit, can be made, without new moulding our alphabet, and making a confiderable addition to its charaders -, a point utterly impradicable. With regard to pronunciation, the Author has laid his reafons before the public of his having followed that which was eftabliflied at the fame sra. Thus, in both thefe articles, has he in this one work endeavoured to fix two anchors to our floating language, in orJer to keep it fteady againft the gales of caprice, and current of fafhion.

In the explanatory part he has chiefly followed Dr. Johnfon -, only fometimes making life of plainer words, more adapted to the capacity of Englifh readers. As the utmoft accuracy was necefl^ary in ufing the marks of pronunciation, he has exerted fuch induftry in this refpecl, by reiterated examination of each proof flieet before ic was printed off", that he hopes there is not an error of any confequence throughout the whole.



THE Right Hon. Earl of Antrim J. L. Aickenhead, Efq; R. P. Richard Aid worth, Efq; John B. Allen, Efq; Two Sets Joihua Allen, Efq; Mr. Ifrael Alleyn Arthur Annefly, Efq; Francis Annefly, Efq; Mr. Robert Armftrong Francis Arnaftead, Efq; Robert Afli worth, Efq; Attorney General of Ireland Major Aubrey B. His Grace John Duke of Bedford. R. P. His Excellency the Earl of Buckingham, Lord Lieutenant of Ireland Right Hon. the Countefs of Buckingham Right Hon. Lord Bangor Right Hon. Lord Vifcount Beauchamp Right Hon. Lord Bedive Right Hon. John Beresford Right Hon. Walter HufTey Burgh William Baker, Efq; Hon. and Rev. William Beresford Rev. Dr. John Barry

Mathew Bathurft, Efq; Mr. William Batterfby Rev. Edward Bayly William Baynes, Efq; John Baynes, Efq; William Baynes, Junior, Efq; Rev. Mr. Baynes Francis Bernard Beamifli, Efq; Cranfield Becher, Efq; John Belchier, Efq; Vol. 1.

Mr. Bell Henry Beaufoy, Efq; Thomas Bidulph, Efq; Richard Blair, Efq; John Blakeney, Efq; Mrs. Honour Blandford Arthur Blennerhaflet, Efq; Gerald BlennerhafTet, Efq; Cornelius Bolton, Efq; Mr. Charles Bonner James Bofwell, Efq; Hugh Boyd, Efq; Rev. Dean Brocas Mr. Lawrence Brook Hon. James Brown Rev. Jofliua Brown, LL.D. Mr. Brown Robert Bullen, Efq;

Mrs. Elizabeth Burdett Thomas Burgh, Efq; Phineas Bury, Efq; Hon. John Buller C. Right Hon. Earl of Charlemont Right Rev. Bifhop of Cloyne Right Hon. Jofhua Cooper. Right Hon. Earl of Cork and Orrery Right Rev. Bifhop of Cork Right Hon. Lord Vifcount Crofbic John Caillaud, Efq; John Campbell, Efq; Capt. Allen Campbell Rev. Dr, Caner Hugh Carlefon, Efq; Serjeant .at Law John Carleton, Efq; Edward Chamberlaync, Efq; Thomas Chamberlaync, Efq; [CJ Danid


Daniel Chambers, Efq; Mr. George Champagne, A. M. Mr. Richard Champion Rev. Thomas Chandler, D. D. Rev. Jofeph Chapman, D.D. Mr. William Charnley Monf. De Chemilly. Paris John Chcfliyre, Efq; Hon. and Rev. Mr. Cholmondeley Hon. Mrs. Cholmondeley William Chriftmas, Efq; Charles Churchill, Efq; Mr. J. A. Clarke Dr. Clement, V. P. T. C. D.

Robert Clements, Efq; Mr. Lawrence Clinch Thomas Cobbe, Efq; William Cockell, Efq; Mr. William Peter Le Cocq. Guernfey Mr. Coghlan Charles Cole, Efq; Samuel Collins, Efq; John Colthurft, Efq; Henry Colthurft, Efq; Chriftopher Conron, Efq; Rev. Henry Connor. Two Sets Daniel Conner, Efq; William Conyngham, Efq; Mr. Cook Richard Cooper, Efq; Charles Henry Coote, Efq; Ifaac Corry, Efq; Mifs Corry Sir James Cotter Thomas Coutts, Efq; Mr. Lancelot Cowper Mr. Cox Rev. Dr. Cradock, Dean of St. Patrick's Mr. Richard Cranfield Arthur Craven, Efq; Robert Crifpin, Efq; Richard Croftes, Efq; Mrs. Croftes Mifs Mary Croker

Sir Michael Cromie, Bart.

John Crookfhank, Efq; Crofbie, Efq; Rev. Dawfon Crowe, LL.D. James Cuff, Efq; Mr. Edmond Cullen Lieut. Gen. Robert Cuningham D. His Grace the Archbifhop of Dublin Right Hon. Lord Dartrey. Two fets Right Hon. Lady Dartrey Right Hon. Sir Robert Deane, Bart. 50 Copie.s Right Hon. Lord Vifcount Devece Right Rev. Lord Biftiop of Dromore Mifs Dalton Dennis Daly, Efq; Mifs Elizabeth Judge Daras Rev. Jofeph Davie, B. D. Rev. Thomas Davies, A. M. Robert Davis, Efq; Arthur Dawfon, Efq; Rev. William Dawfon, A. M. Lady Deane Chriftopher Deey, Efq; Mr. Henry Delamain Mr. Arthur Dempfy John Deverell, Efq; Stephen Dickfon, Efq; William Dilke, Efq; ' John Dillon, Efq; Edward Dorman, Efq; Philip Doyne, Efq; Mr. Henry Durbin E. Right Non. Earl of Ely. R. P.

Ifaac Ambrofe Eccles, Efq; William Eden, Efq; Ufher Edgeworth, Efq; Hon. Henry Erfkine Hon. Thomas Erfkine Rev. Caleb Evans, A. M. Simon P^wart, Efq; Simon Ewart, junior, Efq; F. Right Hon. Lord Farnham Right Hon. James Fortefcue Jofeph


Jofeph Farel, Efq; Mr. John Fell Edward Fitzgerald, Efq; William Fitzgerald, Efq; John P'itzgibbon, Junior, Efq; Hon. Mr. Fitzmaurice Rev. William Windfor Fitz-Tliomas Rev. George Flury Rev. William Foot Richard Foote, Efq; John Forbes, Efq; Dr. Ford. Three Sets Gilbert Ford, Efq; Two Sets Richard Ford, Efq; Rev. Dr. John Forfter William Fortick, Efq; Mr. Thomas Foftrook Rev. Dr. Fothergill, Provcft of Queen's College, Oxford Dominick Frank, Efq; Hon. Mr. Frafer. Two Sets Rev. Anthony French Peeke Fuller, Efq; G. Right Hon. Lord Vifcount Glerawlf Lord Chief Juftice De Grey — Gardiner, Efq; Luke Gardiner, Efq; David Garrick, Efq; Dennis George, Efq;

Mrs. George Mr. Gibfon Rev. Dr. Goodenough George Goold, Efq; Gabriel Goldney, Efq; Thomas Goldney, Efq; Robert Gordon, Efq; Thomas Grady, Efq; Mr. John Grant Mr. Valentine Grantham Edward Burnaby Green, Efq; Godfrey Greene, Efq; Daniel Gregory, Efq; Thomas De Grey, Efq; Richard Griffith, Efq;

Arthur Guinnefs, Efq; Samuel Guinnefs, Merchant H. Right Hon. Lord Headfort Right Hon. Mr. Secretary Heron Right Hon. Lady Harriet Hobart Right Hon. Lady Huntingdon Mifs Hamilton Robert Hamilton, Efq; John Dowdall Hammond, Efq; Richard Hare, Efq; Mr. Mark Harford, Junior Nicholas Harrifon, Efq; Sir Harry Harftonge, Bart. R. P. John Heard, Efq; William Heard, Efq; Rev. Benjamin Heath Mr. John Henderfon Mr. William Henning Capt. George Herry Rev. Dr. Hewetfon Hon. William Williams Hewitt, Efqj Mrs. Elizabeth Hill Mr. Jeremiah Hill James Griffith Hoare, Efq; Hon. Henry Hobart

Rev. William Holcombe Peter Holmes, Efq; Rev. Mr. Hornfby James Hotchkis, Efq; Rev. Dr. Hotham Gorges Edmond Howard, Efq; Hon. Mifs Ifabella Howard. R. P. Mr. William Hunt Francis Hutchinfon, Efq; I. Right Hon. Lord Chancellor of Ireland Right Hon. Richard Jackfon Clifford Jackfon, Efq; Rev. Cyril Jackfon Mr. William Jarvis Rev. Mr. Jeans St. John Jeffreys, Efq; Denham Jephfon, Junior, Efq;



Robert Jephfon, Efq; Thomas Gregory Johnfton, Efq; R. P. William Jones, Efq; Edward Jordan, Junior, Efq; R.P. K. Right Hon. Lord Kingfborough James Kearny, Efq; Thomas Keate, Efq; Mifs Kemp Mr. Jofeph King Mifs Knowles Ralph Knox, Efq; L. Right Rev.. Lord Bifhop of London Rev. James Lambard William Lambe, Efq;

Mifs Rebecca Lane John Langford, Efq; Sir Hercules Langrifhe, Bart, James Haughton Langfton, Efq; John Lapp, Efq; David Latouche, Junior, Efq; Mrs. Latouche Rev. Dr. Laws Henry Leach, Efq^ John Lee, Efq; Rev. Dr. Lefanu Jofeph Lefanu, Efq; Mrs. Lefcvre Thomas Ltfter, Surgeon John Lloyd, Efq; John Lloyd, Efq; Rev. Richard Lloyd, A.M. Thomas Lloyd, Efq; Rev. Mr. Locke Henry Loftus, Efq; John Longfield, Efq; Mrs. Longfield Jofeph Lord, Efq; Sir Francis Lumm, Bart. Mifs Lyon. M. Right Hon. Long Milford Right Hon. Lord Molcfworth Right Hon. Lord Vifcount Mountcafhell

Right Hon, Lord Mountmorres. Six Sets Ruby M'Carthy, Efq;

William M'Culloch, Jnnlor, Efq; Walter M'Gwire, Efq; William M'Gwire, Efq; John Maddifon, Efq; Rev. William Major Bellingham Mauleverer, Efq; Rev. Dr. Marley, Dean of Femes Hon. Charles Marfham Marfhe's Library Richard Martin, Efq; Francis Mathew, Efq; Gorges Meredyth, Efq; John Mirehoufe, Efq; Rev. Mr. James Alockler Rev. James Mockler, LL.B. John Monck Mafon, Efq; W. T. Monfell, Efq; Mrs. Montague Alexander Montgomery, Efq; Two Sets James Montgomery, Efq; William Montgomery, Efq; Henry Moore, Efq; Hon. Harvey Morrcs. Two Sets Mrs. Moylan Rev. Robert Myddleton N. Edv.'ard Napier, Efq; Edward North, Efq; O. Right Hon. Silver Oliver Charles O'Connor, Efq; Rev. Mr. Odell William Odell, Efq ; Derby O'Grady, Efq; Hamilton O'Hara, Efq; R. P. Corn. O'Keeffe, Efq; Rev. Archdeacon Oliver John O'Neil, Efq; Michael Ormfty, Efq; R. P,

William Ormfby, Efq; John Herbert Orpen, M. D. George Overend, Efq; Richard Overend, Junior, Efcj; Arthur


Arthur Owen, Efq; P. Right Hon. Edmond Sexton Perry, Speaker of the Houfe of Commons in Ireland Rev. Mr. Pack Monf. Robert Paris. Three Sets John Parnell, Efq; James Theobald Payne, Efq; Pryce Peacock, Efq; Samuel Pechell, Efq; Pembroke Society Cooper Penrofe, Efq; Rev. Dean Perry Rev. James Philips, D. D. Thomas Pidgeon, Efq; Jeffrey Piercy, Efq; Mifs Plummer Mifs Elizabeth Plummer James Plunket, Efq; Arthur Pomeroy, Efq; Major Powel , Rev. Richard Purcell Toby Parcel, Junior, Efq; Q: Dr. Henry Quin R. Mr. Walter Rainftop Rev. Samuel Raftall Mr. Henry Reed Mr. Reily John Revell, Efq; Jacob Reynardfon, Efq; Thomas Roberts, Efq;

Edward Roche, Efq; David Rochfort, Efq; Robert Rofs, Efq; Mr. Ryder Thomas Ryder, Efq; W. Bcauchamp Rye, M. D. R. P. S. Right Hon. Earl of Shannon Right Hon. Lord Vifcount Southwell George Sail, Merchant Mr. Francis Sandys Thomas Sarsfield, M. D. Vol. I.

Sir Alexander Schomberg George Lewis Scott, Efq; Mr. Claude Scott Bryan Sheepy, Efq; Rev. Mr. Shepherd Mr. John Andrews Sheridan Rev. Martin Sherlock John Simmofts, Efq; Mr. John Simmons Mr. William Smeton Charles Smith, Efq; Mr. Jofcph Smith Rev. Nathaniel Smith, A. M. Thomas Smith, Efq; William Smith, Efq; Mr. William Smith Dr. Staker George Stannard, Efq; R. Steele, Efq;

T. Steele, Efq; Mr. Francis Stephens James Sterling, Efq; Mrs. Sterling. R. P. Parfons Sterling, Efq; R. P. Sir Annefly Stewart, Bart. Sir James Stewart, Bart. Robert Stewart, Efq; Mrs. Grace St. George Thomas St. George, Efq; Rev. James Stopford Rev. Jofeph Stopford Rev. William Stopford Edward Strettell, Efq; William Stuart, Efq; Robert Stubber, Efq; Mr. Stump T. William Talbot, Efq; Mr. Tayler John Taylor, Efq; Edward Bodham Thornliill Edward Tighe, Efq; William Tighe, Efq; Mifs Jane Tindall Colonel Tonfon [D]



James Topping, Efq; Rev. William Towniend, B. D.

Thomas Travers, Efq; Walter Travers, Efq; Two Sets Trinity College Library, Oxon James Twigg, Efq; Rev. Benjamin Twyning V. Right Hon. Agmondefliam Vefey — — Vanburgh, Efq; Mr. Jofeph Fitwilliam Vandercom John Vaughan, Efq; Benjamin Vidor, Efq; John Ufher, Efq; Major Vyfe Philip Vyvyan, Efq; W. Right Hon. Lord Wandesford. R. P. Right Rev. Lord Bifhop of Waterford John Thomas Waller, Efq; Hon. Robert Ward

Hon. Edward Ward Richard Warren, Efq; ■ Mrs. Warren Thomas Warren, Efq; William Webb, Efq; William Whately, Efq; Hamilton White, Efq; Mr. Thomas Willis Mr. Francis Wilfon James Wilfon, Efq; John Wilfon, Efq; William Woiney, Efq; John Wogan, Efq; Mr. Thomas Woodall Mr. Wyatt, Surgeon Y. — Yarker, Efq; Rev. Mr. Yarker Barry Yelverton, Efq; Mr. Frederick Yeamans M^fs Younge




Paje I

SECTION I. f\F fimple faundsy -----SECT. II. Of the nature and formation of fimple founds ^ ■ - - - 6 Scheme of the Alphabet, - . _ . - - 9 SECT. III. Of Diphthongs, - - - - - - ibid. SECT. IV. Of the manner of forming certain founas, - - - - - 10 SECT. V. Of the ufe and ahufe of letters in fpelling or reprefaiting words, - - - ^3 Of Confonant Digraphs, - - - - - 20 S E C T. VI. Rules for the pronunciation of Englijh words, - _ » - 22 Of Monosyllables. Of monofyl. ending in more confonants than one, - - - - 23 Of monofyl. ending in e mute, - - - - - - 24 Of monojyl. ending in vowels that are pronounced, - - - - 25 Of tnonofyl. formed by diphthongs, - - - - - 27 Of dipbth. formed by w, ,_._._ ibid. Of diphth. formed by y, - - - - - - 28 SECT. VII. Of Difjyltables, ------- 29

Explanation of the Marks ufed in the Diilionary to point out the pronunciation of the tvords. ... -.. Pag^ e 41 43 45 49 . in order to attain a juji pronunciation «/'Engli{h..Of Potyfyllables. ---^. Of Pranunciatien.... .30 SECT. ....-.Of the Pitch or Management of the VoicCy .. Rules to be obferved by the natives of Ireland.---. Of Articulation. . . VII. Of the Art of Delivery. -------3? Of Accent. .---0/ Paufes or Stops.APPENDIX.39 Of TABLE of CONTENTS.Of the Recitation of Poetic Numbers." 0/ Efiiphajis. -. Obfervations with regard to the pronunciation of the natives of Scotland and Wales.Of Tones.

and Juftnefs of Delivery. I .51 ■ 52 |{h. RHETORICAL GR A M M A R. Vol. 59 6i 62 A RHE- RHETORICAL GRAMMAR ENGLISH LANGUAGE. I. in that Tongue. Calculated folely for thePiirpofes of teaching Propriety of Pronunciation. by the Organs of Speech. &c.

and q that of k before a a when preceding another vowel in the fame fyllable. confequently to iflake a complete alphabet. that after the revival of letters we adopted the Roman alphabet. Of Simple Sounds. in which every fimple found ought to have a mark peculiar to itfclf. even to the bed educated natives. and thofe of the two vowels. N the Eiiglifli alphabet there appear twenty-fix letters. c and q : c having the found either of k ox s. To make up for this deficiency in the adopted alphabet. who will take the pains of becoming maftcrs of the method here laid down. are marks of diphthongs j and the only founds we hear of real fimple vowels are thofe of <?. that it became a work of immenfe time and labour. on account of the great number of fimple founds contained in it. Two are marks of compound founds j j. is one of the main objeiSls propofed in the following work. To afford a clue through this intricate labyrinth. With regard to the vowels. to acquire a juft pronunciation of our tongue. and o. / and u. for ks or gz. e. as there are many of thofe founds which have no letters to ftand for their marks. and it is rendered wholly impoffible for foreigners or provincials ever to acquire it. which became of general ufe throughout Europe. two of them. 2 In . and from that time to this fuch diverfity and irregularity in marking the fuperabounding founds. though it was by no means fuited to our tongue. but according to the whim and fafliion of the times. there were in thofe days of ignorance fomany clumfy contrivances ufed. which were not found in the ancient Latin. but merely a mark of afpiration. The reafon of this deficiency is. And h is no letter. as pronounced by us. and x. there remain but nineteen letters to reprefent all the fimple founds incur tongue. which flands for dzh. deducting the five confonant marks above mentioned. there ought to be nine more charaders or letters.SECTION I. to give a right pronunciation to words in reading . from any afliftance hitherto given them by books'. bcdefghijklmnopqr f But this alphabet is ill calculated to reprefent the fimple founds of the Englifli tongue. not upon fettled principles. which in reality amount to twenty-eight . Two of the confonants are fuperfluous . Thus. and to enable all.

4 A RHETORICAL GRAMMAR. hat hate h^ll. Third. Second. Scheme of ibe Vowels. Firft. In order to this it will be necelTary in the firft place to afcertain the number of fimple founds in our tongue. n6t vHote noofe. And firft I {hall begin with the vowels. but bufli . bet bear b^er. fit fight field.

'ght. and the fecond in Ije is the fame as 1 in f. and Third founds. fhould get the above fcheme by heart. y Before they proceed any farther. bear. which are as follow : aaaeooeiu hall hat hate beer no:e noofe bet fit but. not perpendicular line. In this fcheme * we fee that each vowel ftands for three different founds. beer. The fecond ibund of u in bufh is only the fliort found of o in noofe. hit hate hall. becaufe I fhall have occafion to particularize them hereafter by the titles of Firft. it will be necefl'ary that all who would readily and clearly comprehend what is laid down in the following treatife with regard to the vowels. &c. are alfa the fame. love-ly Ij'e. only differently marked.blue. the firft perceived in the laft fyllablc of lovely'. fo as to be able to repeat it readily in the order in which the words lie. as. and I have clafled them in this manner. Thus the fecond founds of a and e. And with regard to the two founds of y. are not fimple founds. on a parallel. field. The fecond found of / in fight. there remain only nine fimple vocal founds or vowels. on a nearer examination. and as they are marked by thofe figures. bet bear. The found of in not. So that fubdudling thefe eight duplicates. is only the fhort found of a in hall. At firil view of this fcheme. Second. is only the fhort found of e in b^er. but. . according to the order in which they lie. as in hate. The third founds in e and /. but diphthongs. and the third found of u in cube. we fhall find that there are feveral duplicates of the fame founds. are the fame. one would be apt to imagine that we have no lefs than 17 founds cf vowels in our tongue .

Thefe amount to nineteen. th. and Jh. dzhames . as fing. as in azure . the Roman language was without thofe founds. and this expedient we have adopted from them in marking three of thofe founds . . as {hall be fliewn when we come to fpeak of diphthongs. being fometimes reprefented by a fingle z. of a i. From the number of charaders which appear in the Roman alphabet as marks of fimple founds. the beft way will be. &c. they had adopted together with fome words from that language. There are befides two letters in the Roman alphabet.Number cf Simple Sounds of Cofonants. of an s. But we have as yet given no peculiar mark to the 4th found. But the truth is. which are as follow : eb ed ef eg ek el em en cp er es et ev ez etfi cth cfh ezh ing. . ftve muft be excluded as improper : two are fuperfluous. whofe nature and ufe have been utterly miftaken by our grammarians. y and zv. james. and hold it in his hand. as in Ihall. H is no letter. h. indeed. and therefore have been confidered by our grammarians as compound founds. or the Greek theta. as in then . czh. or an f . or mark of afpiration. though in reality they are as fimple as any of the reft. theologia. j of zh preceded by a d. gz. edzh . c and q. not fimple founds. as in oficr. in order to be furc that he does not miilake the marks. and is merely an effort of the breath. ring. The found of etti. as in excel . confequently they had no letters in their alphabet to mark them. that each reader fiiould copy the above fcheme. 5 as a . as in quality. of tR. A RHETORICAL GRAMMAR. as in card . as in the word tfiin . or gz. but not being able to introduce the Greek letter into their alphabet. as ezh. and x of is. The laft five confonants of the Englifh alphabet as enumerated above. The fimple found ing is uniformly marked by a jun(5lion of n and g.c. are marked each by two chara(Slers. they fell upon the expedient of marking it by a jundion of their h. c having the fame power only • Till they fhall have got it by hpnrt. as in ceafe : and q that of /• when it precedes a diphthong whofe firft vowel is u. with a /. fuch as theatrum. or afpiration : and two are marks of compound. fometiraes by an s. as in example. &c. as it reprefents no articulate found.

The whole of the Englifh alphabet. Of the Nature and Formation of the Simple Sounds. * Th has two founds . I do not mean that they are neceflarily long. may be exhibited in one view by the following fcheme. To diftinguifli them. b S E C T I O 6 A RHETORICAL GRAMMAR. with regard both to founds and letters. eb ed ef eg ek el em en ep er es et ev ez etR * eth efh ezh ing h c j q X ha ek or efs edge qua eks or egz. which may be divided into long and fliort. for a reafon to be given hereafter. in the formation of diphthongs . By founding thefe latter characters in this manner. and 00. the other in t^ert. one in the word ttt'K. though- . I. The firft fix are of the ■*■ former kind . 3 t 3 3 . aaaeooeiu hall hat hate beer note noofe bet fit but w y fhort 00 fhort ee Confonants. of the vowels . the three laft. contrary to the ufual praiSice. their nature and powers will be cxprefTed in their names. Vol. SECTION II.T I I . T7*IRST. of the latter. the former found is marked by a ftroke drawn acrofs the upper part of the R.The chief ufe of thefe charafters is to fland as marks for the Ihort founds of ee. that they may be all founded in that manner. but they are fuch whofe found may be prolonged ad libitum. And I have placed a vowel before the other confonants. Fowels. by which names they fhould therefore be called. In calling the firft long vowels.

eth. are thofe whofe founds cannot be at all prolonged. Of the Natttre and Formation of Confonants. thofe formed by the breath. There are nine vocal. cm. There are fix mutes. and therefore ftridly fpeaking they fliould be deQominated doubtful. founded in the words bet. and four . fit. en. 6 being formed by a fmall pufhing out' of the lips in a figure refembling the circular character which reprefents that found . In pronouncing them in that order. eb^ ed. And thirteen femivowels. So that whoever will give but a flight attention in repeating the vowels in this order. The mutes may be fubdivided into pure and impure. made by the greateft aperture of the mouth. are thofe which are formed by the voice . The pure. the feat of articulation is advanced to the lips . ing. Six long or dcubifid Vowels. The femivowels may be fubdivided into vocal and afpirated. hall hat hate beer note noofe. and the ftroke of the voice more advanced : a in like proportion ftill more fo . efh. though for a very ftiort fpace. and 6 by advancing the lips ftill more. from which they derive their name. mutes and femivowels. eb. are thofe whofe founds cannot be prolonged. being incapable of prolongation. but^ are in their nature fiiort. The vocal. the afpirated. and puflaing the found out through a chink or foramen more of tfttf oblong kind. ez. ek. After that. and in founding e the mouth is almoft clofed. and the ftroke of the voice is near the teeth. ev. ek. by which the voice proceeds in marking thofe founds. el. we perceive a juft and regular fcale. will perceive a regular and gradual progreflion of the voice. et. fuch whofe founds can be continued at pleafure j partaking of the nature of vowels. The three laft vowels. The mutes. Thefe are the only long vowels formed within the mouth. ep. ed. et. on which account it would be found difficult to pronounce them feparately. the femivowels. from the firft feat of articulation to the extreme : aSj a a a e 6 o. er.at the fame time capable of being rervdered fliort . Thefe are. is the fulleft found. eg. etlT. es. and their true founds can be pointed out only in fyllables when they are united to fubfequent confonants. and the voice ftrikes upon that part of the palate which is neareft to the palTage by which the voice ilTues : a is formed by a gradually lefs aperture. Thefe are. The impure. ep. eg. ef. I. Confonants may be divided into two clafles. ezh. are thofe whofe founds may be continued.

er. dental. ed ct etiT eth Palatine four. en. according to the different feats where they are formed. eth. and impure. efli. Four impure — ev. 7 as are formed intircly by the voice: the impure. ing. palate. ezh. it will be proper to divide them into feparate claflTes. ing. The pure. em. etS.as A RHETORICAL GRAMMAR. ez. em. teeth. er. thence denominated. The afpirated.afpirated. cf. and nafal. eih. el. The vocal femivowels may be fubdivided into pure. fuch 4. There are five pure— el. ez. eg ek . fuch as have a mixture of breath with the voice. Dental eight. en. or nofe. palatine. whether the lips. The vocal are. In order to know the manner of their formation. The labial are four. eb ep ef ev. cs. ev. ezh. labial.

entirely formed by the lips : the other two. Eb and ep are formed exactly by the fame aiSlion of the lips. and the only difference between them is. and partly dental j that is. ev. and is gradually preffed clofer till the found is entirely obftructed j whereas in forming et.el er. and are foon after clofed till the voice be entirely intercepted : whereas in forming ep. that thefe two letters are formed by the fame pofuion of the organs. efh ezh. and there is no other difference between them than what was before mentioned with regard to the labials cb and ep . the tongue is at once fo forcibly and clofely preffed to the. Here it is alfo to be obferved.fame part. In forming ed and et the tip of the tongue is preffed againft the upper gums. in the other. In forming ed. they are formed by the application of the under lip to the upper teeth. the tongue at firfl only gently touches the gum. by the breath only. the lips at firft only gently touch each other. that in forming eb. Thefe two are the only genuine labial consonants . as ef. that is. and the only difference between them is. is formed by the voice and breath mixed j ef. by clofing them and intercepting the voice. that ev. being partly labial. as the feat of their formation is ncarefl: to the lips. which is. as to prevent the iffuing of any found. that in the one. fo as not wholly to prevent fome founds ifTuing. almoft touching the teeth . cm en ing. Nafal three. . the found can be continued . it can not. The next in order are the dental. the lips are at once fo forcibly preflld together. that the found is inflanily intercepted.

Of this clafs there are but two that in flrid propriety can be called dental . the fame that was juft mentioned with regard to eth and ett. The fame diflinftion is alfo to be obferved here. and the only difference between them is. but fo as not to toucli them • and thus the voice and breath pafling over it through a wider chink. and buzzing noife in the other. in pioducing any of the other founds . have not fo (harp a found as efs and ez. that the one is formed by the breath only. whofe feat of formation lies a little behind that of ed and et. Efe and ^2 are both formed in the fame manner. . are modified into that hifling found perceptible in the one. and thence called palatine. which are not direftly concerned 8 A RHETORICAL GRAMMAR. and preffing it againfl the upper teeth . is formed by the voice and breath together. Er is formed by a vibrating motion of the tip of the tongue between the upper and under jaw. but as the feat of their formation is clofe to the teeth. The firft of this clafs are el and er. Here alfo the only difference between them is. what was before obferved with regard to ev and ef. efs by the breath only. and in this pofition the voice glides gently over the fides of the tongue. and pafling through the narrow chink left between that and the gums. but fo as not to touch them . and ej)) by the breath only. and not being cut by it on account of its flat pofuion. formed by the application of the tongue to the upper teeth. which are in a horizontal pofture. todiftinguifh them from thofe whofe feat is farther removed back towards the palate. they being both formed by the fame pofition of the organs. The preflure muft be as foft as poflible.E^ and eth are formed by placing the tip of the tongue between the teeth. El is formed by a gentle application of the end of the tongue to the roof of the mouth a little behind the feat of ed. by turning up the tip of the tongue towards the upper gums. and at about the fame diftance from the teeth thatf/ is formed. that e-z. and thus the breath and voice being cut by the fharp point of the tongue. in a flraight line through the mouth. they have obtained the name of dental. and thofe are eth and stU. without touching either. fo that the found may not be intercepted . the other by the breath and voice mixed. only ezh is by the voice and breath. Efl) and exh are formed by protruding the tongue towards the teeth.

A RHETORICAL GRAMMAR. Em 15 formed by clofing the lips much in the fame manner and degree as in eb. only there is more of the tongue. with this difference. Number of fimple Sounds in our Tongue 28. in the fame manner as was before mentioned in forming ed and et. that the voice thus flopped at the lips. much in the fame feat. fo as that part of the voice may ifTue through the mouth. and to force the greater part of it back through the nofe. and more clofely applied to the roof of the mouth. and the remainder be forced back through the nofe. is produced the found ing. make up the laft clafs. that in eg the tongue is not fo clofely prefled at firft but that the found may continue for a little while . SCHEME 9 Vowels. SCHEME OF THE ALPHABET. and the only difference of their formation is. on account of the round's iffuing through the nofe. and by a like application of the organ as el. fo as in a great meafure to flop the voice from ifTuing through thatpalTage. a a a e 6 o e 1 hall hat hate beer note noofe bet fit w y fliort 00 fliort ee . called nafal. and fame difpofition of the organs as in forming the found eg. is permitted to pafs through the nofe. according to the method above laid down. and in ek^ the voice is wholly intercepted. I fhall now exhibit at one view a fcheme of the whole alphabet. Behind this. en. ing. The three confonants. em. En is formed much in the fame feat. by raifmg the middle of the tongue to a gentle contadl with the roof of the mouth.Farther back towards the palate are formed eg and ek^ by raifing the middle of the tongue fo as to touch the roof of the mouth .

Vol. eb ed ef eg ek el em en ep er es et ev ez etR eth efh ezh ing. ef el em en er efs ev ez etti eth efh ezh ing. SECTION III. which has the power of ek or efs . as founded in the words fight. c. em en ing. ef efs etR efh. 2 Superfluous. el em en er ev ez eth ezh ing. eb ed eg ek ep et. Of Diphthongs. 8 Dental. 1 No letter. 3 Nafal. ek ep et. eb ed eg. 9 TfliTtf/. TTAVING examined all the fimple founds in our tongue. merely a mark of afpiration. I. Divided again into 4 Labial. eb ep ev ef.19 Confonants. which ftands for edzh. I fiiall now piocecd to the double founds or diphthongs. 4 Afpirated. blue . the founds given to thofe vowels in repeating cm. h. X.alphabet. 3 Impure. bccaufe they are for the nioft part marked by fmgle characters. Bur in reality they are per- . 6d et eth ettt ez efs ezh efli. eg ek el er. for is or ^z. that of ek before «. 4 Palatine. Confonants divided into Mutes and Semivoiveh. There are two of our diphthongs which have ufually pafled for fimple founds. c blilci 10 A RHETORICAL GRAMMAR. which are 1 and li. 2 Compound. 3 Pure Mutes. 13 Semivowels. 6 Aluies. j. q.

we fliall find that the mouth is firft opened to the fame degree of aperture. that is a e . . The found ! is compofed ot the fullefl and flcndereft of our vow^els. waft wage wall. As thus. and falling fo quickly into the found o. and thus the full found. that its own diftinit power is not heard j and thus a third found or diphthong !? formed by the jun*Sion of the two vowels. is diftinftly heard before its found is changed by its juniElion with the latter vowel e . that the firft vowel a. the under jaw is drawn near to the upper in the fame pofition as when the vowel e is formed . now. preceding all the other vowels and combining with them. by a motion of the under jaw and lips to the pofition of founding o. as oi. the former fo rapidly uttered. The diphthong ou or ow is compofed of the founds a and oj and is formed much in the fame manner as i . and the latter by the fmalltft aperture of the mouth. and is in the fame pofition as if it were going to found a j but before the voice can get a paflage through the lips. and coalefcing with it. as in thou. The diphthong oi or oy is formed by a union of the fame vowels as that of ! . but before that found is perfeiSed. with this difference. a and e . which is the diphthong !. noife.fed diphthongs. All the other diphthongs of our tongue are formed by the fiiort founds of o and e marked by the characters w and y.' The diphthong u of the founds e and o . W or fhort 6. checked by the flenderone. produces a third found. If we attend to the procefs in forming this found. from which refults the diphthong ou or oiv. being dwelt upon. the firft made by the largeft. the firft found a is checked and blended with the latter 6. different from both. the mouth being at firft in the pofition of founding a.

wit woe woo. to make themfelves perfect in all the fimple founds and diphthongs enumerated and explained above. 1 T will be neceflary for all who wifh to pronounce Englifti properly.wed weed. before they proceed any farther. y or fhort e yard yare yawl. yon' yoke youth. young. SECTION IV. yet yield. Of tie Manner of forming certain Sounds. word. And more particularly foreigners fliould be conftantly exercifed in thofe founds which .

he muft be told. In the French tongue are to be found the founds of all our vowels. the organs muft be exactly in the hmt pofition. as in the words breathe. and the . confequently.are peculiar to the Englifli. that inftantaneoufly after founding the preceding letters. and ing. and et% to a t. the voice is cut oiF at the vowel. in like manner they pronounce thin. he muil emit breath only. To pronounce the f/lT. but previous to the v/ithdravving of the tongue. that being a language generally fpoken by foreigners. and all our confonants except tth. and are not found in their own tongues. they will never of themfelves place the organin a pofition that A R H E T O R I C A L G R A M M A R. unlefs they are told to do it. they naturally utter the found that is neareft to it in their own tongue. tin. and drasv back the tongue at the fame time behind his teeth. I ihall be more full in my diredions about them. inftead of any voice. Defire him to protrude the tip of his tongue between his teeth and fomewhat beyond them . he is to finifli the word by applying the tip of the tongue to the edge of the upper teeth as before . Suppofe then you were defirous of (hewing a foreigner how he fiiould form the found etb when it begins a word or fyllable. When thefe founds end a word or fyllable. if it be but ftridlly followed. as in the word then^ without having the mcchanifm of the organs pointed out to them. I have already defcribed the mode of forming the two founds of etiT and eth. for want of being informed of the followng plain fimple method of neceflarily producing thofe founds. voice with an intention to found the word then. breath. and call it den . fo that when they are urged to pronounce that new found. in that pofition let him prefs it againil the upper teeth without at all touching the under j then let him utter any. And this they continue to do all their lives in all words containing thofe founds. and the tongue is never protruded beyond the teeth . It muft be obferved then. and in founding the word breathe. For which purpofe I fliall point out fuch founds as the French have not. the voice is to be continued to the end . changing eth to a d. n that it never had been in before . but as thefe are the peculiar founds which fcarce any Frenchman or foreigner can conquer. that in the French tongue all the articulations are formed within the mouth. which will as certainly produce the word thin. ct'\\. and the right found will neceflarily be produced. whilft in that of breath.

that their diphthong terminates in the French vowel a/. Our diphthong u has alfo a found that refcmbles it In French. With regard to diphthongs. till by pradtice the founds become familiar. but on the firft effort of the voice for that purpofe. and then inftantly cutting off all found. fine. and it confifts in this. to be found in fuch words as vin. that their diphthong is formed of the vowels a 1. though in other refpecls it be in a fimilar pofition. and yet is a compound of both. The oiily difference between them is. is perhaps peculiar to the Englifli language. And the difference confifts in this. and of the breath in the latter. fine. viz. you are to defire a foreicmer to open his mouth as wide as if he were going to pronounce a. mieux. oi or oy. The confonant marked by ing. There is a found in the French nearly approaching to it.corffonaht tt. nor the found of e continued. is formed by the breath only. In both cafes it will be of ufe to continue the tongue in the fame pofition for fome time after the formation of the letter. li. there refults from the union of the two a third found or diphthong v/hich has no refemblance to either. that in forming the French founds. the Englifli have feveral not to be found in the French toncrue. fo that in order to produce that found. Thus as the found of a is not completed. a found 2 which . and meant to found that vowel . at the fame time pro■ longing the found of the voice in the former. the tongue does not touch the roof of the mouth as in producing the Englifh ing. i. but the difference will inftantly be perceived by founding after them our words dew. mew. and in all their nafal vowels. to check its progrefs by a fuddcn motion of the under jaw towards the upper. he has onlv to raife the middle of his tongue into a gentle contatSt with the roof of his mouth in pronouncini' any of the nafal vowels. flopping it in that fituation in which the found e is formed. and in this way the French nafal vowel founded in the word dent will be converted into the Englifh confonant heard in the word ding-dong. There is a found in the French fomewhat risfembling our i. and ours of the vowels a i . Of this number are 'the firft four enumerated above. but that there is a difference between them will be immediately perceptible by founding after them our words vine. to be found in fuch words as dent or ca?np. to be found in the words Dieu. If therefore a foreigner wants to produce this found. and ou or cw.

To form the diphthong oi or oy it is neceflary to pronounce the full found of a. Our pronoun you is an exadt reprefentation to a French eye of the found of u. and is therefore found very hard to be formed by Englini organs . To produce the diphthong ou or ow. by having neither the found of the former or latter vowel completed. and ours terminates in o. and he is to confider it as ending in the French o«. a third found different from both. This diphthong is reprefented two ways. a foreigner is to be told that it is compofed of the founds e and o. it will be only necefTary to inform them that our iv anfwers exactly in found and power to the French ou. wherein two interwoven vees w are exhibited to view : but if in all diphthongs commencing with that letter they will place their lips in the pofition of forming the French ou. and protruding the lips in the form of founding 6. as in the diphthong i. This diphthong differs from that of f only in this.12 A RHETORICAL GRAMMAR. to the pofition of forming the flender found e. which we have not in our tongue. dwelling fome time on the vowel. has been owing to their not being informed of the true nature of the found. but before that found is completed the organs are to change to the pofition of pronouncing o. it is necefTary that there fhould be the greatefl aperture of the mouth as if it were about to form the found a . and taking up their idea of it from the charafter which reprefents it. To form it properly therefore. owl. . and the miftake which they conflantly commit of founding that letter like a v. the firft found not completed but rapidly running into the laft . when it forms a diphthong. and combining with all the other vowels when they precede them in the fame fyllable. and then the voice is inftantly to ceafe. As for inflance. reprefented by the charadlers w and y. they cannot fail of producing the proper found. before the found is intercepted by the motion of the under-jaw. All the other diphthongs in our tongue are formed by the fhort founds of o and e. or Englifh o. which is the diphthong ou or otu. before it unites with the latter vowel e. at the fame time flopping the voice fhort . and thus. by a rapid motion of the underjaw towards the upper. not eu. To inftrudt foreigners in the true pronunciation of thefe. boys. that the firft vowel a is diftindly heard. there arifes from the coaiefcence of the two. as in cut. either by oi or ey. our pronoun we is individually the fame found as their affirmative ou: . as in noife.

upon their being pronounced according to their names in the alphabet. All compound founds fliould be marked only by fuch charafters. which have been moft abfurdly called diphthongs by our grammarians. the four following rules fliould be ftridlly obferved. Whereas in the Englifli all thefe rules are fo frequently violated. To diftinguifh fuch from the true diphthongs. viande. when in reality they are only fo many different ways of reprefenting the fame fimple founds of our vowels. together with the manner of their joining letters fo as to make fyllables and words. as in the laft fyllables of the words voyage. or rather indeed fo totally difregarded. and the praftice of a few weeks only might render them adepts in the art. without farther aid of rules or mafters. for which it flioulJ uniformly ftand. No characler fhould be fet down in any word which is not pronounced. 1 fhall take the liberty of coining a new word. moyen. enabled every one. to pronounce their words properly at fight in reading. 2 Every diftincl fimple found fliould have a diltinft character to mark it. SECTION A RHETORICAL GRAMMAR. bien . 4. or their j'. all diphthongs formed by our y are to be confidered by them as anfwering to thofe formed either by their /. and fhall call them digraphs. as will naturally and neceffarily produce thofe founds. royaume. Of the Ufe and Abufe of Letters in fpelUng or refrefenting Worth. Befide thofe which I have enumerated and defcribed. in order to make them correfpoiid to their archetypes. as in the words mieux.In like manner. which means double-founding. that little or no affiftance can be derived to pro- . or double written. there is a vaft variety of combinations of vowels in our tongue. Thefe rules were ftridlly obferved in the two juflily celebrated languages of old Greece and Rome. 3. infomuch that the knowledge of their alphabet alone. I. WHEN written words are confidered as the types of founds. 13 SECTION V. The fame character fhould never be fet down as the reprefentative of two diiFerent founds.

Vot. and the art of reading properly requires the labour of many years. were not better calculated to conceal the fentiments of thofe who ufed them from all who had not the key. that the darkeft hierogliphics. to which the curious reader is referred *. than the flate of our fpelling is to conceal the true pronunciation of our words. I. before he enters upon the rules which are to guide him through this labyrinth to a jufl pronunciation. Lectures on Elocution. from all except a itvi well educated natives. a favour all call ai pain al talk ay pray . Such indeed is the flate of our written language. or mofl: difficult cyphers. The original fource of this lay in a defective alphabet. as has been before mentioned . At prefent I fhall content myfelf with exhibiting to view fuch fpecimens of irregularity in marking our founds. far laugh plaifler heart fhall firrah • Vid.nunciation from books. but there were other caufes which contributed to increafe the confufion. that have been fet forth in an exprefs treatife for that purpofe. as it is neceflary the learner fhould be aware of. Same Sounds of Vozvels marked in a Variety of different Ways. which the art of man has hitherto invented.

e he ea Tea ei deceit ey key ce fcetus . 232. ough ought d A RHETORICAL GRAMMAR. &c. p.au laud ea great augh taught e there aw claw ei heir oa broad eig feign eo George ey grey form Diflcrtation.

ie field ee fee eo people i machine ai captain ia marriage e college ee breeches ci forfeit eig foreign ie fieve o women u .

bufy o go oa load oe doe ou foul ough dough ow blow eau beau ew few 00 door u .

u gun o work ou rough oo blood i fir e her o 6 who 00 too ou ough oe you .

here who go grove .through fhoe wo two u cube eu feud ew new ue clue iew view eau beauty there Different Sounds marked by the fame Vowels.

fh fecial..k care.. . . C has three founds.. With many more inftances of irregularity in marking our vowels too tedious to enumerate..prove love daor noon blood bear hear head heart fourth youth tough moutR. ph Philip. B is often mute. s ceafe. as in .debt. Nor Ihall we find the ftate of our confonants much better. tomb. F has its found marked by two different combinations of letters.

T alfo A RHETORICAL GRAMMAR. ft nation. G has two founds... S has four founds. J has the fame found as that of ad G. . . z rofe. . . t tell. ks vex.gh laugh. zh ofier.s yes.. gz example. fh paflion. _ gold. gentle.joy. ch queftion. . s fatiety.

Th has two founds. daughter. k chorus. ttlin.z Zerxes. ch chair. f laugh . ft chaife. g ghofl^. then. . T alfo has four founds. Ch has three founds. X has three founds.

it may be thought an imprafticable tafk to attempt teaching a right pronunciation of our words by means of the written language . So that founding this letter in the following manner. For this purpofe. will afford a certain rule for applying its different founds properly . c./. indiH. Thus though they found the d right in the pofitives lotid and broad. particularly the Irift. pronounced fetaftus. and u . B This confonant has always the fame found when pronounced. as in . and yet I doubt not. It has alfo another found. oi s before e and /'. gracious. after the feveral vowels as marked above. When it takes an h after it. and is often mute. D This letter has always the fame found by thofe who pronounce Englift well. as alfo in the word fubtk. as in fick.Gh has two founds.From a view of fuch amazing diforder and confufion in our manner of marking founds. as in debt. or preceded by an /. but it is often filcnt. and commit to memory the rules hereafter to be laid down upon that head. This . It is utterly ufelefs when followed by a ^ in the fame fyllable. fupplying the place cither of a /■ or an s. It is always fo when followed by a / in the lame fyllable. Jack. chubt . as in the words mufck. broadher. and Welft. It has the found of k before the vowels a. except when preceded by an s in the fame fyllable before an e. trajpck. as what regards the pronunciation of the vowels cannot be explained til! I come to treat of words. It is fometimes filent. I ftall firft lay down rules relative to the confonants. fupplying the place of _/?». when it precedes the termination com or hus \ as in cetacMttj. of which more hereafter. graftus. and found it as if it were written loudher. Scotch. it has its ufe. ca ce ci co cu ku se s! ko ku. in the comparative degree they thicken it by an afpiration . which ftall be explained hereafter. but that he will compafs the point in a much ftorter fpace of time than could be well imagined.. if the learner will but take fuitable pains. in many words thickei) the found by a mixture of breath. as ioinby dumb. but the Provincials. C C is a redundant character when ftanding by itfelf.

ga. let them reft a little upon that fyllable. G G has two founds. and y . When followed by an . It has. Though it is conflant to its found when fingle. handfe). or technical terms from the Greek. geld and its derivatives . as in phlegm. This letter is fometimes though not often quiefcent. go. je. keeping the tongue in the pofuion of forming ^/. except gear. gu. unlefs it makes a new movement. as in gold . ji or gi. zdly. For the organ being left in the pofition of founding d at the end of the fyllable huJ.vicious . for as they can pronounce the d properly in the word loud. except where gh affumes the power of an f as in lauirh. 3dly. This letter is frequently filent. Before the vowel e. its powers in general may be known by repeating the following fyllables. and is founded cv. as in phikfophy. jy. fo as not to be reducible to any rule. and the found der will be produced of courfe. and the way to cure it is eafy. and then let them feparate it from the upper gum without pufliing it forward. as in oentle. and its hard found is to be found only in fome proper names derived from the Hebrew. ^as ill re'ign. as in cha^. However. fometimes by />i. one peculiar to itfelf. vicious pronunciation is produced by pufliing the tongue forward (o as to toucli the teeth in forming that found . get and its derivatives . both in the beginning and ending of words. fuglt. the other in common withy or/ confonant. By an /'. ift. like c. as in the words handkerchief. o. where it has the power of a v. condign. in general its fecond or foft found before e. is neceffarily in the pofition of forming the fame d in uttering the laft fyllable. epitaph. cough : of which more in its proper place. By an n. of which more hereafter. as in the cafe of protruding it fo as to touch the teeth. always its firft or hard found before the vowels a. u. as in laugh. the other foft g.& A RHETORICAL GRAMMAR. but is very dubious before /. it has its foft found in all words in common ufe. to diflinguifh it from the word o^in found as well as in fpelling. handfome.//. geefe. The firft of thefe may be called hard. yet is it often marked by two^'s. . feoff. and fometimes by ^/^. F F has always its own found except in the particle of. as in light.

it ftands for two founds. which is more difficult than concluding with it. as thus edjc— and afterwards. or effort of the breath. K K has alwaj's the fame found. fpelt with the French _. as in thought. which is alfo reprcfcnted by foft g. ch. This letter is the reprefentative of a compound found made up of ^ and %h or afpirated z. card. djoke [joke]. as fliall. hofiler. then let them try to found the French j. To facilitate this. as in iejif gejiure. Ch likewife ftands for k in chorus . With t. let them place the tongue in the pofition of founding ed. as in lock^Jiid. L .This characSlcr is no mark of any articulate found. and all words beginning with that letter are to be preceded by an efFort of the breath. in 6 order A RHETORICAL GRAMMAR. as ed. This is the only power it has when fingle. keeping the tongue in the pofition that it has when that letter is formed . honour. it ftands for the compound found tjh. as king. hour. except only the following : heir. will be produced. 17 order to begin a fyllable with that found. as kiiaw. and has always the fame found.h. In conjunftion with g too. fiot . and to enable them to pronounce it. but is a mere fign of afpiration. and is fuperfluous when annexed to a hard c. as djoy [joy]. humour. and the compound found of ed%h or dzha. With s for ejh. But it is put to a variety of other ufes wherever the defefts of our alphabet are wanted to be fupplied. humbles. humble. pronounced no. J . United to c.. as charm. This is a difficult found to fuch foreigners as have it not in their feveral tongues . reprefented alfo by hard r. it ferves to {hew that it is filent. it will be proper to prefent the firft of thefe to the eye. hofpital. which is exadly the fame found as I have called the afpirated z or e2. knot . With fome others which ihall be confidered in treating of combined letters. It is always filent when It precedes an n in the fame fyllable. honefi. and without uttering the previous vowel let them run the found oi d into that of the fubfequenty followed by a vowel. it is only requifite to dtfire them firft to form the letter d with a vowel before it. This letter is never filent. pronounced tfliarm. for y in phikfophy \ as does gh in laugh. thin and tfiin.

&c. and is never filent 5 S ftands for four different founds . It is never filent. as circus. ift. as faultlcfs. N N is likewife uniform. &c. 4thly.L has always one uniform found. as in ofier. condemn. Jh. M Mh alfo uniform in its found. the only one in the French into which the diphthong found is admitted. colonel — pronounced curnel. where it has the found of 2. as in paffion . idly. as \nfa. . It has its own proper found of s always at the beginning of words. cutaneous. Its own peculiar found. R This letter has always the fame found. but is always mute after m in the fame fyllable. tennis. where the two vowels are combined in a diphthong found . 2dly. that in the French the u is filent. as philofophy. 3dly. except the verb is. as balm^ pfalm. z. was. All ending in us and t>us . and the q unites itfelf immediately with the following vowel. has. When they terminate in as. and the pronoun his. and the found of the confonant k finiflies the fyllable. in the fame manner as in the word quoi. When it precedes g it reprefents another fimple found to be mentioned hereafter. antique. zh. ^ has always the power of a i. and the plurals of nouns ending in ea.. deprefs. for which letter it ftands only when it precedes a u followed by fome other vowel. This letter is always followed by a « in the French as well as in Englifli . as this. as in hymn. fuch as feas. pleas. and is never filent but when followed by an m in the fame fyllable. P This letter has always one uniform found except when joined to an /. naufeous. 3dly. as in the words quarrel^ que/Hon^ antiquity . genius . having the found of k. In one word only it is founded as r. All words ending in is. where the two latter vowels are filent. yes . as in rofe . 4thly. but the difference between their ufe of it and ours confifts in this. With us the u forms a diphthong with the following vowel. In all words ending in double 7}. and then it aflumes the power of an/. except in the monofyllable as. This will be fufficient to point out its true pronunciation to foreigners. and is never filent. or the words pique. ift. The fame at the end of words.

preceded by a vowel . utther. &c. incljion. in which cafe it takes the found of tjh ufually marked by ch as quejlion. cakes. caps. bajlion. difpeifion. as in occaf. celejlial. It has the found oi flj in all words eliding \nfion preceded by a confonant j as in emulfmi. as crofier. X This character ftands for two compound founds. ccnfufion.8 A RHETORICAL GRAMMAR. as martial. cohefton. It has the found ofy& in all terminations in tion. This faulty manner arifes from the fame caufe that was mentioned as affecting the found of the d. r This letter has its own proper found at the beginning of all words. I mean the protruding of the tongue fo as to touch the teeth j and is curable only in the fame way. and is never filent. fanclion. It has the found of z when finifhing a word preceded by the vowel e. as nation. &c. as dates. as locks. as in vex. tax. k. ^Ir and/. nuptial-. as blabs. one which has the power of ii. When preceded in the fame fyllable by any other confonant befide the pure mutes. dams. It has the found of s in the wtor6 fatiety. they fay betthcr . e It . baftis. notion. &c. the other of^z. and fo on in all words of that flruflure.on. At the end of words it has always the found of ks. feries . I. &c. bells. V V has always one uniform found. fcoffsi Vol.5thly. ift. for better. begs. as in be/lial. for utter. except when preceded by a pure mute in the fame fyllable. explojlan. When preceded in the fame fyllable by any of the pure mutes. hats. adiy. or ttT and f. as riches. when it has alfo the found of ch. expanf:on. In like manner t has the found of 7* in all terminations in tial. As alfo in all words ending \nfier. It has the found of z. In pronouncing this letter the Irifli and other provincials thicken the found as was before mentioned with regard to the d. beds. hofier. p. And of zh in fon. t. and at the end of fyllables. . . Sec. except when an s precedes. except when preceded by an s.

muft be founded egzemplary and egzaltation. it has flill the found of ks wherever the accent may lie. 4. as in azure and both of thefe are fupplied by s. as in reafon. and that is where the found of ^z is preferved in fome words contrary to the maxims above laid down . exiji. ofier. exalt. exonerate. as it is to have the found of ks in every fituation except when followed by an accented fyllable beginning with a vowel. exert. exhibition. and to the third in the latter. and exaltation from exalt. When it is followed in the next fyllable by a confonant. Thus the words exemplary from example. as its power has been for the moft: part ufurped by i. Having done with ail the confonants that appear in our alphabet. it has always the found of ks — as exercife. And the fame muft be obferved with regard to all words of this clafs. But if the accent be immediately upon the following fyllable beginning with a vowel. I (hall now proceed to examine fuch fimple founds as have no peculiar charaders to mark them. it is ftill pronounced ks. though the accent be changed to the firft fyllable in the former.as in exculpate. as in razor . and has the accent upon it. . or French y.1. or afpirated /. 3. the found of X is then changed to gz . . &c. the other zh. And thus a fure rule is provided for the right pronunciacion of the letter x in all cafes. Z This A RHETORICAL GRAMMA 39 Z This letter is feen in very few words of Englifli. When followed by a vowel. extricnte. exhilarate.. and are therefore reprefented by two letters. There is but one cafe in which there are exceptions to this general rule. which is only in a few derivatives from primitives that have the found of ^z in them according to rule. as in executioner. 2. exuberant. It reprefents two founds . When it is found in the firft fyllable of a word. to aflift the memory in which it is onlyneccflary to have recourfe to two words fuch as ex'ecute executor. if the accent do not immediately lie upon that fyl'able. as in example. one its own.

healthy. that. It has always its vocal found when followed by a final mute e in the fame fyllable. afpirated before a confonant. thou. as in bathey breathe. then. like a fingle /. Their nature and manner of formation have been already fufficiently explained . With r or ly after it. In all other fituations of th. in the following monofyllabies. When followed by a j in the lafl fy liable it has its afpirate found. thence. which retain the found of their primitives . thine. to be found in J/ja/l. vocal before a vowel . and thefe are the words. zs fufpicion. lureath. thus Icath/ome retains the primitive found of to loath. thither. to /})eath. Thames. as capricious. nation . thyme. the. . there remains now to point out the riwht application of this mark to its tx^^o different ufes. booth. Sh This is the proper mark for the found which I have called ejli. though. and the vocal before vowels. containing the found of which it is the proper reprefentative. it has always the found of tfi . except in the v/ords ureathy and worthy. except in the following words. as thee. many more. there. when in any middle fyllablcs of words. than. -mith all my heart. as tiiroiv. At the end of words /S has its afpirated found. to foolh. their. as witnjland. though preceding a confonant . except in derivative and compound words. as fympathy. the moft general rule is. . and tootlTing the original afpirate of tooth though preceding a vowel. contentious . tTiwart.Thefe are two different founds marked by the fame combination of ih. to feet h. In the beginning of words tt\ has always its afpirated found. underneath. in cious and tious. oris formed wholly by the breath. thill. them. beneath. thus. thy. The particle ivith is fometimes afpirated. And the fame is to be obferved when it is not compounded. luitt. their. but in its detached ftate . that it has the afpirate found before confonants. in the pronoun thou^ and its derivatives. and Thomas. zs fecial. except ift. In a few inflances th is founded as it always is in French. By e and / in all words ervding in cial and //<?/. and 2dly. wijh. But the power of this combination is ufurped in much the greater number of words. in all which it has its vocal foond. this.. without. &c. by the letters c t and s. partial i in cion and tion. and wherever it appears it has invariably the fame found and is never filent. fmooih. as. fometimes vocal .

though but feldom reprefented by a z. luronger . Zh This found which I have called izh in the lift of letters. as chevalier. pronounced young-_g^^r. or foft ^. has hitherto got no peculiar mark i<i reprefent it. But as there are different founds annexed to the fame apparent combination. Zh This 20 A R H E T O R I C A L G R A M M A R. exphfmiy infufion. giving the found of the French j to that confonant.in csous as cetaceous . as if they confifted of four fyllables thus divided oc-ca-fi on . yet fometimes it lends the found of the Iaft g in its hard ftate to the next fyllable. but to make only three fyllables of them. but its general mark is an s in the termination Jion preceded by any of the vowels. ejion. ift. Thefe two. as in the words range. it will be neceflary to fiiew wherein the difference confifts. conger.on. Jlrmger . longer \ ftrong. as imprejfion. afion. &c. as making it correfpond to its correlative Jh. To thefe may be added likewife fome primitive words that alfo add the hard g to the Iaft fyllable : thefe are anger. cohefton. its found is changed to a mixed one of « and y. machine. In order to pronounce properly this combination of letters. and is never filent. Jlrange. divif. ufion — as. o/ion. which is no where to be found in the French. Ng The found of thefe combined letters is always uniform at the end of words. are the only exceptions to the firft rule. This found is exa£lly the fame as that of the Frenchy . and in fun by an s wherever preceded by another s. It is alfo reprefented by ch in words taken from the French. linger. as in azure. Bccafton. finger. z% fijhmonger. monger with all derivatives. it will be only neceilary to inform foreigners that our 7Z1 has uniformly the fame found as the French ch in the words charitc. as \x\bang. ftrong-^^r. wrong. with the word younger. I have therefore added an h to z for its mark. When a fyllable is added to the primitives ending in ng^ it generally flows into the next fyllable with only its own found. hanger. i/ion. zdly. and foreigners are to avoid pronouncing words of this ftruflure in the French manner. &c. . cherc. which fhould be pronounced as if written Xong-ger. It is fcmetimes. Whenever ng has a mute e after it. reducing the two iaft into one. as long. and pronouncing the word as if it were thus fpelt occajun.

Sc. This combination is fometimes founded as fimple s. only prefixing an j. chsfus. a This combination is pronounced in three different ways. bt debt doubt b filent. except only in the waxd Jlrptlc. All words ending in nge retain the primitive found with the fucceeding fyllable when added to it. will ferve in this cafe alfo. challenger. as range. challenge. All other words ending in ^^r. before all the vowels *. *i ka se s! ko ku fka se si fko fkii Tvheic c is filent before e and /. and thefe areyi-. and the 3d of J?}. ck crack attack c Im balm pfalm / gn fign malign final g mb lamb limb b gn gnat gnaw incip. founded (keptic.3dly. g mn hymn contemn « gm flegm apothegm g wr wry wrong w All the above are conftantly filent when combined in the fame fyllable. The I ft or compound found of tjh is what prevails in all Englifh words in common ufe. and but one founded. in the fame fyllaljle. go. preceded by an n clofing the former fyllable have the found of foft g or _/. there are four other combinations applied to different purpofes. Befide thefe. kn knife know k filent. &c. 3 ki A RHETORICAL GRAMMAR. . Jlrange. to be found in the words charm. I fhall now enumerate the inftances of confonants where two are prefented to the eye. The fame rule which pointed out the true pronunciation of c before the different vowels. chivalry. fometimes as Ih. as in feene . and wh. as \n feoff. and its derivatives. ranger . The ift is the compound of t/h. I have before fliewn a large lift of fimple founds marked by two vowels. Jlranger . ch. Of Confonant Digraphs. as mejfinger^ harbinger. the zd has the found of /f. which I called Digraphs'.

where ch is filent. Gh This combination is fometimes founded as hard g. champaign (wine) champignon chandelier chevalier chicane chivalry chaife All words terminating in ch have the general found of ijhy except the following : Jch and its derivatives. chagrin chamade chamois chancre. conch. as in high. ftomach. hemiftich. as headach. light. herefiarch. ciaughter. anarch. fometimes as /. as in the words ^ho/i. laugh. The 3d in technical terms and a few other words adopted from the French. where it alTumes the power ofy" — cst/gh chough enough laugh rough tough . founded as i — and yacht. Lilach. maftich. The word lough. founded hiccup fliok lok blithe. It is filent at the end of words and fyllables. founded cof chuf enuf laf ruf tuf. . And in the following — hiccough Jhough lough hligh. has a peculiar guttural found in the Irifh pronunciation not fuited to Englifh organs. tetrarch. eunuch. Sec. with their derivatives. The words in common ufc which differ from the ufual pronunciation of ch are thefe that follow. neigh. monarch. loch. It has the found of hard g at the beginning of all words. hierarch. except only in the following. diftich. by whom it is in general pronounced lok. for lake. pronounced yot. and is often filent.The 2d in proper names and technical terms derived from the Greek.

it will be only neceffary to follow the fame raethod as was before propofed with regard to the lattery. I. Vol. that a / inftead of a i is to be formed in the manner there defcribcd. with this difference. i ff.' To facilitate the pronunciation of this found to foreign organs. k chamelion chorus chamomile chyle chaos chymiftry character chalybeate chimera chambrel chirurgie chamlet choler chart cholic . preceding the found of the French J^— as etch.f.

as in who. SECTION VI. Of Monofyllahks. Thefe different ufes of wh may be pointed out by one fimple rule. that it never flands for the fimple afpirate /. it has been a great abfurdity to place the h in writing after the w. whofe afpirate found precedes the -m. As in all founds of this fort the afpirate precedes the vocal found. preceded by the afpirates. hoile hoy. Riiks for the Pronunciation of EngViJli Words. except before the vowel o . as in who whole whoop. IIV MONOSYLLABLES ending in fingle confonants. luhaU ivheel •while why. hoale hoel . ho hole hop. when it precedes any o£ the other vowels. GENERAL RULE. .. as in tvhen. have their firft founds. In the fecond the zw forms a diphthong with the vowel that follows the h. which is. chord 22 A R H E T O R I C A L G R A M M A R. pronounced as if written hoen. inftead of before. have their accent or ftrefs on the confonant . in This combination is two ways employed . founded hoo. and in that cafe the vowels. as. which error I have reformed in marking thofe founds in the Didionary. in the firft.choir. as marked in the Scheme. the w forms diphthongs in conjundtion with them. while the vj is filent before the vowel o. where the w is utterly ufelefs. with very few exceptions. it has only the pov/cr of a fimple h.

Jiick. When a precedes r the accent is on the vowel. " EXCEPTIONS. Ex. asthe two have only the found of a finglc one. harm. It has the found of 6 in was. flur. fur.. (yis) that of u in fon (sun) and « has its 2d found in put. Before r the fame rule is obferved of hying the accent on the vowel . as barn.fonanls than cne. The vowel e has the found of / in . add. A preceding more final confonants than one. The vowels e and i before r change their found to that of u — as htr. though it retains the fame found . with but one found.. 3. follows in general the fame laws as when before a fingle one. . Jlir . as in cajl. 1. Ufs. Of A RHETORICAL GRAMMAR. 3. But this rule refers only to fuch monofyllables as contain but one vowel.. Here it is to be obferved. as car. ftaff. or 5 letters. fome vowels follow the fame laws as thofe terminated by fingle confonants.•?. The other three differ frum them. wad. where a has its fecond found. others are g^overned by different rules. whether the monofyllable confifts of 2. The vowels which follow the fame laws are e and u. 4. the preceding vowel is governed by the fame laws as if there were but one .. as. and this. that where the fame confonant is doubled at the end. as in hack. far. gafp. in mufir. 23 Of Momfyllabks ending in more Cov. am led fp'it Jlrop Jlruck. mart. I Ciall now (hew the rules in order by v/hich they are governed.hat bet fit mt but. Jir. With regard to monofyllables ending in two or more confonants whofe founds are pronounced. 2. which is thus made long. and of a in war. ant. in the firft place. pronounced bur. Except the word bafs. bar. It is the fame when two difterent confonants are prefented to the eye.

except pint. . halt.. la'tlT. and mall. 1. 2. before nd. thwi'rt. The i^ A RHETORICAL GRAMMAR. might. girl. fpirt.When preceded by a zf. as bald. It has its fecond found before Id. it has its third long found . fometimes its fecond found. mift. chirp.Vrm. wotfh. difti. fall. It has its firft found before all terminations except Id. but is always changed to that of firft e. In which latter cafe the ^^ is always filent. as talk. Before Id and // it has its third long found . length'. and the /is mute. firft. pronounced wofb. girt. and ght. When a precedes /. bird. as call. whirl. as.as wd'rd. as. flirt. irk. fhirt. watch. pa'ttT : its firft fliort found in hatfi'. girtlT. ink. twirl. it has the found of 6 . mild . When this vowel precedes r it never has its own found. nd. witch. fkirt. When a precedes 2 //'s it has always its third long found .^ gbt. and third long found in wxa^ttT. fmirk. followed by different confonants. as. Before Ik it has alfo its third found. bend' help. / This vowel. as. quirk. EXCEPTIONS. mind . w. mirth. before two or more final confonants has fometimes its firft. it has different powers. third. and followed by an r. sing. When preceded by a ^y and followed by any other confonants. — To this the words waft and wafp are exceptions. except fhlll. As. To e in the following words : birtti. hint . Before ttT it has its firft long found in ba'ttT. wall . dirge. or firft u.''. fquirt. gird. iirtfi". To u in dirt. walk. as ivajh. E E before two or more final confonants has always the firft found . firm.

moft. where it has the found of u . and when it is. corn. 6 cofl. dolt. fort — u wort. ftrong. flotlT — a brotlT. &:c. a oft. as thefe different founds are often before the fame termination. it. it has fometimes its fecond. front — li wont. pluclc.. poll.>:/. and has often that of i. full. womb . worn. fork. — 6 hoft. fort. fnort. y?. toll. Of Monofyllahles ending in e mute. It likewife changes its found for that of u. joll. 6 GotBa motlT— o botlT.^ 6 bomb — 6 comb — o tomb. loft. . hurl. glofs. Except grofs. />. raonttl. fortiT. o alfo in general. a cork. fword — a chord. fpunk. The e mute in monofyllables.c. yj. colt. — 6 borne \_fignifying fuffercd}^ torn. 6 font. horn. . ftork — 6 pork — u work. .7. //■. quotR. toll.Except gold. noil. croft. It has the found of 6 before . The vowel e is feldom followed in monofyllables of that fort by a mute e . 6 bold. V This vowel has always its firft found as in the words 7«//. / mute. founded tung. saft. — 6 loll. sold. wortll. b ford. 6 mofs. 6 bolt. but there are exceptions.The vowel has all its three founds. poft — u doft. »/. feoff. where there is but one confonant between the vowel and e final. ghoft. full. 6 droll. foft . fponk — munk. pujij. wrota — u dotS. roll. trotlT. 6 port. fcroll. rn. &c. ng^ 6 fong. froft. ri.k and ff. morn. &c. td. cord. except in the following words. lord — u word. followed by a mute e. b filent. a born. /(/. . 6 mock. The vowel u. frotti. fport — a fhort. bujh. ^}T. fometimes its third found. //. flroll. hull. . and is very irregular. clotR. &c. >/^. fworn. doll. o folk . toft. u monk. &c. trolL. ^Except tong. founded aft. marks that the vowels a and / are to have their fecond founds .

not its fecond. From this rule mufl: be excepted words ending in ange.■. prove. dodge. as range. as. (hove . cringe. Exceptions : u come. curfe. &c. but in . EXAMPLES. drudge. face. 25 But when e final or mute is preceded by two confonants. A RHETORICAL GRAMMAR. the accent in that cafe not being on ths vowel. — e wer'e. of To bid. gon'e. and all preceded by an r. according to the rule before laid down. pence. — o one [founded as if written won]. but in general on the confonants. Exceptions : o rude. u). — o lofe. Exceptions : e there. where. farce . [pret. mule. none .] ga pe. where the vowels have their fecond found . fome. — u dove. horfe (except force and worfe. here. love. blithe. hav e. {a before r flill being lengthened. except fcarce. rule. as bathe. edge. change. Badge.has always its third found. ftrange . where the a has the found of e) chance. home. except when preceded by an . where the o is pronounced like u. fhon'e. mere. 6 hole. fince. &c. 6 But S bibe. Examples. move. glove. pure. bad e. whofe. but its firft (hort found. in which the o is founded like n. clothe. done. where the u has always the found of o. prude. i tribe. dice. Exceptions : ar e. and then it has the found of o. barge. and thofe ending in tlie. the vowel pronounced in fuch a fyllabie mufl have.

except in the affirmative particle ay. so. as. as. fometimes fpelt in the former way. doe. Ou o you — diph. Oe 6 as. when fingle. Thefe I fhall call digraphs. and all other monofyllables except the followinc. U fingle never ends a monofyllable. except e. pray . as in the words try. But there are many monofyllables that end in two vowels. bow (an act of reverence). who. tho' . plea. as. I6. foe . sea. in which it is a diphthong. two. ' ' No Englifti monofyllable ends in a pronounced. die. . The vowel e. day. &c. Of Moncfyllabks ending in Voixds that are pronounced. le off as. . tb ought to be confidered only as a fingle letter. bl6w. too. cow. now. ' . how. The particle to has the found of u. no. The vowel / is never ii^n at the end of any Englifli word. The particle the. ' . and pronounced lo. they. founded fhort. fhe. plow. tea. though there be but the found of one of them uttered. pronounced alway in monofyllables with the fecond found of L The vowel ends no monofyllable but the following : bo. as. wo. where it has its third found. saw.the laft cafe. ■ . Ay has always the found of a . when emphatic. and be. Ea has the found of e . fry. thee. fhy. thou. we. and is only to be found in fome technical terms. Ee the fame . grey . it only marks that the vowel e which precedes it is to have its third found. : Ey has the found of e. being but a fimple found marked by two letters. is never pronounced at the end of any monofyllable except in the words he. He. as if written tu. bow (to fhoot with). to diftinguifh them from diphthongs. ye. Oo o as. Ow 6 as. fee. woo. at all other times its fecond. except the particle a itfelf. key and ley. has its third found . glow. except fhoe. pro and con. ho. me. tea. the. coo. go. Aw has always the found of a . to and fro. except the word lu or /oo. fea. daw. having its place fupplied by _y. as. . do . In fuch words as pea. and foreign words.■ ..

&c. Always a. &c. &c. Always a. I. Ay a days. as. earl'. out. clue. vaunt. except in the following words ending in . . except rue. lawn. dawn. founded sed. But the number of digraphs in the middle of monofyllables is much greater. Aw a as in awe. Vol. ou. flaunt. &c. or digraphs. according to a rule before laid down. . mean. Ow 6 owe. Ai a aid. and after q the found of/. Ea e ear. &:c. ftaunch. vogue . as pique. fraud. except when it precedes r followed by another confonant in the fame fyllable . Ue after g ferves only to (how that the g is to have its hard found inflead of its foft one. always 6. as. &c. Aw a bawl. Au a caught. e'er (for ever). e'en (for even). A diphthong only in owl. except fays. to be found at the beginning of monofyllables. pain. Oo o ooze.brow. this has always the found of the fecond a. . foimded sez. as I fhall (hew in their order. and their founds^ r. sail. &c. Oi. are always true diphthongs at the beginning of monofyllables. Always e. oil. true. Except h. laugh. Au a in the word aunt. as rogue. jaunt. awl. draught. Oa o oaf. prays. earn'. vow. Ea e leaf. Ey eye. Ei eight. as was before mentioned. a in the word aught. Always a. except faid. Ue u as.iunt. Ee eel. is not much more confiderable. . and in general when the fyllable ends in a fingle confonant.re as follow : Ai a maid. where it has the found of o after r. oak. eartR^. own. blue. fpealc. The number of double vowels. eat. g ■ Ai 26 ARHETORICALGRAMiMAR. air.

a. heatiT. l(t. gout. are exceptions . which all conform to the general rule. &c. . rough (ruf). o — could. heir. . Ee always e. search. a {gh filent) pronounced bat. &c. as loud. founded hite and flite. makes died. and with e final. &c. fhould. wood. feign. fvveat. have the found of e. &c. . mould. look. broad. Uz. ftead.V. founded bm. ^i filent. &c. The reft in r. fleet. and great. fiend. bread. nought. youth. dough. This rule has the following exceptions. touch. pierce. Words ending in ch. Excep. lied. break. Ew u . . fpear. Always u. and. all otliers that of e. foot. ' The others in «'. tread. tierce. All other in t have the third found. groat . near. fource. as. and the laft of e. fteel. In k. foot. mourn. But when ea is followed by two confonants. of To read). breathe. &c. realm. flood. plead. In /. which have the found of e. brought. feaft. except been.. The preterit of verbs ending in . according to the law eftablifhed that the accent in that cafe is placed for the moll part on the confonants . lewd. fwear.d. fleak. dealt. as 6. wool . follow the general rule. as. to read. your. though. lead (a metal). as beaft. as u. The following in r. 3dly. wreath. hood. &c. would . fought. alio — through. as dear. fought. le c grief. floor. food. 2dly. yoiing. fcourge. 27 Ou is generally a diphtliong. follow the general rule. pronounced siv. read (pret. all pronounced as u — -door. Oa 6 boat. head. cool. fheattT. fiew'd. dead. except breaft . In th. preach. as. good. the two firft having the found of e. groan. In y?. dread. bear. load. Exceptions: friend. &c. took. threat. &c. court. bleed. flood. Excep. pear. mould. 5 Oa A RHETORICAL GRAMMAR. Ei always e. have the found of e . wear. field. u j — four. except fliew'd and (hewn. as die. &c. u (/filent) — bought. h — and blood. lie. wound. to tear. except height and Height. as teach. brat. &c. Heart and hearth have the found of a. slev e. as. thought . pronounced fhod and fhon. tough (tiif). it has generally the found of e. Go o poor. Exceptions : cough (cof). fpread. fierce (founded ferce).

the u being filent. Juice. as it has been the cuftom in writing never to let thofe vowels appear in that firuation in words purely Englifh. quart. Ui a digraph in build. that vowel has its firft found only in the following words : waft. Two of the vowels before mentioned are in reality diphthongs. as in guefs. with the found of o. v/ith the found of 1. and ym. Ua in guard is a digraph. Of Diphtho}igs formed by \V. twice . have alfo the fame found. except only the verbs. as in quell. as mouth. thou. as its place in forming diphthongs in that fituatlon is always fupplied by the vowel /.^ digraphs. and fuch as are formed by w and y. Guide.. a and oy are always diphthongs. Neither of thefe founds is ever reprefented by any other combination of letters. guile. Ue is a digraph after g. cruife. guilt. a diphthong. and tlT. rowl. gueft . as if written gyide. for no other reafon that appears but that of caprice. and is fo on all other occafions. W in the middle of a fyllable always forms a diphthong with the following vowel. joys» Ou and nv. as brown. Wa. and are always diphthongs except in the words before enumerated in treating of digraphs. the y and w fupplying the place of i and It at the end of words. which are 1 in fight and u in -blue. and ou by ow . as if written syot. The onlyexceptions to this rule are the pronouns /. But as thefe founds are in general reprefented by a fingle letter each. t. &c. built. grown. bruife. &c. but after g it is always a diphthong. a diphthong. vow. ou. The other diphthongs are ci. Suit. flown. and in all the preterits and participles of monofyllabic verbs ending in oiu. as broil. ■ When w precedes a. boy. where it is a diphthong.Ovv has the found of 6 in bo'wl. with diphthong founds. Qiiilt. as fquall. &c. moift. . Of MonofyUabks formed by Diphthongs. as in fwain. there is no occafion to fay any thing more of them here. as flow'd. and is never found but after the confonants s. fruit . owl. but a diphthong after q. and have been treated of under the head of vowels. The diphthong oi is marked alfo by oy. and preferve always the fame found. to cow. gyile. fowl. plow. Y is never found in the middle of fyllables with a vowel following it in the fame fyllable.

This diphthong follows the laws of the fimple vowel /. Except the participles worn and /worn. worfe. as wit. When it precedes r. as. Whea 28 A RHETORICAL GRAMMAR.— Ex. It precedes e with the found of e. When the monofyllable ends in mute e. as walk. wax. wire. wafp. which is pronounced fliort with the found of lirft e. wa(h. as. the vowel a united with w follows the rule before laid down for it in its fimple ftate. wan. it has always its fecond found . . as week. as war. It unites itfelf with the digraph ea. way. It is changed into u in the word won (wun). wat. The in this diphthong has its firft found in the antiquated word wot. The pronunciation of Viind is controverted. wind. wing. wail. as its general found is that of e. work. founded as firft «. wife. wurd. according to the rules before laid down for the vowel a . and in all words where o is followed by r. as woke. In all other monofyllablcs terminated by confonants. as. We. &c. as alfo the word wo and its derivatives j and all words ending in e mute. fwCar — before two confonants. 71ie diphthong we follows the laws of the fimple vowel e . hi. Wi. as wage. wade. or it has the full long found. wifh. wer.wag. When IV precedes a digraph commencing with a. warn j or /. e j wealth. ware. &c.al e is ivere. &c.. as it is generally called wind. world. With an afpirate it precedes cy in the word whey. e. It unites with no vowel but e. but this is againfl analogy. before fuigle or double confonants it has always its firft found. the fame rule is obferved as was before laid down for fuch digraph . wore. watch . ift. Before fingle or double confonants it has the found of I. word. as wear. whofe laws it follows. The only word in which this diphthong is followed by a confonant with a mute fir. was. &c. wight. weak. and nd. wild. and that only in the word wield. Wo. . and has always its fecond found . 6. except as before the terminations ght. as. as wed. weft. weed. wean — before r. wall. &c. as wad. With the final e. it has cither the Ihort found of a (the fame as 6). e . wurk. wine.

founded wud. yelk. of e in yearn. of e in yean. in which cafe they follow the rules of the fimple diphthongs. Has the found of e in the pronoun ye . in woo. Some diphthongs formed by iv are preceded by / or tlT. yis. your. twang. o — wood. yawl. Yield. A S the pronunciation of Englifli words is ciiiefly rei^ulated by accent. Yon. Ya. and has the found of 6 in yelk. pronounced yung — 6 v/ith e final. before aw in yawn. Yo. This diphthong has the found of o in yacht. 1^ never forms a diphthong but when it begins a word followed by another vowel. Of Diphthc7igs formed by Y. Two is no diphthong. in the middle of fyllables or words its place is always fupplied by an / SECTION A RHETORICAL GRAMMAR. participle of To wind. 29 SECTION VII. It unites wih a only in the word woad — with o. as. yiiuth : except young. yet. as yoke. it has the found of o . wound (a hurt). Of Bijfyllabks.It is o in the word womb. yell. It follows the rule of a before r '" y^'^^^ ya'rn j before e final in yare . yore. twelve. and wound. woof. Before //. twine. It is founded as i in yes. as you. u . founded to. year. Ye. twirl (twerl). . twig. of e in the affirmation or conjundion yea . Yi. pronounced yoke of an egg. twain. it will be neceflary in the . wool. tlTwart. twin. yeft.where ou has its diphthong found. pronounced yot. wul — with u in would.

admit . una'rm. emba'rk (pronounced imba^rlc). dlfa'rm. the nouns have frequently the accent on the firft. oppo'fe. dif. commen ce. In order to afcertain the pronunciation of thofe words. And firft with regard to diflyllables : Almoft all fimple difTyllables have the accent on the firft. and thofe which have it on the laft are for the moft part compound words. except only in the few inftanccs where the found of another vowel is fubftituted in the room of that prefented to the eye. Where the verb and the noun are exprefled by the fame word. ex. fub. and the verbs on the laft fyllable. but there are exceptions with regard to the former or Roman prefixes. re. dece^ive. the vowels have uniformly their firft found. mif. feclu'de. con. affirm . out. befo're. propo'fe. excepting only the vowel <? in a few inftances. Accent with us means no more than a certain ftrefs of the voice upon one letter of a fyllable. pro. forget'. em.^"^ firft place to have a precife idea of that term. made by a prefix or prepofition chiefly borrowed from the Latin . &c. according to rules already laid down. ob. according as it is laid on vowels or confonants. enchant' (inchant'). at. In monofyllables this may be called the accented letter. Inci'tc. fometimes its third found. &c. e. We have already feen in monofyllables the efFeiSl of accent. in words of more fyllables than one. una'rm. impa'ir. en. tranf. fuch as. as were before laid down with regard to monofyllables. Befide thefe there are the following of Englifli growth . condudt'. com. . fubmit'. ad. ab. it has fomctimes its fecond. be. per. mifgiv'e. fe. fore. de. obfcu're. im. that which contains the letter fo diftinguiflied is called the accented fyllable. pre. When it is on the confonant. in. a. furve'y. permit'. as may be feen in the following lift.— Examples : abhor . exa'lt. fur. All words compounded of the latter have the accent for the moft part on the laft fyllable . outdo'. When the accent is on a vowel. which diftinguiflies it from all the other letters in a word. the firft object therefore muft be to point out the means of difcovering which is the accented fyllable in all words confifting of more fyllables than one. forewa'rn. ac. for. ift. It is only neceftliry to obferve. transfo'rm. that the fame laws of accent hold with regard to the accented fyllables of all other words. un — Examples : aba'fe. recant'. but never its firft. op.

Nouns. Verbs. A or An ab'ftradl To abftraaac'cent accent' affix affix' cem'ent cement' con'cert concert' con'dudl condua' con'fine .

nrts. con'tra<a To contrail' con'vert convert' con'verfc convcrfe con'via convift' col'Jcca .confine' con'fort con fort' con'teft conteft' Vol. Nouns. I.

A or An dif'count To difcount' digeft digeft' ex'port export' . Verbs.coiled' con'voy convoy' com'pound compound' dcf'ert defcrt' def'cant dcfcant' 3© A R H E T O Nouns.

ex'traft ex trail' efT'ay eflay' fcr'ment ferment' frequent frequent' im'port import' in'cenfe incenf'e in'fult infult' objea objedt' out'v/ork outwork' per'fumc perfume .

GRAMMAR. Nouns. or An pref'ent To prefent' prod'uce produce per'mit permit' proj'edl projeft' reb'el rebel' rec'ord record' ref'ufc refiife fub'jea fubjeafur'vey . Verbs.

difplay.furvey' tor'ment torment' trans'fer transfer' trans'port tranfport' unite unite. extant. where the verbs and nouns are one and the fame word. as. diftant. have the accent the fame. Rules for finding out the Letter en which the Accent is laid in Dijfyllables. fuch as. 'Jie general law of having the accent on the firft fyllable chiefly prevails . 2. in other nouns and other parts of fpeech. difmal. to outdo'. . in which cafe the accent is on the former con- . &c. the accent is placed on the laft fyllable of verbs only. outbid'. conquer. The rule of placing the accent on the laft of compound diiTyllables. &c. perjure. an out'cry. and a few others to be learned by ufe. the firft of thefe is ufually joined to the firft vowel. and on the firft of all other words . There are alfo fome compound verbs which have the accent on the firft fyllable. and fuch nouns as have been juft mentioned . conjure. aflent. affront. Except the above lift. attire. array. almoft all other words in the fame predicament. concord. When two confonants are feen together in the middle of fuch words. repofe. refers chiefly to verbs. fuch as. fuch as. &c. aflault. injure. that is. &c. out'rage. And even in the words formed with the Englifli prefix out. and the laft to the latter .

antepenult. beg'gar. pal'-ace. As the accent of polyfyllables is chiefly determined by the final fyllable. ten'ant. col'lege. republic . and the laft fyllable but two the antepenultima. where the two confonants are joined to the laft. rad'-iflj. lethar'gic. In the following words the vowel terminates the firft fyllable. whether vowel or confonant. except in the cafe of verbs with prefixes. penult. Examp. I fhall enter into an examination of thofe final fyllables which are moft common in our language. audit. fyilab'ic. fam'-ifli. chear'ful. I fliall call them fourth or fifth fyUable from the laft. per'-il. As I fliall have occafion to diftinguifli the fcveral fyllables by names. blem'-ifti. as before mentioned. diphthong. bab'ler. When the accent is on the laft fyllable. Sometimes indeed the fingle confonant is taken into the firft fyllable. When the accent is ftill farther back. fin'-ew. &c. cher'-ifti. In ic. Of Pelyfyllabks. . profaic. TERMINATIONS. the accent is placed on the letter immediately preceding that termination. its feat may be known by obferving the fame rules as were laid down for monofyllables. but the number of thefe is not great. bet'ter. am'ber. cubic. mufic. ad'der. In words terminating in ic. dow'er. ague. the latter to the laft. as. and fhew in what way the feat of the accent is referable to them. and call the laft fyllable A RHETORICAL GRAMMAR. &c. cher'ry. &c. baffle. booty. aulic. and accented . as. dif'cord. bible. the former belongs to the firft. except rubric. hab'-it. pun'-ilh. the accent is in general on the preceding vowel. ab'fent. cider. This is always the cafe when the confonant is doubled. thus abridged .. or digraph . When there is but one confonant in the middle. and muft be learned by ufe. as. 31 fyllable but one the penultima. chol'-er. and has the accent. Exceptions : When two confonants precede the termination. I fliall make ufe of the technical Latin terms for that purpofe. as. he.fonant : Ex. criiel. .

that vowel is taken into the laft fyllable. deter'min'd. as. In ed. and the ^/joined to the preceding fyllable. animated. as. . chol'eric. but that fyllable is fcldom pronounced feparately. except only concupifcence. aflure: or 2dly. as. The accent in polyfyllables in euce is in general on the antepenult. All our verbs have their preterits and paffive participles terminated in ed. In ance. adhere. cul'tivated. Examp. the accent is on the former . except in nouns formed from verbs ending in y accented . 2dly. ar'rogance. When it is preceded by two confonants. as. adherence. intumcf'cence . In bh: . Derived words retain the accent of their primitives . as abun'dance. In all cafes the accent remains the fame as in the primitive . ma"nif'icence. from the verbs. or laft fjllable but two. aritfi'metic. fplen'etic. or laft fyllable but two. from purfue. When words end in cence. Exceptions: ift. intended. from appear. val'-yance. Exceptions : ift. as eftab'lifti'd. benev'olence. difcor'dance. turmeric. impafTion'd. When two confonants precede encc. rhet'oric. experience. ally'. unboun'ded. the derivative has it on the penult. defiance. her'etic. the e is then founded. appearance. cmtr'gence. When ance is preceded by the vowel /. When the primitive has its accent on the laft. alliance. quief'cencc. divided. illnatur'd. as. excref'cence. In ence. with an s preceding it. defy'. obedience. fignif'icance. Examp. and conftitutes a fyllable with thofe letters — as. poritic. pronounced ra-dyance. Exceptions : When ed is preceded by z dot z t. as. Examp. Polyfyllables in ance in general have the accent on the antepenult. purfiiance. defic'ience. the vowel e being ftruck out by an elifion. unman'ner'd. the accent is always on the s . lun'atic. as. eftul'gcnce. elegance.The following throw the accent back on the antepenult. radiance. and forms a diphthong with it . When ence is preceded by / it forms a diphthong . in'noccnce. val'iance. which form three fyllables. efFervefcence. afliirance . created. kc.

klc. mir'acle. though in ftriiSl propriety it is not fo . as. buc'kle. as. 8 for 32 A RHETORICAL GRAM M A R. that they do not really conftitute fyllables. fad'dle. difcriminable . con'venticle. tab'ernacle. &c. from reprove. &c. pie. unable. refran'gible. delec'table. as. repair. am'icable. iVC. As the words terminating in hie are for the mod part adjectives formed from verbs. In die. as. dif'putable . prop'agate. reproveable. aborifliable. All trfflyllabic words have the accent on the antepenult. but are united with the former only in their confonant founds. receptacle. as. fnaf 'fle. Except. ap'ple. prop'agable. derivable .The terminating lie is always accounted a fyllable. . mon'ofyllable — and when the accent is no farther back than the antepenult. cradle. In cle. irrep'arable.without the intervention of any vowel. intrac'table. yet it is only e final mute. In general the accent is thrown as far back in polyfyllables as the fourth and fifth fyllables . flc. in general they follow their primitives in their accent. but in pointing out the feat of the accent 1 (hall confider it in the ufual way as forming a fyllable. as. tie. eagle. dif'ciplinable. it is either when the word follows the primitive. There are few words of more than two fyllables in any of the above terminations. pur'ple. glc. violable. remediable. The other polyfyllables have the accent farther back. Examp. except compounds by prefixes to diffy!lables 3 as. GENERAL RULE. All triflyllabic words have the accent on the 'Antepenult. or when two confonants come together in that fituation. which is not the cafe here. tac'kle. for though there is one prefented to the eye at the end. . ftrug'gle. or'acle. from rem'edy. To all thefe terminations is to be applied the fame obfervation that was made with regard to hie. and the hi are taken into the articulation of the former fyllable . difpiite. and the accent is on the letter immediately preceding them . vehicle. unftablc. for to conftitute a fyllable it is requifitc that a vowel fliould be founded in it. advifable.

Words in f. participle. with the found of i. Examples: neg'ative.There are a few polyfyllables of the termination pic which have the accent on the antepenult. and on the letter immediately preceding that termination. irradiate. which are not pronounced as four fyllables. af-foci-ate. fignificative. but aflbIhate. communicative. Words terminating in ate have for the moft part the accent on the antepenult. as. as. fex'tuple. as. rel'ative. One has it upon the fourth fyllable back. confum'mate. . prin'ciple. Iv. intermix'ture.ve have always the accent on the penult. it unites with the laft fyllable in a diphthong found . to aggregate— an aggreget . adhelive. repuKfive. fubmirfive. In ure. multip'licate. man'ciple. &c. except when they follow their primitives. quad'ruple. ar'chiteflure . to afibcii'itc — an alTocic't . . whether vowel or confonantj as. In A RHETORICAL GRAMMAR. When the vowel / precedes ate. GENERAL RULE. inciufive. except when two confonants precede the laft fyllable. In ate. On other occafions it has the found of e . liquidate. In polyfyllables terminating in ure the accent is on the antepenult. cncloTure. Examp. cy'nofure. But thofe in tive have the accent for the moft part on the antepenult. articulet (an adjedive). according to the French mode. as. though not dwelt upon. as. whatever confonant may precede it. &c. fme. or flill farther back. conftel'late. This termination in polyfyllables is always founded fhort with 1. irra-dyate. 33 In ive. &c. The fyllable ate at the end of verbs is pronounced ate. im'precate. rep'robate. or farther back on the fourth. calum'niate. collegiate. leg'iflature. judicature. to affociate. and all in upU. vindic'ative. irra-di-ate . and thefe are. the. to articulate (a verb).

comedian. fuftianf. atten'tive. collegian. as la-bial. artificial. judifhal. which follows its primitive fub'ftance. In /«/. tertian. logic'ian. digeftive . In ian. But when preceded by c or /. as. as. In ial. won'der-ful. with the found yal. reveng'e-ful. hirtorian. This termination is always founded as one fyllable. evafive. The accent is never on the laft in tive. a?. as. connu'-biai. Where two confonants precede the final . With t it has the fame found . it is no longer a diphthong. The accent of all words in thefe terminations is on the penult. reverential — pronounced. With n d or g preceding it. as. except when preceded by an j. method'ical. di- . but has the found oi Jhal. academian. conviv'-ial. When they follow primitives . In ing. as. fubftantial. decifive. 2dly. as. where / has its own found. and fo forms two fyllables. founded logiQian. from evade. fubftanfhal. or on the former of two confonants . librarian. laical. fatur'nian. conge-nial. he. except fub'ftantive. it is only neceffjry to fay. decide. afler'tive. With all other letters it forms a diphthong. as. fyllab'ical. This being a termination of adje<5lives formed from fubftantives. prefump'tlve. it has the found oi j . chriftian. . and is never itfelf accented. creden'-tial. only in the words denial. as. gentian . cor-dia!. It has the accent on /. All words ending In calhivs the accent invariably on the antepenult. decry'. acadcmic'ian. fchat all words fo formed retain the accent of their primitives . minifte-rial. it is only necefTary to obferve. uniting itfelf with the preceding confonant in a diphthong.Exceptions : ift. immediately on the preceding letter if a vowel or fingle confonant. with the accent on the confonant. This termination with the letter c before it is pronounced flian . In ca]. This being the termination of the a£tive participle of all verbs. decri-al — from the verbs deny'. calefac'tive. judicial. academiflian. that it always follows the accent of the primitive. as. as. except only in the word recitative.

Thus vermilion. or on the former of two or firft of three confonants. though it i. burdin. pronounced occa'zhun adhe'zhun desi'zhun explo zhun confu^zhun. as.luvian . regimen. The founds of the vowels before this termination are as follow : afion efion ifion ofion ufion . heav'n. as. whether vowel or confonant. haft'n. brethren. gard'n). as in the above inflances. vermillyun. In ion. million. lead'n. communion. chicken. with mod of which the ton is pronounced as a diphthong. garden (often ill pronounced. as. fepten'trion 3 — or on the vowel immediately preceding the confonant . Sec. &c. — Here it is to be obferved. has exaflly the fame found as million with two. that though the confonant that precedes be but fingle. rav'n. and barren). warrin.as but one /. &c. and the accent is on the letter immediately preceding the laft fyllabL-. The fame when preceded by r . warren. and therefore it forms a fylhble. When preceded by ot the vowel is pronounced. hid'd'n. niizz'n. and is pronounced as if written thus. hymen. The feat of the accent is either on the fingle confonant. In en. firen. deeurion. and all ending in ven and »». it is doubled in pronouncing when the accent is upon it. fpecimen. i la 34 A RHETORICAL GRAMMAR. except thofe in men . doa'^n. vermilion. as. preceding ion. chos'n. Terminations in Jion. opin'ion. When the ai is pronounced as a fyllable the found is changed to in . as. fulien. linnen : except tolc'n. &c. as 'n quater'nion. women (pronounced wimniin). WorJs in this termination have. fod'dn (except fudden. as. glift'n. It is the fame with the other confonants . I. Vol. as. clar'ion. as. burden. as.in general an elifion of the vowel e^ fo that the letter « is immediately joined to the preceding confonant. acuWn. . occafwn. And in all fubHantives with all the other confonants . All words terminating in isn take the preceding confonant into the laft fyllable. hymen. Examples : gabion. women. fpecimen.

a?. imperfec'tion. Words terminating in er.in ion has always the found of u 3 and is not pronounced yin. as. Except only where the accent is on s preceded by the vowel /. brag'ger. but yun. fatisfac'tion. as. deciz'zhun. deriz'zhun. as have alfo thofe in ier when pronounced in one fyllable. infer'. fubmerfion. al'abafter. 35 In cer and icr. derifion. foberer. as. This termination is always founded /hun. Ger preceded by a ^ in the former fyllable always has its own hard found . is when it is preceded by an s or x . founded the fame vk'ay. falamandur. The accent is never on the laft but in compound verbs. In all other cafes e is changed into u. pronounced as if written. and the founds of the preceding vowels are as follow : ation etion ition otion ution . or adjedives in the comparative degree marked by the addition of that fyllable. cr. commixtion — pronounced. and the only cafe where it is founded tj/iun. romancer. fal'amander. All polyfyllables in eer have the accent on the laft. fubfcrip'tion. When a confonant precedes //c«. except when preceded by an s. &c. as. domine''er — cavalic'r. er. flill pronounced Jhun. In A RHETORICAL GRAMMAR. and this holds conftant with regard to all words of that clafs. compaf fion. as. as emulTion. refer'. and founded ur. fcav'enger. as. digellion. . diges'tlhun. In er. the accent is on that . cordelie'r . wifer. The 0. injunc'tion. racer. as. incifion. expan'fion. . as. the found is no longer z^/^« but _/&«« . pronounced approba'fhun reple fhun poslfh un devolhun revolu fhun. and then it has ftill the found zhun . when it has the found of e. dag'ger. aftroKoger. being for the moft part nouns formed from \erbs. commix'tfliun. follow tiieir primitives in their accent. getig'rapher. romanfur. In tion.But when the accent is on any confonant preceding 7?tf«. In polyfyllables not derived the accent is for the moft part on the antepenult. And in a few words on the fourth fyllable. As — mufkete'er.

follow the accent of their primitives. as. Sor preceded by a confonant occafions the accent to be on that confonant. being moftly nouns derived from verbs. lar'gcfs. &c. dowager. as. iagacigus. and takes the confonant immediately before thofe vowels into the laft fyllable. as. In oia. duch'efs (except nobiefs'). afiefs'. except con'feiTor . feniur. as. flinger. manger . taking the preceding confonant into the fyllable. fentcn'tious— pronounced as if written. While words in tor. The terminating evy is always founded ur. &c. herba-fhus^ fenten-flius. nefarious. ring-ur. £_/}. mung-gur. ded'icator. The laft fyllable has the accent only in difTyllable. abfte-myus. ceriileous. mer'cilefs. In others. but is pronounced as if written Jhin. anger. neighbur. fuccedareous.In moft other cafes its fofc found . ang-gur. the accent is on the penult. the accent is on the antepenult. with its derivatives are pronounced. being for the moft part fubftantives derived from adjeflives or other fubft^mtives. as. &c. manager. as. &c. fing-gur. herbaceous. and monger. pronounced as if written. Some retain the found of their primitives in tng. def'picablenefs. compound words. it forms a diphthong with them. danger. rem'edilefs — wick'ednefs. Polyfyllables ending in hfs and nefs. inquif'itivenefs. when by a vowel. wickednifs. oftenUlious. cong-gur. &c. fling-ur. as. duchifs. ethereous — abftemioui. as. The fame is to be obferved in the termination tfar . behaviur — fpelr. 5cc. finger. fenior. filh-mung-gur. All terminations in or are pronounced ur. behaviour. &c. ^he laft fyllable is not a diphthong. as. dedicatur. as. fing-ur. is founded //} . god'defs. In efi. as. finger. deprefs'. inferior. exprefs'. as. neighbour. But wlien e or / are preceded 'ly a r or /. ran'fomlefs. In or. When or is preceded by the vowel / it forms a diphthong with it. ling-gur. tranflator. equiv'ocator. &c. ccru-lyus. when not accented. ringer — pronounced. &c. When oui has the vowels e or / immediately preceding it. In . Conger. fymphonious. linger — pronounced. — except. retain the accent of their primitives .

diffil'ient. except in the words. except in compound verbs. friv'olous. beneficent. being in general fubftantives derived from verbs. luxuriant. &c. &c. confen'tient. On other occafions. &c.36 A RHETORICAL GRAMMAR. forming tnent. &c. . voluminous. as. embar'raffment. and then the accent is laid on that confonant . without regard to this rule. fuch as decant'. as. either the fingle confonant preceding /' or the former of two. Polyfyllables terminating in bent. . mirac'ulous. The accent is never laid on ant in polyfyllables. have the accent on the confonant preceding fuch termination . as. &c. concin'nous. rclig'ious. pronounced. exer'cent. as. In all the terminations in eou> or ious. Polyfyllables in Mt have the accent on the antepenult. as. In ent. — except when two confonants interfere — as. The termination oui is always founded us . rec'reant. dent. hideous. Words in lent have always the accent on the antepenult. depen'dent. When the vowel / precedes any of thefe terminations. enchant'. purulent. Except when two confonants meet in the middle — as. lenient. nor on diflyllables. eftab lifhment. aflon'ifliment. the accent for the moft part is on the antepenult. In ant. appel'Iant. propit'ious. &c. the accent is on the letter immediately precedino.the confonant. When / precedes ent it forms a fyllable with it . and two nouns — a gallant'. benev'olcnt. the Levant'. confidant'. But words terminating in meni. as. as. except only where the vowel / precedes that confonant. obedient. . extrav'agant. com'pliment. hid'-yus. incum'bent. complaifant'.' VDus. cent. pernicious. flat'ulent. recant'. pronounced rondevoo. pred'icant. as. — but prot'eftant has the accent on the firft. tremend'ous. or any confonant preceding ent except m. taken into the laft fyllabl«. enor'mous. and is never accented but in the French word rendez. Sec. pernifli'-us. the accent is on the antepenult. trium'phant. retain the accent of their primitives. . or three . glob'ulous.

retain the accents of their primitives. &c. nouns. In^. as. being in general fubftantives made out of verbs. : and even againft the accent of the primitives in derived words. tes'tament. have the accent en the antepenult. being for the mofl: part adjectives in the fuperlative degree. . at'rophy . as. — except when two ll's meet. Words terminating in ej}. nec'romancy. as. &c. mor'alift. legit'imacy. ed'ify. etymology. fbaggy. as. philos'ophy. array'. prod'igy. appliancy. as. that are not derived. But when fy is reprefented by phy. Ill words not thus derived the accent is thrown back. The laft fyllable is never accented but in dilTyllables. It has always the found of foft^. y has its firfl found. |-y— Likewife has the accent on the antepenult. . loy'alift. and retain the accent of their primitives. fecun'dify. rationalift. fac'urday. . &c. dcmoc'racy. as. &c. perfoa'ify. chiromancy — except where flopped by two confonants . lig'ament. fy Has always the accent on the antepenult. delay'. attol'lent. as. perhaps not lefs than an eighth part of the whole. &c. A R H E T O R I C A L G R A M M A R. or adjeiftives. yes'tcrday. as. bril'liancy. as. The y m fy has always its fecond found. They are chiefly nouns. foggy. formed from other nouns or adjecllves. difplay'. ariftoc'racy. to the fourth fyHable. genearogy.&c. divcrTify — horn perTon and diverfe. 37 ^—Words ending in cy. There arc more words in the Englifli language terminating in this letter. as. In ijl. . in''timacy. than in any other . except when preceded by another^. . as. but ftiU the accent is on the antepenult. to which alfo the word ex'cellent is an exception. an'nalift. ay — In difl) liable compound verbs and nouns the accent is on the laft. All words in ment too. rar'efy. repcl'lent. retain the accent of their primitives j as. as. &c. caft'away. In ejl. &c. Polyfyllables have the accent on the antepenult.

phyfiog'nomy. pacificatory. Ac'ceflary. ubiq'uitary. calefiic'tory. momentary. . . vul'nerary. as. difpen'fary. as. always retain the accent of their primitives . tyi— 111 triiTyllables. moiiot'ony. . &c. bap'tiftery. fal'ary. and all in mony. In polyfyllables on the fourth. They who pronounce ac'ademy inflead of acad'emy go againft analogy. apof'tafy. in'famy. per'emptory. indefat'igably. ig'nominy. hexag'ony. dury. — and in this cafe (he following are exceptions. cubatory. Dcuteron'omy. fan'tafy. parliamen'tary (con/mentary. follow the general rule. polyg'amy. mat'rimony. tyranny. del'etery. cpiftolary. judicatory. ■ This rule holds except when two different confonants meet . being only a reduplication of the fame letter s. This termination is always founded erry. &c. inventory. poriticly. pif'catory . contradic'tory . as. WorJs in ^. pleth'ory. except when prevented by two different confonants. prob'ably. in epilep fy. exceptions). as. &c. delib'erately.^Ij — Words in bly. Except alfo thofe ending in gony .have the accent on the antepcnuli.5 placed farther back . caravan'fary. rofemary:— * and in polyfyllables on the fourth . rep'ertory. fug'riry. inderinitely. being adverbs formed from adjectives and participles. compul'fory. anniver'fary (yet to this ad'verfary is an exception). kc. Sec. nec'efTary. &c. either on the fingle confonant preceding the vowel. vol'untariiy. fim'ilary. as.p'rofj'. k. &c. dcd'icatory. A. as. ex'emplary. def'picably. prcs'bytcry. priory. as. cofmog'ony . and it is only in the following words it i. or on the firfl: of two . mon'aflery. voluntary. —The fame is to be obferved in all words ending in ly . big'amy. 9ry — In triiTyllables has the -iccent on the antepenult. mcm'ory. . ary — Takes the accent on the antepenult. as. &c. except anem'ony. and cacoph'ony. rec'eptory. vocab'ulary. or farther back . as. &c. ///y— Has always the accent on the antepenult. ery — Has for the moft part the accent on the antepenult. In ry. probatory. : in polyfyllables on the fourth . coa'croverfy. Inyj-. as. def'ultory. prom'ontory. cer'emony. : on the fourth . as. conTirtory. This termination is always founded as if written urry. in trifTyllables . has the accent on the antepenult. teftamen'tary. prog'eny. as. cal'umny. as. .

as. In ty. and fome praftical rules for the attainment of that art. I fliall content myfelf at prefent. and where they are filent. who are defirous of entering into a more minute inveftigation of the fubjed. or with fo many exceptions as to render them of little ufe.Vv. we fhall now emerge into a more lightfome region. timid'ity. with the firfl found of y. I. the rules before laid down for them will in a great meafyre eflablifh their pronunciation . Polyfyllables In /y. fpontaiieity. frugaFity. improb'ity. veraf'ity. fobriety. as. fecun'dity.Vol. As this fubjeft has already been difcuffed by me in a courfe of ledures on the Art of Reading. . k In 38 A RHETORICAL GRAMMAR. I mean in treating of the art of reading. SECTION vir. are either not reducible to general rules. referring thofe readers. infir'mity. When the letter c precedes . Deity. extremity. fcar'city. The few that belong to the other terminations. the Didlionary is to be confulted. and is founded as $ . acer'bity. with extrafting from them. &c. or the proper delivery of words when arranged in fentences. to the works themfelves. As they confift chiefly of monofyllables and diflylbbles. Having thus laboured through this chaos of fpelling. where we fhall have fewer diiKculties to retard our progrefs . and reduced the apparent confufion there to fome degree of order. When two confonants precede it. barbar'ity. and on the laft letter of that fyllable. When a fingle confonant precedes . without any comments upon them . it has always the accent on it . curiof'ity. verac'ity. feroc'ity — pronounced. and another on Elocution. as. abfur'dity. &c. felic'ity. fociety. &c. with the vowels e or » before it. This termination is always founded ty. fome general principles. as. have uniformly the accent on the antepenult. &c. Under the foregoing terminations are included almoft all the words in the Engl ifh language./y. felif'ity. it is on the former . it has the accent upon it.

and thus peculiarly diftinguifhed from the reft . even though the others are founded very confufedly.Of the Art of Delivery. A Jufi: delivery depends upon a due attention to the following articles : Articulation. has one fyllable accented. To cure this. Of each of thefe in their order. fo that. A good articulation confifts. whofe office it fhould be to remind the reader. in giving every letter in a fyllable its due proportion of found. and perceive. that the ear fliall without difficulty acki. and in making fuch a diftinftion between the fyllables of which words are compofed.2: of fome perfon.g properly the fyllables of which words are compofcd from each other . primarily. if at any time he (hould perceive him mending his pace. in a manner much flower than is neceffary. in diftinguifhir. The chief fource of indiflinftnefs. and which arifes from the very genius of our tongue . compofed of more fyllables than one. Diftindlncfs of articulation depends. to which fyllable each letter belongs. the moft efFeflual method will be. is too great a precipitancy of utterance. to lay afide an hour every day. 39 and in the next place. This (hould be done in the hearir. at once. and A RHETORICAL GRAMMAR. upon being able to form the fimple elements cr letters by the organs of fptcch. the word will be fufficiently known. according to the moil approved cufloni of pronouncing it. and frilling into his old habit. it is fcarcely poflible to efcape being afFeded by it. the articulation is proportionally defetSlive. There is one caufe of indiftindl articulation. This produces a negligence with regard to the pronunciation of the . in the manner before dcfcribtd in treating on that fubjedl . And firft of ARTICULATION. Accent: Pronunciation: Emphafis : Paufes or Stops : Tones: and Key or Pitch of the voice. Where thefe points are not obfcrvcd. Every word in our language. and if this accented fyllable be properly articulated. which can only be done by a juft pronunciation. which operates very generally. unlefs great care be taken. to be employed in the pra£lice of reading aloud.owledge their number .

the fyllable is Ion. that of particles . and in that ftate they are the fitter to difcharge their office. accent is the eflence of words . and the fyllable which contains it. a certain ftrefs of the voice upon a particular letter of a fyllable. father. So that as articulation is the eflencc. yet deftroys all meafure and proportion. in. thediftinguiflied fyllable. and the Art of Reading. Thus. diftinguifties that letter from the others. the u is the diftinguiflied letter. When it is on the confonant. the accent upon the b.other fyllables . which diftinguilhes it from the reft. the vowel a. the feat of the accent is changed to the firft fyllable. means. that I vv'ould recommend it to all who are afFe£ted by it. Thus Ample as is the ftate of the Englifti accent. Upon a confonant.. to. the fyllable is ftiort : . and thff firft fyllable from the laft.. by this difterence made between them and words. in ha'te. there is no article of fpecch which has occafioned more perplexity in thofe who have treated of it. glory. holy. as. to pronounce the unaccented fyllables more fully than is necefiary. as in the words. the b . till they are cured of it. which. hab'it. has one of the fyllables diftinguiflied from the reft in this manner. though it may not render the fenfe obfcure. in the word hut\ the / is accented . In the word repute. diftinguifties the fyllable itfelf to which it belongs. and p becomes the diftinguiflied letter. merely by confounding it with the accents of the ancients.of fyllables. Upon a vowel. and it will do the fame. Hence every word in the language. Accent. and confequently all harmony in delivery. the curious reader is referred to thofe works. fuch as a. in cu'be the u. bor'row. and. the. This fault is fo general. which. or a confonant. without it. When the accent is on the vowel. Every word in our language. In cub'.has an accent . of more fyllables than one. as in the word rep'utable. for the particles. which may be either upon a vowel. iic. would be nothing more than a mere fucceffion of fyllables. Add more fyllables to it. which feems to be implied in the name given to them. in the Englifli language. at the fame time. from the others which compofe the word. The great diftindion of our accent depends upon its feat. as in the words. hab'itahle. which are unaccented. But if we add more fyllables to it. bccaufe the accent is made by dwelling upon the vowel. Thus in the word hab'it. under the head Accent. bat'tlc. which may properly be called fo. As this point has been amply difcuffed in the Lectures on Elocution. Of ACCENT. can fcarcely be called words. which were quite different things. and every monofyllable has a letter.

the paffage is entirely clear for the voice to iflue.g rapidly over the vowel. For inftance . iide. was. they will of courfe found it endiavour. on which the voice dwells fome time. nor do they ever lay the accent upon the confonant in any -yvord in the whole language . By this method of marking the accented fyllable. the words. the diverfity of their pronunciation from that of the people of England chiefly confifls. and fpelling-books. rcd\ cub'. finding the accent over the vowel /. It is a pity that our compilers of diiSionaries fliould have fallen into fo grofs an error. the accent being on the vowels. all. are long . not. bet. precipitate. aiid not interrupted or flopped by the different pofitions of the organs in forming the confonants. hat. implicitly and pedantically have followed the Greek method. oatcompilers of . as fet forth in the fcheme of vowels. phenom'enon. as the marking of the accents in the right way would have afforded one of the moft general and certain guides to true pronunciation. and fo on through all words of the fame clafs. it can juft as well be placed on a confonant as a vowel. Obvious as this point is. vocabularies. in uttering which. that as their accents confifted in change of notes. it has wholly cfcapcd the obiervation of all our grammarians. In the fame manner </i?/icate will be called ^'rdicate. inflead of examining the peculiar genius of our tongue. road.'. muff miflead provincials and foreigners in the pronunciation of perhaps one half of the words in our language. to which there is no exception in the . becaufe the accent is made by paffir. that is to be found with relpedt to our tongue . before it takes in the found of the confonant. Now the reafon of this praftice among the Greeks. each preceding vowel has its firft fhort found. the voice pafling quiclcly over the vowel to the confonant : but far a contrary reafon. Thus the words «ii^'. but . cube. and compilers of divEtionaries .dictionaries. and exemplified in the words. preapitate. that whenever the accent is on the confonant. But as our accent confifts in ftrefs only. they could not be diflinftly expreffed but by the vov/els . are all fliort. laid. of always placing the accentual mark over a vowel. And in faft. fit. phewa-menon . if they fliould look for the word endeavour. who.bccaufe 4<5 A RHETORICAL GRAMMAR. for it is a conftant rule througho'ut the whole. and giving a fmart firoke of the voice to the following confjnant. in which. led\ hid'. we find the Scots do pronounce all fuch words in that manner.

felvcs in public. befide propriety.whole language. fccondly. and never to lay any flrefs upon any other fyllable. Any habit of this fort gives an unnatural conftrained air to fpeech. pa'-tien'ce. and fhould therefore be carefully avoided by all who deliver them. en^cro^achmcnt'. by dwelling equally upon different fyllables in the fame word : fuch as. that every word in our language has one accented fyllable . For there are few who either read aloud. encro'achment. With refpefl to elegance. with regard to elegance. the ftronger accent is on the fyllable pos^''. and is the chief point treated of in the former part of this Grammar. but fyllables . which properly pronounced are always tied together by an accent. except in the few inflances where one vowel ufurps the power of another. as evidently to fhew that it is but one word which contains botli. + Of A RHETORICAL GRAMMAR. expos'^tulatiir'-ry : but this makes no difference v/:th regard to the rule. It has been faid above. as they are accuftomed to do in converfation . This is all that is required in the pronunciation of words fcparately confidered . &c. and this regards the delivery of words as arranged in fentences . in reading and fpeaking in public : which is. but there is a fainter one on the laft fyllable but one. conjec'ture. and each letter in it its proper found. founded tur^. na'ture. but it is to be obfervcd. fo'i-tu^ne. con'-jec'tu're. with regard to propriety . . With regard to propriety. as the primary accent is fo much more forcible than the fecondary one. But this is not uttering words. the other fiiinter. To fuch as have the right ufe of accent in common difcourfe. I fhall only lay down one rule with regard to it. it is neceflary that each word fhould have its due accent. that in fome of our longer polyfyllables there are two accents to be perceived . proportion of found alfo is to be taken in . or fpeak in public^ that do not tranfgrefs this law of accent. that they fhould always take care to lay it upon the fame letter of the fyllable in reading. and this is the point which I fhall now chiefly confider. Thus. for'tune. in the word expos"tu!ator'y. pa'ticncc. na''tu're. Pronunciation may be confidered in a twofold light . one flronger. as. 41 0/ PRONUNCIATION. firft.

and u. both vowels and confonants. I mean the mere propriety of pronouncing words. which cannot poffibly be prolonged by any effort of the fpeaker . of vocal founds . as thofe which are naturally (hort. have been vain and fruitlefs. are naturally (hort . and to found. the fole competent judge in this cafe j infomuch that fyllables are called long. To the former of thefe I (hall give the profodian name of Quantity. when tlie accent is on the vov»-el. At prefent I fhall confider quantity only. Our early notions of quantity are all imbibed from the Latin profody.As there has been no method hitherto laid open of attaining even the firft part. the difference between long and {hort fyllables is eftablifhed by rules that have no reference to the ear. and pafs rapidly over it. by which I mean. which are the fhorteft that can be uttered by the organs of fpeech . it is no wonder that the fecond. as I have (hewn above. cut. to time. but at the fame time it is to be obferved. I mean proportion . as iu the words beck. and thefe are the founds of e. and three pure mutes. and this has a twofold reference. That which gives delight to the ear in the utterance of articulate founds. fpeak of a non-entity : for though. or ornamental part. of the confonant . when on the confonant (hort . never after arrives at a knowledge of the true nature of quantity : and accordingly we find that all attempts hitherto to fettle the profody of our language. that is. tliatall thefe may alfo be reduced to a (hort quantity. and others are called (hort. has been entirely neglcifted. yet it is in his power to (horten or prolong the others to v/hat degree he pleafes. p. i. t. to the latter that of Quality. The mind thus taking a bias under the prejudice of falfe rules. may be prolonged to what degree we pleafe . giving a fmart ftrokc to the following . So that they who fpeak of fyllables as abfolutcly and in their own nature long. in order to make it long . referring the other article to another head. that the founds of all the other vowels. whofe founds cannot pofTibly be prolonged . I have (liewn that fome. the fyllable is long . is founded upon the fame princrple as that which pleafes in mufical compofition. there are fyllables abfolutely fliort. in which. lip. and are capable of being uttered in as fliort a fpacc of time. In treating of the fimple elements or letters. I have (hewn alfo. the common cant of profodians. that the Reader (liould dwell on the vowel when accented. k. I have faid that in pronouncing words. and of the confonant femivowels. which take up much longer time in pronouncing than the former.

than an articulate found. which. fpeech muft be deprived of all fmoothnefs and harmony. R. and their fubdivifion into pure and impure. m. that when the accent is on the confonant the fyllable fliould be founded fiiort. ing. that for the molt part the accented vocal fyllables are pronounced in as (hort a fpace of time. M. The only founds therefore which can be prolonged . r. I. I would recommend it to every one to pay a particular attention to every vocal ' accented fyllable. of others pleafing to the ear. retains no mark of an articulate found. ejl). s. will admit of fuch prolongation. «. iS is only a hifs. f. and the fyllable thus rendered long . ezh.confonant. Ezb. what I have to fay on that head muft chiefly refer to the femivowels. The reader is here defired to recollect the divifion. have too much of the breath mixed in forming them. when the accent is on that. Of thefe the found of fome is difagreeable when continued . et^. and like s. like that of ferpents. to make their found agreeable when continued. as tiie accented confonant J by which means all proportional quantity in our tongue is utterly defiroycJ. Of the former kind are. As the queftion now is about prolonging the found of confonants. made in the beginning. It has been Taid above. 1 ' T' 42 A RHETORICAL GRAMMAR. that of Emphafis. after it is once formed. and lay down fome rules for the proper pronunciation of all. is difagreeable if it continues any length of time after its formation . But this rule is fo far from being attended to. eth : of the latter /. that of the impure. I fhall point out the confonants. To obviate this. when continued. is alfo a harfli found. It was there fliewn. i)i certain circumftances. like the fnarling of curs. z. In the mean time. ejli^ eth. Yet there are cafes in which the found of the confonant may be dwelt upon. of which I fliall fpealc more at large under the next head. and this rule in general holds good. refembles the blowing of wind through a chink. and that of the femivowels. Vol. and to dwell upon it fo long as to make it double the quantity of the fliort ones: Without this. of the confonants into mutes and femivowels. during pleafure. and the whole appears a rapid gabble of (hort fyllables. prolonged. having its found entirely through the nofe. v. for a little time. F. as it refembles more the bwing of oxen. et'R. that the found of the pure mutes cannot be at all prolonged .

are. /. 2. Not but all the others will admit of prolongation on certain occafions. 1. are to be dwelt upon beyond their common quantity.7f//. except in monofyllables. . as. love. ral-n. and would therefore feem to be two . Their found is never to be prolonged. As. Rules to be obferved in founding the Confonants. and take the confonant into the fyllable in its fhorteft found. who are apt to prolong the found of a femivowel after a long vowel. Thus in the following line— And A RHETORICAL GRAM MA R» 43 And if I Jofe thy love — I lofe my all. ev. which fliall be explained hereafter. the fyllable would take up the time of two long founds. This is an article very neceflary to be attended to by the natives of Scotland. the people of England are to be cautioned ai-ainft running the found of the vowel too quickly into the following confonant. olherwife. which can only happen when they are preceded by a fhort founding vowel : as. va-Te. or final fyllables of othei words.with pleafure to tlie ear. as the fenfe is not completed . ing. Neither confonant. by feparating fyllables from words to which they belong. the voice muft dwell upon the vowel. when they clofc a fentencc. bra-ve. which is too generally the pradticc. ez. day-s. The fwel-ling note — Fulfil-ling all— The can-nons roar for this would be to trnufgrcfs one of the fundamental laws of accent. n. None of them are to be prolonged except when the accent is upon them . When a long found precedes. to the great diminution of the number of our long fyllables. the femivowels. nor vowel. can. Swell the bold note — Fulfil your purpofe ■ But we muft not fay. 3. On the other hand. were they both dwelt upon. and transferring them to the next. but that of a!!. The found of the word love may be prolonged.

or members of fentences. has been the chief caufe of our language beinocalled by foreigners the Hiffing language . is the mark which diftinguiflies words from each other. But if care be not taken early in forming the pronunciation. as fimple types of our ideas. of making out the words. When confonants begin a word. words would be refoived into their original fyllables : were there no emphafis. fentences would be refoived into their original words. This rule is alfo very neceflary to be attended to by the natives of Scotland. as it clofes the fcnfc. If we tranfpofe the members of the line. muft not be continued beyond its common time. The not attending to this in pronouncing the letter s. and afterwards their meanin"-. being pointed out by cer- . 4. and that of love reduced to its common quantity. or a fyllable. as thus — I lofe my all — if I (hou'd lofe thy love. in fentences. for the moft part. with us. that before their union with the following letter. Accent. words. and yet is no uncommon fault. and forms them into fentences. the fame kind of office that accent does in words. Were there no accents. fo emphafis unites words together. As accent dignifies the fyllable on which it is laid. fo emphafis ennobles the word to which it belongs. As accent is the link which ties fyllables together. in their various combinations. they be not preceded by any confufed found of their own.though equally emphatical. firft. Here the time is increafed in the word <7//. as the dwelling upon the laft words of fentences. without reference to the mutual relation in which they ftand to each other. This confufed found at the beginning of words is equally difagreeable in all the femivowels. Whereas. This is very difagreeable to the ear. and their meaning. and great care muft be taken. and the rank which they hold in the mind. people are apt to contraft a habit of hiffing before they utter the found of s. the hearer muft be at the pains himfelf. the found of z. though in reality it does not abound fo much in that letter as either the Greek or Roman . by the ufe of accent and emphafis. and in this cafe. the thing will be reverfed . and forms them into words . and prefents it in a flronger light to the underftanding. Emphafis is the mark which points out their feveral degrees of relationfhip. and makes it more diftinguifhed by the ear than the reft. conftitutes one material difference between the Englifla fpeech and their's. as well as of continuing it at the end. the final s having. Of EMPHASIS. Emphafis difcharges. they muft be founded fhort.

thought is the obje{3: of the one . Ey ideas. is marked alfo by a change of note in the voice. All that pafFcs in the mind of man may be reduced to two claiFes. but that of liftening . there mufl be fome other marks. which confifts in this. I mean. vvc need only obferve. befides a greater ftrefs. is in a continual flatc of aflivity. or agitation. From this account it might appear. In fhort. To fhew the neceffity of this. all exertions of the mind in arranging. as wc'. internal feeling of the other. Ideas and Emotions. from the more violent agitation of the paflions. the hearer has all the trouble faved. can only reprefent a fimilar ftate of mind. laid upon the word to which it belongs. and that it is cxaiEtly of the fame nature. to the calmer feelings. Words are the figns . with as clear a comprchenfion of the matter offered to his confideration. emotion.l as all the efretts produced on the mind itfelf. but alfo all the difFerent feelings which they excite in him who utters them. all thoughts which rife and pafs in fucceffion in the mind of man : by emotions. at the fame time that they are uttered. befide words. as the fpeaker himfelf has. produced by the operation of the intelleft and fancy. which. if he delivers himfelf wdl. and can accompany the fpeaker at the fame pace that he goes. Now. to manifeft thefe . and feparating its ideas . combining. perfedlly free from all a£livity or emotion. agitation. to the great prejudice of elocution. has too generally prevailed. as words uttered in a monotonous ftate. But there is an abfolute and conftitutional ditFerence between accent and emphafis. by thofe ideas. as the end of fuch communication is not merely to lay open the ideas. from the difFerent efFefts which thofe ideas produce on the mind of the fpeaker. which I fiiall call. differing only in degree of ftrength : an opinion. and the latter. the language of emotions. as there certainly ought to be. that the mind. in communicating its ideas. That which ferves to exprefs the former. that every emphatic fyllable. that emphafis is only a more forcible accent than ordinary.tain marks. 4+ A RHETORICAL GRAMMAR. I call the language of ideas .

is. in the difFerent focieties of men. was a matter of much more confequence in our focial intercourfe. than the mere conveying of ideas . from the fuperior rank that we hold. But there is an eflential diiFerence between the two. For the chords of the human heart. that have not the moft accurate ufe of emphafis. For as the communication of thefe internal feelings. which have not annexed to them their peculiar tone and notes of the voice. to . as there is not an at. of the other. an exertion of the fancy. at prefent I (hall content myfelf with laying open the caufe of its having been in a great meafure loft to us in this country. thus tuned in unifon to the natural notes only. to man . when they utter their fentiments in common difcourfe . which is fufficiently proved by the diverfity of languages fpoken by the different nations of the world. that they are ap: to fubftitutc the artificial tones and cant of reading. in the fame manner as he has done with regard to the reft of the animal world. analogous emotions. will never vibrate in correfpondence to thofe of the artificial kind. that is. as in the other cafe. and a few artificial. Whenever therefore man interferes. tones. and fails of its end. or delivering their own in public. Only ours. But it is not fo with regard to the language of emotions. or emotion of the heart. The language of ideas is wholly arbitrary . have no natural connexion with them. words. who fpeak F. by which they are to be exprefFed . by fubftituting any other notes in the room of thofe which nature has annexed to the ails arid feelings of the mind. expreflive tones of fpeech are fuppreffed .nglifh without a provincial rone. when properly ufed. fo far the language of emotions is corrupted. unmeaning. but depend purely upon convention. The means by which this expreflive language of nature has been corrupted in the different nations of the world. Nothing can more clearly confirm the truth of this pofition. natural. which are the figns of our ideas. is infinitely more comprehenfive .^ of the mind. reading notes are fubftituted in their room. the Author of our being did not leave the invention of this language. tuned invariably by the hand of nature in unifon to thofe notes. whereby all the various. than the following obfervation — That there are few people.of the one . where they are employed . who all exprefs their various feelings by various tones. in reading aloud the fentiments of others. but flamped it himfelf upon our nature. which merits our ulmoft attention. Which is nothing elfe than the very defeflive and erroneous method in which all are trained in the art of reading . fo. and the reafon that they have not the fame ufe of it. have been fet forth at large in the fecond ledure on the Art of Reading . and which. excite in the minds of others.

has been either unknown. which certainly ought to have been its archetype. and if he enters into the fpirit of the Author's fentiments. had that art been ftudied and brought to perfedlion by the moderns. like fpelling. been confidered. as arbitrary. and to 3 f^pp'y A RHETORICAL GRAMMAR. in a great meafure. and probably would. The firft neccHjiry ftcp is. From this view of the caufe of the diforder. or into members of fentences . at different periods of time. the modern art of pun(Sluation was not taken from the art of fpeaking. as well as into the meaning of his words. As emphafis is the link which connefts words together. has. that there may be no miftake . when in the fame fentence there are more than one member. and paufes. If it be afked. which they had ftudied . he will not fail to deliver the words in properly varied tones. it is neceflary that each reader fhould not only underftand. 45 fypply their places with thofe of the natural kind. and has had Its different fafhions. to get lid of the artificial notes fuperinduced by the bad habit of reading. depend on emphafis. according to their grammatical con(Irudion. are necefTary. that is. that words are fufficicntly diftinguifhed from each other. nor are thereat this day any fure genera! rules eftabliflied for the pradice of that art. in the room of thofe cf the natural kind. often without reference to the paufes ufed in difcourfe. Stopping. for the mofl part. ready to ftart forth if properly fought for. by which paufes can be regulated properly. that of PAUSES or STOPS. But I fliall defer fpeaking of the method to be ufed in order to accomplifli this point. how we are to acquire the ufe of the proper notes in reading. but to point out their meaning when united in fentences. by accent. but feel the fentiments of the Author. And the only general rule. that we have them all prepared within ourfelves. The truth is. that paufes. and by different perfons. till I have treated of the next article. which is. certaia parts of fpeech are kept together. I have already fhcwn. my anfwer is. after we have got rid of the others. and forms them Into fentences. and more than one emphatic word. and others divided by ftops.which they have been habituated from their childhood. emphafis. but was in a great mtafure regulated by the rules of grammar. the remedy of courfe fuggefts itfelf. or unattended to. In order to this.

' and various> according to the fenfe of the words. the depreiTed note is ufed in both cafes.with regard to the number of words belonging to each emphafis. we may judge. why a paufe fliould any more be neceffary to emphafis than to accent ? or why emphafis alone. and that is by affociating certain artificial notes of the voice to thefe ftops. or the exertions of fancy. with different tones and cadences. which muft be pointed out to us by the reader or fpeaker. quite foreign to its nature. which are ufed as ftops : yet all this immenfe variety are Avallowed up and loft in the reading notes. from thofe which we ufe in fpeaking . the other to the full flop. By others. will not fufRciently diftinguifh the members of fentences from each other. and colon . the teachers of the art of reading have annexed another office to it. la and 46 A RHETORICAL GRAMMAR. without paufes. Vol. to which of the two emphafes the intermediate words are to be referred . are exceedingly numerou. we (hall not be able to know at ail times. as well as in reading. by evidently fhewing what words appertain to each emphatic one. I. and cannot miftake them when diftindly pronounced. at the end of every fuch member of a fentence. and this artificial manner. only differing in degree. fcmicolon. unlefs a paufe be made at the end of the laft word belonging to the former emphatic one. Thus unfit as the ftate of punctuation is to anfv\'er even its own end. the emotions of the mind. which has been attended with the worft confequences with regard to delivery . however rapidly : but we are not pre-acquainted with the meaning of fentences. by confidcring that the notes preceding paufes and refts in difcourfe. Here tlien is to be found the true fource of the bad manner of reading and fpeaking in public. and cannot pofTibly be reprefcntcd by fo fmall a number as four or five marks. and lO deprefs it in the latter. that fo generally prevails : which is. being ufed inHead of the natural one. By fome. that we are pre-acquainted with the found of words. that we are taught to read in a different way. and this muft often breed confufion in the fenfe. there ought to be a perceptible paufe. as comma. How little fitted they are to anfwer this end. in all recitals and repetitions at fchool. and as this can only be done. If it be afked. the pupils are taught to elevate their voice in the former cafe. one annexed to the ftops which mark members of fentences. generally . Which ufually confift only of two. as accent does words ? the anfwer is obvious . when the fentence is complete.

and therefore judge it the moft proper to be ufed on all public occafions. which they have been taught. that can fall into errors of that fort. when he has inftrudted you in the manner . it is only the Fiterate. and therefore the ftrongefl cmphafis to the word which ftands as its mark. the pulpit. he gives the greateft force of expreflion in utterance.infeifls the delivery of all who afterwards fpeak in public. infomuch that the inftances of a juft and natural elocution are very rare : the want of which is moft generally and fenfibly felt in our churches. when they are to deliver their own fentiments in fpeaking. and this tune. To the idea that makes the moft forcible jmprefTion there. without any pains. Whereas the man who has learned to read.. is at once difcordant to the ear. as in the v/hole written language there is nothing offered to the eye but letters and flops j the teacher of the art of reading thinks he has done his duty. being void both of harmony . looks. emphafis and flops. which are not taken from the natural train of our ideas. looks. and geftures . Having (hewn the many abufes committed in the two mofl important articles of delivery. the illiterate man. which is therefore often negledled. it now remains to point out the remedy.nd expreflion. any part of the language of emotions. exhibits them exadly as they pafs in his mind. has been taught to conned or feparate his words. by arbitrary jules of flopping. For. thofe that have learned to read. And whatever emotions are excited in him by thofe ideas. or abfurdly applied. he cannot help manifefting by fuitable tones. without rule or thoutrht. as our ideas pafs in train in our minds. tones. the bar. againfl which nature herfelf revolts . as fuperior to that kind which comes of courfe. and are there conne6led or divided. The fource of thefe abufes may be farther traced. by cer^ tain elevations and depreflions of the voice. But as there is fomething in this monotonous manner of reading. to which all fentences are fet alike. by attentively weighing the following obfervation — That no illiterate man ever ufes falfe emphafes. He is not taught to annex to his words. as thefe neceffarily proceed from an original law of his conftitution. and every place where public declamation is ufed . and difgufling to the underilanding. or the emphafis transferred to another of lefs confequence. which are therefore wholly omitted. and geftures . in fpeaking. fpread itfelf in the fenate-houfe. Thus has this unnatural mode of utterance. la fliort. not having been inflruded in the proper ufe of fuitably varied and expreffive tones. tones. falls into a certain cant or tune. and without pains cannot be fupprefled. each individual. He has no mark to point out the moft important word. For they are apt to confider this fpecies of delivery. or flops.

of fpelJing thofe letters properly. which is the caufe of negiedling. After this let him flop it. Such A RHETORICAL GRAMMAR. and I dare promife that whoever will purfue it will find efFeds from it. different from the natural train of our ideas : and the chief defedl. Let him then confider the general meaning and purport of the words. for his habitual reading tones will force themfelves upon him for fome time . For it is manifett from what has been faid before. fuppofing it to proceed from the immediate fentiments of my mind ? For in that cafe he may be often informed of his ufing thofe artificial tones of reading. let him firft write it out without ftops. and enter into the fpirit of the fentiment. I would propofe the following method. or mifapplying emphafis. If a perfon has a mind to read any paffage corre£Hy. he will gain ground. fo as form them into words . a juft and forcible delivery would of courfe follow. The chief error in writing. 47 Such a method is what I am now about to lay down . To get the better of bad habits arifing from thefe. may not ftrike his own ear. that if reading could be brought to be exadly the fame thirg as fpeaking. Let him afk himfelf — How Giould I deliver this. from habit. fuitable to the pains that he fhall take. He will not at firft be able to hit the mark. which. fuppofing it to be the immediate effufion of my own mind ? Let him try to do this. Confirmed bad habits in a thing which we daily pradife. if he can get a friend to hear him fentence by fentence. can be removed only by a right method. It is here therefore the remedy is to befought for. yet upon trial it would be found more difficult than is imagined. However eafy it may appear at firft fight to put this in praftice. and members of fentences from each other. It will be of great affiftance to him. and daily pradice according to that method. though they will immediately be perceived by another's. but at every trial. and in the ufe of the ftops to feparate fentences. by fupplying and correding what is erroneous and defc£tive in the art of reading. the want of fome mark for each emphatic word . is the manner of (lopping. ftill afking him — Is that the way in which I fliould utter that fentence. though more might be required to make it graceful and pleafing to the ear. with that point in view. according to the method which he has fettled of fpeaking it : but let him not ufe the common .

and it is inconceivable. how quick his progrefs will be afterwards. double the time of the former. will be. he has made himfelf m^fter of one j and his beft way of Knowing this. let him afterwards mark each emphatic word. To anfwer thia end four marks will be fufficient. but with this particular view. or full flop. in reading any thing. when they are agreed in opinion. ftill afking them the queftion before mentioned . the fight of which. when once he (hall have made himfelf mafter of a few pafiages in that way. and this will ferve as a key-note or regulator of the others. two horizontal lines. two " And for the third. I wouldrecommerul it to him not to proceed to another paflage. at different times. three '■'■' To mark a paufe longer than any belonging to the ufual ftops. as thus =: The manner of reducing this to pradice. To this accented f) liable let him conftantly endeavour to give the peculiar note which nature herfelf has annexed to the fentiment. in order as little as poflible to revive the iden. would revive the ufe < f their afibciated tones . inftead of thefe let him employ fmall inclined lines. by placing a Hoping line inclining to th« right. till. thus ' For the fecond. otbcrwife his old habit will counteratl his progrefs ia the new way. to be placed at the top of the line behind the word. as is done in the above example. over the accented letter of fuch word. as thus — For the fhorteft paufe a fmall inclined line. From this paflage let him proceed to another . may be made clear by the following example . by frequent trials. of the ufual ftops. D^early belo\ed brethren — The fcripture moveth us '' in fu^ndry places ' to acknowMegs and confeYs our manifold fins and wickednefs " and that we fhould not difleVble'' nor clo^e them ' before the face of Almighty God ' our Hea\enly Father " but confeYs them '' withan humble ' lowly ' penitent ' and obedient heart ' to the end that we may obtain forgi\enefs of the fame '' by hi^s ' i^nfinite goodnefs and mercy '" Having fettled the ftops. and fo on. and not at the bottom . and he may be pretty fure. But . that he has accomplifhed the point. ftill making choice of diverfity of ftyle and matter . But ftill he muft not indulge himfelf for fome time. to read it to different perfons.flops of writing.

is either by an elevated or fufpended note. as demanding the utmoft attention. after he has m. that though h:s manner may be changed. and he yvill come gradually to neglcS thofe falfe guides. which. In the ufual method of managing the voice with refpefl to the ftops. to read the fame paffage aloud as ufually written or printed . v. I have referved for the laft place.iriced any pafT-ige. is by a deprefled note. and taken in the general fenfeof the palTage. fimple as it is.4? A RHETORICAL GRAMMAR. This method. the flops. and as efTentially necefTary. mterrogation. The method of pointing out to the ear the clofe of a fentence. I would advife him. And whoever can accomplifh that point. To prevent this. and if this ftiould occafion any difference in him. and which. change the artificial and unafFedting. but there is a third thing to be done of more frequent ufe. has never yet been pointed out. But it may be faid. or impaflioned difcourfe : the incomplete members of all other fentences fhould be marked only by a fufpenfion of the voice. or a full completion of the fenfe. except in notes of admiration. till he has cafl his eye over it. or incomplete fenfes. his old habit will prevail when he reads fu( h zs are written in the cuftomary manner. that of gaining attention. for fome time at leaft. That of marking the members of fentences. I would recommend it to him not to read any thing aloud. till habit (hall have fettled him in the right way. and learn to be attentive only to the main drift and fcope of each fentence. before he will be able to do this at fight. and making an imprefllon on his auditory. if properly followed. we are only taught either to raife or lower it. according to the nature of the ftops . But as it will require long praflice. will certainly obtain the chief end of delivery. as if it had proceeded without interruption to the . in the fame individual note. from the manner he had before fettled. There is one article relative to the intonation of the flops. 1 can vouch from experience. in reading thofe paflages that are marked in the propofed way. The elevated notes (hould be chiefly appropriated to the emphatic fyllables.ithout ufing the marks before mentioned. and {hould hardly ever otherwife precede paufes. and made himfelf matter of it. fufpending the voice before certain paufes. And 1 would alfo advife him not to deliver any thing from notes in public. let him read it over and over till he has brought it to be the fame. which is. though of the utmoft importance to a juft and graceful delivery. will. to the natural and forcible manner of utterance. This will make him attentive to the errors and defeiSls in the graphic art. without any change of note.

too quickly into one another. the great fault almoft univerfally committed. As every member of a fentence contains fome idea of more or lefs importance to the drift of the whole. attending to the note which they ufe in that cafe . Paufes in difcourfe anfwer the fjme end that fliades do in pictures. by the importance of each ideaj or by the clofer. it now remains to fay fomething on the time of their duration. or more remote A RHETORICAL GRAMMAR. without which the complete fenfe of the whole can never clearly be manifefted. it is neceflary that the fpeaker fliould deliver himfelf with . without any paufe. not reading them.them too fhort. if they were fpeaking. to run the words of the former member. They who do otherwife. and their beft method to attain it in reading will be. that ef makino. If they deprefs it. I would recommend it to every reader to make all his paufes longer tlian is nccellary. In order to be heard with fatisfaflion. till by degrees he brings them to their due proportion. at firft. the objeds ftand out diftimSlly to the eye. into the firft of the latter. and their members. and the proportion of time in the paufe fhould be regulated. to give due force and proportion to all the others. they make the members appear fo many detached fentences. They who have been accuftomed to make fome change of note before all ftops. by having recourfe to the general rule before laid down. Of tht PITCH tfW MANAGEMENT of the VOICE. will find it very difficult at firft to fufpend their voice without fuch change . Havinn. and deftroy that concatenation of the parts.faid all that is necefTary on the intonation of the paufes. if they elevate the voice at the clofe of the fmaller members. In order to get the better of this bad habit of running fentences.next member of the fentence. which will be then juft frefti on the ear. it would be difiicult to difcriminate the feveral figures of the compofition. were the colours to run into one another. Thefe are articles of the utmoft importance. is. In this refpeft. to give time for each idea to make its due imprefllon on the mind. and afking thcmfelves how they would utter thole words. by the proper ufe of which. there ought to be a fufficient paufe at the end of each member. then let them try to ftop at that word in the fame note. and without which. 49 conneflion which it has with the main objecl of the fentence. fall into a tune or cant running through all fentences alike. But they will have a ftill more certain method.

the high. and therefore change it to a higher. is like the_/ir/^ and piano in mufic . And whoever negleds this. The prevalence of this practice arifes from a common miftake in thofe who fpeak. low. Either through timidity and diffidence. and before a numerous auditory. He who delivers himftif in a moderate pitch. Moft petfons. from conftant ufe : and fecondly. making high and low. And as the reafon for continuing it. to proportion the force or loudnefs of voice to the fize of the room. or fatisfa£lion to his hearers. will be equally ftrong during the whole difcourfe. The organs of the voice in this unufual pitch. and his utterance will be painful to himfelf. has three pitches in his voice. Every fpeaker. or emotions of his mind require. he is to fpeak louder. and produces the effects which are to be expelled fro^ fuch change. through want of fkill and pradlice. in his ufual key. and middle pitch. who is not corrupted by bad habits. he can never have the due management of it. and fall into a difgufling monotony. . in which they are rot heard at all. and number of his auditors. in its ufual pitch. are foon wearied j and languor and hoarfenefs enfue. is that which is ufed in common difcourfe.cafe. as foon to weary attention : or. whereas high and low. Loud and foft in fpeaking. if they aim at avoiding this fault. therefore. from which he either rJfes or falls. with regular proportion. the fpeaker muft lofe all the benefits which arife from variety. or fink to a lower. cannot rife upon occafioii. Thus they confound two very diftin£l things. will never be able to manage his voice with eafe to himfelf. firft. imply a change of key. for the firfl time. they ufe the low pitch. So that the bufinefs of every fpeaker is. This middle pitch. it only refers to the different degrees of force ufed in the fame key . not in a new one. when they read or fpeak in public. and in due proportion . If it be larger than ordinary. the fame with loud and foft. The middle. and more pliable in this pitch. does it with eafe. They conclude it impoffible that they fhould be heard in their common pitch of voice. or with fo much trouble to the liftencr. and irkfome to his hearers. not higher. is what ought to be generally ufed. fall into one of the extremes. for two reafons. they run into the high pitch . to high or low. which is produdive of confequences equally bad. in a large room. and agreeable variety. becaufe it is more eafy to rife or fall from that pitch. bccaufc the organs of the voice are ftronger. But if he does not know how to pitch his voice properly. Whilft he who takes a high pitch. according as the matter of his difcourfe. as for the firft fetting out in it. whenever his fubjeS demands that he fhould rife to a higher.

never to utter a greater quantity of voice. rather than go at any time to the utmoft extent of it . And it will ever be the fafeft way too. Whilft he does this. to keep within his compafs. will icarce be pardoned : for. it is more cafy to rife gradually and proportionally. an article of the utmoft importance to the whole of delivery. and more languid than the other. than he can afford without pain to himfelf. and has no longer any management of it. The falfe rule. or any extraordinary effort. that the breath is never to be drawn. It is true. and never juftifiable but upon fome extraordinary emotion.fore likely to happen in improper places. will appear equally unnatural. i«. and not to ftop till the failure of that obliges them to it. the tranfgre/fing the limits in the leaft. to run chiefly into that key in which they had fet out. but when there is a full ftop. to the utter confufion of the fenfe. and yet which is as little known as any of the reft. In the very torrent. But whenever he tranfgreffes thefe bounds. and he will always have his voice under command. They are therefore apt to run themfelves entirely out of breath. you muj} acquire end beget a temperance that may give it fmoothnefs. he gives up the reins. the other organs of fpeech will be at liberty to difcharge their feveral offices with eafe. than to dcfccnd . With regard to the degree of loudnefs to be ufed. by which people in general are inftru£led in learning to read. has made it exceedingly difficult to utter long fentences. through the body of their difcourfe. the beft rule for a fpeaker to obferve. err indeed on the fafer fide. or elfe they fubdivide the long fentence.without runi\ing into difcord . to avoid this fault. They who. For even in that cafe. and begin in a lower pitch than is natural to them. which is a dangerous experiment. nor fmk. Vut are equally diftant from the point of truth. into as many diftinift fentences. or clofe of the fenfe. as the judicious Shakefpear has well obferved in his inftruftion to the player. but wbilft they remain in that key. efpecially to thofe who are fhort-winded. as they take times of breathing. tempeji. it is neceffary that the fpeaker fhould underftand the right management of the breath . it Vol. run into the oppofite extreme. which is there. and they will be very apt. n will 50 A R H E T O R I C A L G R A M M A R. I. For as . and as I may fay whirlivivd of your paJ]ion. In order to have a full power and command over the voice. with any rule of proportion to guide him.

and been fenfible of his difficulty. To enable a reader or fpeaker to accomplifti this point. which he is at liberty to prolong at pleafure. For. fufficiently marks the nature of the paufe. may contribute much to the main point in view. for whilftr he has fome to fpare. fo ftrong is the fympathy between the organs of fpeech and thofe of hearing. but upon the tone of voice accompanying them. but he may depend upon it that his hearers have alfo-' felt his uneaftnefs. even at the fmalleft ftop. as is abfurdly imagined. as that an organ (hould be fupplied with a proper quantity of air. that his hearers are not at all fenfible of his doing it. For. before he feels any want of it . if there be any propofition or fentiment which he would enforce more ftrongly A RHETORICAL GRAMMAR. making like paufes to all of like ftruiSlure. but when they make a full ftop. For inftance. that he may at all times fupply himfelf with any quantity of breath he pleafes. as. SI . without any reference to time. without diftindion. without prejudice to the fenfe . that the leaft uneafinefs in the one is immediately per^ ceived by the other. In order tothis.they have been taught not to take breath. he not only does it with more difficulty himfelf. and not merely to the grammatical ftruiSture of words in fentences. It is of as much importance to a fpeaker. he recruits it with fuch eafe. by fome degree of uneafinefs. that he fhould have at all times a fufficient command of breath. they habitually ufe the tone of a full ftop. in that cafe. that of giving the true tone which fhould precede fuch ftop. by this means. it is only neceffary to obferve. Whereas if he waits till he is put in mind of it. For the note of the voice. as the connedlion of the fenfe does not at all depend upon the length of time in the ftops. that of ftrongly inculcating his meaning. This circumftance gives the fpeaker fuch power over the paufes. whenever they take breath. he may always proportion his paufes to the importance of the fenfe . only obferving the rule before laid down. judicioufly ufed. he fliould take care always to get a frefli fupply.

equally ufed by all the different nations of the world. is comparatively confidered as one of an excellent delivery. Yet fo low is the ftate of elocution amongft us. the tones expreflive of forrow. Thus. without which. when accompanying words which we do-not underftand. which pervades whole periods. 1 mean a power of commanding the tempers. and inflituted. difpofitions. he may do both. upon the proper ufe and management of which. even make himfelf underllood. The firft. and excite emotions in us analogous to thofe paflions. that a man who is mailer even of thefc rudiments of rhetoric. that are fundamentally and eflcntially necefr fary to every public fpeaker . which will roufe attention. and let it fink deeper into it by reflexion .. Thus far I have confidered the feveral points. This very circumftance.ffrongly than the reft. Thefe form a univerfal language. there are other points to be confidered . natural. joy. and parts of a difcourfe. &c. or. love. Here I mean to fpeak of that general intonation. in fentences. Of TONES. He may go ftill farther. he may either precede it by a longer paufe than ufual. at leaft to the maftery of thefe points. . and infinite pains. and make a paufe before fome very emphatical word.are fuch as belong to the paffions of man in his animal ftate . The natural.by the hand of nature . anger. or affecting in elocution. and equally underftood and felt by all. hatred. mirth. according to the importance of the point. and give it the more weight when it is delivered . nor. which will give time to the mind to ruminate upon it. refers only to particular notes of the voice. and this on proper occafions may produce a very powerful efFedt. therefore.. or he may make a longer paufe after it is clofed. But to fuch as (hould be defirous to extend their views fo far as to attain the nobler ends of oratory. and which fpontaneoufly break forth. in many cafes. all that is pleafurable. to mafter which will require the clofeft attention. he will be fo far from making any imprcflion on his hearers. is the article of tones . What I have hitherto faid on this fubjecl. pity. which are implanted in his frame. Tones may be divided into two kinds . whenever he is under the influence of any of thofe paflions. where neither the fcnfe. and principal of thefe.. appertaining to emphafis and flops. chiefly depends.. that he will not be able to command their attention. lamentation. nor common uHige would admit of any . and paflions of mankind. are the fame in all countries. is a fufficient inducement to apply dofely.

as the languages do. but the cheat will be manifeft. We may indeed mimic the tones of thofe paflions. is a well known maxim. Si vis me f. where indeed iome degree of it is effentially neceffary. And the extreme difficulty of arriving at any degree of perfedion in it cannot be more clearly fhewn. as they are neceffarily produced by them : but in attempting to produce them. or in affuming them in our own difcourfes . to mark the different operations. and leaving thjt of fpeech entirely to chance. to become mafter of them.^ and not reach the hearts of the hearers. but alfo the moft material points necefTary to a fulJ and diftinacomprehenfion. it is evident.in a great meafure differ. but regulated alfo 53 A RHETORICAL GRAMMAR.fo far as we fail of feeling. When wc reflea. for the time'. All this is the necelTary confequence of our having devoted our whole time and attention to the cultivation of the written language. it may well aftonifh us to think. either in delivering the impaflioned fpeeches of writers . and their accompaniments'.ere^ doUtulum ejl primum tibi ip/i. are thofe which are fettled by compact.The inftituted tones. When we confider that all thefe tones are to be accompanied by fuitable looks and gcfture . neither require ftudy nor pains. and emotions of the intellect and fancy. and much obfcrvatlon. in producing their ideas . and thcfu. the very paflions we would exprefs. it will require great pains. not only adapted in the juftcft proportion to give due force to the kntiment. exertions. than by recolkding how few the inftances are. in different countries. that fuch elTential parts of language fhould in a civilized . and will hold good with regard to all the other paflions. we fhall fail of the point. The former of thefe. of thofc who have fucceedcd even tolerably there.. that not only every thing which is pleafurable. except on the ftage . who have never ftudied even the principles of the art. Nor is it hardly ever attempted to be put in praaice. when we are ourfelvcs under the influence of any of thofe paflions. even of the fenfe of what is uttered.is fcarce known among us. With refpecl to the latter. wc need not wonder that this fpecies of orator}. though it be the main objea and bufinefs of their lives. fuch a way as to appear graceful. every thing which is forcible and affeding in elocution. depend upon the proper ufe of tones.

moft ufeful. refult meafure. and invention of man ? and bartered that. Of the RECITATION of POETIC NUMBERS. and the beauty of each depends upon a due obfervation of the laws of meafure. and movement. to ftrains : they have all like properties. In order to know the different manner to be ufed in the recitation of verfe. or fades upon the fight? Such is our prefent ftate. The conftituent parts of verfe are. and ornamental art. to mufical bars . and movement. The eiTential difference between them. that ever improved and dignified human nature. for one which dies in the ear.' and a country of freedom too. is. till the living language be reftored to its due rank. and are governed by fimilar laws. utterly repugnant to thofe which nature has clearly pointed out to us. feet. ftampeJ by God himfelf upon our natures. and verfes. like notes in bars. it will be neceflary to examine. till the objed be changed . and a certain number of thofe feet. for teaching the nobleft. lifelefs work of art. and afccrtaining their quantity. wherein the diiFerence between profe and verfe confifts. as in old Greece and Rome. that the matter of the one confifts of articulate. and fuch it muft ever continue. and it is therefore necefl^ary that the fyllables which mark this regular movement of the voice. be wholly negleaed. according to the rules of the different fpecies of verfification. in the firft place. of the other. and fchools of rhetoric eftablifhed. inarticulate founds: but fyllables in the one correfpond to notes in the other. which can penetrate the inmoft receflcs of the foul. and are governed by fimilar laws. in a meafured pace . when we have given up the vivifying energetic language. They are called feet. Feet confift of a certain number of fyllables united together. by dividing their fyllables into long and fliort. for that which is the cold. poetic feet. they fhould be early perverted by falfe rules. by an exaa proportion in founding .country. Proportion and order are the fources of the pleafure we receive from both. This diftinaion was made among the ancient Romans. and paufes. Nay worfe— that our youth fliould not only be uninftruded in the true ufe of thefe. from that of profe. but in the little art that is ufed. when completed. from the due diftribution of which. And how can it be otherwife. form verfes or ftrains. bccaufe it is by their aid that the voice as it were flops along through the verfe. ftiould in fome manner be diftinguiftied from the others. Poetic numbers are founded upon the fame principles with thofe of the mufical.

and accordingly they are denominated verfes of ten. or four fyllables. on account of a conftltutional defecl in their tongue. Some few of our Profodians finding this to be an error. in reality. and pointing out the reo-ular paces of the voice. and blindly reduced ourfelves to that of the arithmetical kind. From not having examined the peculiar genius of our tongue. arifes from the poor ornament of rhimc. in point of poetic numbers. not fyllables. being as ftrongly diftinguiflied from the unaccented. like the French. fix. being to the ftiort. market! the movement. fuited to the purpofe j the fyllables of their words being for the moft part equally accented . For it has neither accent. and A RHETORICAL G R A M iM A R. 53 and the accented fyllables. whereas I have . the French . and the long fyllables. Hence for a long time it was fuppofcd. but fyllables. eight. among the Romans. by the peculiar ftrefs of the voice upon them. our Profodians have fallen into a variety of errors . the long. denominating all the accented fyllables long. as the long fyllables were. not of feet. With regard to the French. fome having adopted the rules of our neighbours. that our verfes were compofed. without farther examination. would fquare with our tongue. and fome of them were utterly incompatible with the genius of our tongue. though fcarce any of them anfwered exadly. though neither of them. they meafured verfes by the number of fyllables whereof they were compofed. and others having had recourfe to thofe of the ancients. are equally capable of marking the movement. which contains no natural power of pleafing the ear. and the number of long fyllables being out of all proportion greater than that of the fhort. fyllables arc divided into accented and unaccented. And hence. as two to one . they afierted the fame of ours. being thus the more important. on which the harmony of verfification depends . on account of an elTential difference between them. and that our verfes were really compofed of feet. as it is by moft people at prefent. even to this day. Thus becaufe the Roman feet were formed by quantity. boldly applied all the rules of the Latin profody to our verfification . by their quantity. our chief pleafure in verfe. nor quantity. by its being capable of a geometrical proportion. In Englifli. Thus have we loft fight of the great advantage which our language has given us over the French.them . which rendered it incapable of numbers formed by poetic feet.

is known to all who have any acquaintance with the nature of verfe. It is the line drawn between their boundaries. borrowed from the Roman. the final. The cefural paufe. Do we not obferve. The cefural. and differing from the profaic. as in others it makes it long. in fome cafes. that verfe is written in a different way from profe ? Do we not find that in each fpecics of verfification. fince it is the ufe of this final paufe. when Vol. Of the poetic paufes. as immutably fixed to the fyllables of words conftructed in a certain way. And their whole theory of quantity. and is for the moft part regulated by emphafis : which has been fully proved in the courfe of Le6lures on the Art of reading Verfe . which. that the quantity of our fyllables is perpetually varying with the fenfe. peculiarly belonging to verfe. The other conftituent part of verfe. in which they endeavour to eftablifh the proportion of long and fhort. where it has been alfo fliewn.formerly fnewn. I. to diftinguifh the one from the other. muft terminate. whilft it remains. fliort. confifts in paufes. remove it. on many occafions. there are two forts . the number of feet which belongs to the kind of metre. every line is bounded by the meafure ? that is. that the accent. divides the verfe into equal. at once falls to the ground . can form no judgment of meafure in founds. and it is impo/Tiblc. o the 54 A RHETORICAL GRAMMAR. alone marks the difference between the two. that there has not hitherto been given an adequate idea of verfe. the other I fhall call the Final. or unequal parts . which. but the final has hitherto efcapcJ the obflrvation of all the writers upon that fubjecl. that this very circumftance has given us an amazing advantage over the ancients. It is for that very reafon. nor take any pleafure in fuch arrangement of . in many cafes. clofes it. of itfelf. Is not this done to mark the metre diftin(flly ? And is it to the eye only that the metre is to be marked ? the eye. is completed. one denominated Ctfural. in point of poetic numbers. which can never be niiftaken. when it is fhevvn. as certainly makes the fyllable on which it is laid. in contradiftindion to profe.

and if you (ing. becomes difgufting by its monotony. which is. except that of the reciter himfelf. In vain have Prior and Dryden. and pronounce the laft word in fuch a note. and gives an air of chanting to fuch recitation. they ufe one of them. and whofe laft words have a necefTary connexion with thofe that begin the fubfequent verfe. Now this is certainly improper . in general. that every line fliould terminate with a flop in the fenfe. if there be no mark to (hew where the meafure ends. the bulk of readers have chofen what they think a fafer coyrfe. it will be often carried away by the fenfe. his order. hurried precipitately from its poft. feems highly delighted with his own tune. is turned into confufion . were they to find the fame words there fo difpofed . who fee the neceflity of pointing out the metre. It was to a reader of this fort. to a higher note than is ever ufed in any of the fentential flops . and loft in a clufter of words. into the next line. the boundaries of the meafure would then be fixed. In vain. but thofe of the fentential kind. at the clofe of every verfe. in the perception of metre. into difcord. and. make a paufe at the end of fuch lines. that one of the greateft perfedions in our blank heroic verfe. as well as the words. neither verfe nor profe. is. to fuch readers. ' If ^ you read. that Caefar faid. by which means they reduce verfe to a hobbling kind of metre. as ufually marks a member of a fentence. in the couplet. and imagines it gives equal pleafure to others. and could not be miftaken. Nothing has puzzled the bulk of readers. his melody.words . but never having been taught any other paufe. or divided their opinions more. the fole judge of numbers. fought out the riclieft rhime. you fing \'ery ill.' To avoid thefe feveral faults. becaufe they make that appear to be a complete member of a fentence. confounded with it. though it marks the metre diftindlly. that of drawing out the fenfe from one line to another. the laft word. but fuch a continual repetition of the fame high note. to point out the completion of the meafure ? If it were indeed a law of our verfification. marks not . who. in the fame manner as they would do in fentences of profe. you fing . than the manner in which thofe verfes ought to be recited. be left without any mark. But when we know. and by thus disjoining the fenfe. has Milton laboured the bed proportioned numbers in blank verfe . which is an incomplete one. without the leaft paufe. where they find none in the fenfe . where the fenfe does not clofe with the line . I am afraid in that cafe. elevate their voices. often confound ihe meanings 0:hers of a more enthufiaftic kind. extremely difagreeable to every ear. at the end of all verfes. and (hall the ear. be changed to pure profe. to which nature herfelf has annexed a delight. Some. leaves no imprefEon on the ear . that of running the lines one into another.

55 fe£lly marks the bounds of the metre. But it v/i!l be aflced. as this flop of fufpenfion has no peculiar note of its own. and praiSice. nor is the management cf it to be acquired but by great attention. in a great meafure depend. that the majority cf Readers (hould readily fall into this laft method. but always t-i'-ces that which belongs to the preceding word. I {hall now examine the crfural paufe. upon the right management of which. however pleafing to a rude. the melody of verfe may at all times be preferved without interfering with the fenfe. has never once been thought of. by making no change at all in the voice. Having faid all that is necefTary of the final. becaufe they have all learned to read profe. and being made only by a fufpenfion. by which means the whole efrecl of the rhime. in the middle of the third. is loft. as if the words had been uttered in the clofeft connection. the melody and harmony of verfification. how is it poflible to mark it at all ? To this the anfwcr is obvious. however. though eflentially necefTary to the juft recitation of verfe. the concatenation of the meaning is as diftindlly perceived by every auditor. We need not wonder. or at the end of the third foot . it alfo prevents that monotone at the end of lines. but it may occafionally take place in all parts of the . by tliis ftop of fufpenfion . which their diftinguifhed fimilar pofts in the two verfes had given thc-m . according to the method before propofed. and it cofts them no trouble to read verfe iikc profe. Ths feats of the eefura moft pleafing to the ear. For. but fufpending it in the fame individual note that would be ufed. Nor is this the only advantage gained to numbers. were it to be conne(fled inftantly with the following word. For the paufe itfelf. if this final paufe is neither marked by an elevation. before defcribcJ. is difgufting to a delicate ear. perfeaiy A RHETORICAL GRAMMAR. which. and is as various as the fenfe. are either at the end of the fccond foot. not change of note in the voice. which. as well as the metre. or deprellion of the voice. This flop is what I have before defcribed under the name of the paufe of fufpenfion . The cefural paufe is that which divides the verCe into equal or unequal portions.the relation Wtween it and its correlative. it changes continually with the matter. By the ufe of this pauie.

I fay. becaufe the eefura may find place. opened by it in poetic numbers. though it may have a clofe connexion with what follows. which compares the relative pr-oportions. and many heroic lines. It is true it improves. in fome fort. relative to the fame perfon — And from about her '^ fhot darts jf defire— Pronounced in that manner. The eefura is by no means eflential to verfe. confequently not fo eafily to be found there requires more to be faid. as thus — And from about her. The feat of the final paufe points itfelf out . and fo becoires a great ornament to verfe. remove the cefural paufe. and is governed by the fame laws. by a judicious management in varying its fituation. but ftill this is not the moft important ofHce which it difcharges . we are to refleft that there are fome parts of fpeech fo necclTarily connefted in fentences. from Its clofe ccnneclion with the following verb. but in verfe. but with regard to the cefural. fhot ''' darts of defire—The . fometimes coincides with the fentential. by the fmalleft paufe of the voice. after a word. and the metre is utterly deftroyed. that takes its rife from that aft of the mind. as the fhorter kinds of meafure are without it. Its ufual feat is. The cefural. in which it is not to be found. that is. with the paufe in the middle of the line. that they will not admit of any disjunftion. exifts where there is no flop in the fenfe. Of the fame nature is another line of Milton's. In that cafe. the eefura can never fall. are Hill good verfes. correfpondent. In that place of the line. Between fuch. For inftance — Of Eve. that the members of each verfe bear to each other as well as to thofe in the adjoining lines. it is exadlly of the fame nature with the final paufe of fufpenfion before defcribed. where there would be no fentential ftop. Now in profe. tor befides improving the melody of fingle lines. to harmony in mufic . there could not properly be a comma after the word eye. after a word which leaves any idea for the mind to left. where the voice can firft reft. like the final paufe. fometimes has an independent ftate . not fo neceflarily. there is a new fource of delight. and diverfifies the melody. and may be in all the different parts of the verfe. whofe feat is variable. it ceafes to be verfe.line. but byplacing the eefura after the word Jhot.^ whofe eye '^ darted contagious fire. therefore. not fo neceffarily connected with the following one. In order to find out the feat of the eefura.

By which pointing. by the unexpected trochee following the paufe. to place the cefura wrong. The Mufts ftill love.56 A RHETORICAL GRAMMAR. muft hurt the underftanding. are two lines of Waller's. They Ihould be thus divided . as it were. read thus— Ambition nrft fprung " from your bleft abodesis no verfe. their own native place. or demi-cefurasj as thus — The fprites ' of fiery termagants '' inflameBack ' to my native moderation ' Aide — And place ' on good fecurity '' his gold— Your own ' refiftlefs eloquence ' employ— Or crofs ' to plunder provinces ' the main— In all cafes of this fort. at thofe feats of the cefura. but the expreffion much enforced. what words are neceflarily to be kept together. in the following lines. as thus— Ambition firfl fprung from your bleft abodes— and the metre is reftored. which I have feen flopped in the following manner— We've loft in him arts. which. whatever pleafure it might give the ear. The following line of Pope's. he will be apt to paufe. fhoots out the darts with uncommon force. Unlefs a reader be much upon his guard. We've loft in him " arts that not yet are found. As thus — The fprites of fiery " termagants inflameBack to my native " moderation Aide — And place on good " fecurity his gold Your own refiftlefs " eloquence employ— Or crofs to plunder " provinces the main— But fuch unnatural disjunftion of words which neceflarily require an immediate union with each other. that not yet are found. which have been fet down as producing the fineft melody. There would be great temptation. whofe place is fupplied by two femi-paufes. The Mufes ftill ^' love their own native place. on that account. . Lines of this flructure do not in reality contain any perfedi cefura . and what may be feparated without prejudice to the fenfe. and all of fimilar ftrudlure. But let the ccfura be placed after the word /r/7. however improperly. the metre is deftroyed. The metre is not only preferved. but hobbling profe. Of the fame kind. every man's own underftanding will point out to him.

The ufual fault of introducing fiiig-fong notes. when his verfes are recited with fuch notes of the voice as refult from the fentiments j and a due proportion of time obferved. but particular attention muft be given to thofe two peculiar to verfc. 57 4. 3. by Precept^ Example. 3 . and the exa£t general intonation of the voice fuited to the fentiments and paffions. and the fame change of notes on the emphatic fyllables. the conftituent parts of verfe. 2. taught. But with regard to the grace and elegance of delivery. is difagreeable to every ear. and paufes. in the feet and paufes. the cefural and final. by precept alone. for. Nor can we ever expedl to have this part brought to pcife^lion. and Praclia^ . according to the old obfervation. when they fubftitute their own in its room. as before defcrilied. are to be obfervcd in the fame manner as in profe. There fliould be the fame obfervation of emphafis. All the words fliould be pronounced exadly in the fame way as in profe. as in profe. laying no ftrefs on the intermediate f\llables. it is obvious that little can be done. confifting in the nicer proportions both of time and tone in the feveral feet. which I call fentential. till rhetorical fchools are inftituted. The tune of the poet can then only be heard. or a fpecies of chanting into poetical numbers. indeed. baud cuiquam injucwida quis cantat ipfe : ' No man's tune is unpleafing to himfelf. that they are doing great injuftice to the poet's mufic. 4' ^^^ A R H E T O R I C A L G R A M M A R. Such readers. in the fame manner as all other arts are. feem generally in high raptures with their own mufic. it will be only necelTary to obferve the ^tvi following fhort rules. 1.' But they ought to confider. and to point out the means of attaining a juft and proper manner. to teach the whole art of Elocution. 1 he movement of the voice fliould be from accent to accent. Thus far I have laid open all that is necelThry.To recite verfe with propriety. The paufes relative to the fenfe only. to prevent the reader's falling into the ufual errors committed in reciting verfe. which I call mufical paufes. but that of the chanter himfelf.

and put an end to numberlefs difputes daily held upon that fubjedt. Arrogance. p. as. fjgnifieance. It has been much difputed. you will find it faid — Polyfyllables in <7>tce in general have the accent on the antepenult. is but a very uncertain diredlor. and will icivc io folve all difficulties in dubious cafes. and the many deviations from them. Examp. Exceptions. as may be ften by having recourfe to the Grammar. aiFu're : or 2{J. from appe'ar. but not knowing on what occaiions thit operates. which generally operates in words of that termination. affu 'ranee . nor ought to be of any force . they fall into continual errors : and others refer to analogy. who ihail determine which fhall preponderate? Some have recourfe to derivation . which governs all others in the word. as. with the accent on the firft fyllable. but at prefcnr. that neither is. I. and when. And yet. the derivative has it on the penult. appe'arance. or concor'dance. where examining the termination in ance. as upon the fame ground they might pronounce the word dis'cordance. The only fure guide on this oceafjon is the terminating fyllable. or laft fyllable but two. A P P E N D I IN the preceding Grammar. difcor'dance. The advocates for the former pronunciation proceed upon a latent principle of analogy. ignorant as they might be of any rule. When the primitive has its accent on the lail. Some have recourfe to authority . one authority is balanced againft another. by the different partifans of the fiifterent modes of founding words. the true principle upon which the pronunciation of polyfyMables fe founded. without being well acquainted with its laws. as the rudder does the Clip. and when it has no influence. which no one ever attempted. and not attending to the 2d rule of exceptions mentioned above. as it often happens. which. as well as con'cordance. one would imagine that analogy itfelf might have fet them right in this cafe. ly?. zvhcn it is preceded by two Confo' nants. they have fallen into this error. elegance. Now by following the general. abun'dance. is for the nrft time laid open. whether the word fliould be pronounced con'cordance.Vol. . 31. . To explain this by examples.y. for reafons mentioned in the Preface.

patron. papa.ption. as it will render the attainment of it more eafy. ftridly attended to. is another word which has occafioned much difpute j you will iind it adjufted by looking for the termination my. father. lie for the moft part in the founds of the two firft vowels. that there is no monofyllable in the Englifh language terminating in ind in which the vowel / is not pronounced long. 37. Rules to be cbferved by the Natives <?/ Ireland in order to attain a jiift ProntDiciation of EngUp. &c. as. in moft words where it is pronounced a. having the fame found as in the word father . APPENDIX. the vowel. as certainly the Icflening as much as poffible the anomalies of any language will be a great advantage to it. to be found in the words. preference has been given to that pronunciation which is moft conformable to rule . and has the accent on it.' Obfervations of this Icind might be extended to a confiJerable length . To this rule there are but three exceptions in the whole language. I have often heard Dr. kind . mama. finifhes a fyllable. whether it fliould be wi'nd or vi-'nd'.The fame obfervation will hold good with regard to the word refractory. or acad'emy. . the former being generally founded a by the Irifh. maytron. Swift fay to thofe who pronounced it fliort. The following rule. When the vowel. Thus in the difpute about the pronunciation of the word wind. « I have a great rriind to find why you call it wind. 59 Dr. blind. as in day. will rectify this miftake through the whole language. In all difputable cafes. p. it is invariably pronounced a [day] by the Englifh. or refrac'tory. a and e. paytron. Ac'ademy. as in the word bdr. as well as father. but it would be an unneceflary trouble. a. rind. a. as the Reader will find every thing relative to that matt' r adjufttd in the Grammar. upon this principle. Thus the Irifh fay. matron. and fo it would appear to be in their manner of pronouncing it. The Irifh may think alfo the word rather an exc. whilft the Englifh pronounce them as if written. in a jeering tone. The chief miftakes made by the Irifh in pronouncing Englifh. by the Englifh. the former has been adopted.

fay. and as a by the Irifti .ra-ther. alk. is alfo founded ee by the Englifh. all. ignorant of this latter exception. as before mentioned. aid. &c. is taken into the firft fyllable. have the found of jy. pleefe. in bald. vein. great. as likewife when it precedes /w. deign. whenever the accent is on the vowel e. fecm. to fwear. as fa'r. a pear. as ba'lm. to bear. as in the words. heir. the Irifh never miftake . is for the moft part founded ee by the Englifh. pfa'lm. v/ho pronounce all fuch words as if written. quawm. aw. as in hate. into a. as hat'. as in the w:ord6. and . are apt to fall into the general rule. though the accent be on the vowel . fincere. in call . rath'-er. except in that of Im. fuch as in meet. drain. are pronounced by them as if written defate. they almoft univerfally change the found of e. The Irifh. a bear. veil. and pronounce thefe words as if fpelt. receive. In the two laft combinations of ^-^ and ie. which makes the difference. to tear. The fecond vowel. ea. &c. marked by different combinations of vowels. after fome time of refidencc in London. but in all the others. The Englifli conftantly give this found to ea. &c. air. re/ave. pleafe. reign. inftead of tee. Thi> rule is almoft univerfally broken through by the Irifh. and the accent is on the confonant. the confonant. in law. to wear. which are pronounced like rain. beer. There . pfawm. Jcc. fee. as thus. the gentlemen of Ireland. e final mute.^. fuprame. Whenever a confonant follows the vowel a in the fame fyllable. ei. replete. pronounce all words of that ftruflure as if they were written. ba'r. reiu (of a bridle}. vail. as alfo the fame found lengthened when it precedes the letter r. fea. laying the accent on the vowel a . the vowel a has always its firft found. fweer. Ei. in Paul . tea. For want of knowing thefe exceptions. This found of e [ee] is marked by different combinations of vowels. or confonants.V. 6cc. th. Thus in the combination ea. in talk. fupreme. whilft the Irifh in moft words give it the found of fecond a. Ei is always founded e. as if they were fpelt. when accented. when the accent is upon it . tay. drein. but in the Englifh pronunciation. fuch as. In the third found of a. . ec. bawm. as alfo in the words. plays. e. fin?urc. The final mute e makes the preceding^ in the fame fyllable. field. they pronounce the words. except when a g follows it. rcplatc-. vain. to forbear. fuch as an. cawm. believe. he. feign. rein-deer. mai/. the Irifli make no miftake. thus the words deceit. In all which the e has its fecond found. except in the following words. greet.

The diphthongs they commit no fault in. as ufually belongs to ei .air eo APPEND are but two exceptions to this rule in the Englifh pronunciation. The Irifh. pronounced pray. I fliall now give a lift of fuch detached words. ee. convey. In the way of marking this found. convey. thus for pr^iy. in attempting to pronounce like the Englifh. often give the fame found to ey. convay. the bed method for all who want to acquire the right pronunciation of thefe feveral combinations. Ey is always founded like a by the Englifli. A ftrid obfervation of thefe few rules. except in the found of i . as thus. founded he. Where likewife the only difference in pronouncing any of the confonants has been pointed out . to fuppofe that ea. . are all fpelt with a double e. where. by a double <■. they fay pree. in the words key and ley. that do not come under any of the above rules. which is the thickening the founds of d and t. as in the words. IriJ}) pron. which has been already taken notice of in the Grammar *. prey. fo far as the vowels are concerned. as are pronounced differently in Ireland from what they are in England. To this there are but two exceptions. as thelrifli never malce any miftakes. will enable the well-educated natives of Ireland to pronounce their words exactly in the fame way as the more poliflied part of the inhabitants of England do. convee. and an eafy method propofed of correcting this habit f. with a due attention to the very few exceptions enumerated above. which are tlie words. or ee. ei. and e attended by a final mute e. there. when the accent is upon it. lee. EngUJh proti. is. in certain fituations . In order to complete the whole.

che'arful chlr'ful Michael Ml^kil Mfkel fe'arful f^r^ul drought droth drout daor d6re fearch sa'rch s^rch' floor .Engl'iJ}) pron.

flore fource source sorce ga'pe gaV cufhion. cufhion gather geth'er gath'er ftrength ftrenth ftrenkth be'ard bcrd length lenth .

lenkth bull bdU ftj-ove ftruv flrove bufh b5fh drove druv drove pu(h pufh ten^ure te'nure pill .

pull ten'able te'nable pu/pit pul^pit wra'th wra'th c^lf cilf wroth wrath wroth' catch k^tch catch fa'rewel fdr'wel .

coarfe courfe coarfe rade r6d' courfe courfe coarfe ftr6de ftr6d' court court Ihone fhon' malice ious mallfh'us fchifm .

fliifm sizm pudding pudding whe'refore ' whcVfore quafli quofh quafh the'refore therefore leifure lezh'ur cla''moiir le'zhur clam'mur breadth breth brcd'th .

the Irifh pronouncing it much in the fame manner as the French.• Vid.8. . II. where the true manner of pronoun cing the diphthong i is pointed out. Jrijb cold cowld c<Md bold bowld bold . p. t P.

co/'fcr co'fer cndc'avour endcv' foot fit fat mifchrevous mis'ch in ion un nyun put put retfli reach fqua'dron fquod'run zea'lous zel'lus .

and more pains to corre£t it. from the Englifh. that I have been able to collect. \ JilJJj pren. after the clofeft attention. who {hall join example to precept. they totally differ from the Englifli . With regard to the natives of Scotland — as their dialefl: differs more. and therefore the aid of mafters. in words where it ought to be on the confonant. except when affifled by the living voice. upon proper encouragement. If the fame ardour continues for obtaining a juft and polifiied delivery. they will now have it in their power to com pa fs the point upon certain grounds. are all the words not included in the rules Lefore laid down. or what is commonly called the Scotch accent. and application. it will require a greater number of rules. In this article therefore they fhould chiefly cxercife themfelves. when I delivered my Courfe of Lectures at Edinburgh. and giving their true founds to the preceding vowels. Nor will they long be without due afliflance. is here required. which I found prevail among the young gentlemen of Scotland. of which I have treated at large in my Ledures on the Art of Reading. This has been already taken notice of in the Grammar. With regard to intonation indeed. EngUjh pron. where that is requifice. (n Iiijhpron. for as there could be no . But in this. The mofl: material difference in point of pronunciation. chiefly by their own labour. till they attain a facility in accenting the confonants. is that of always laying the accent on the vowel.zealot zel'lut APPENDIX. and which pervades their whole fpeech. EngUJh pron. in \^hich the well-educated natives of Ireland differ from thofe of England. and in a greater number of points. reach Thefe. and the method of curing this habit pointed out. for it is in this that the chief difference between the Scotch and Englifh pronunciation confifls. written rules can be of little ufe. than that of any others who fpeak that language. according to the rule there laid down .

in the place of the three vocal. For blood.hopes of having fkilful mafters to teach this art. who did not leave Scotland till after he had been fome years advanced in manhood. • Loid Ayimoor. Cot . or at the bar. they ufe k. inftead of thefe and thofe. and the three afpirated femivowels. his fpeech was not to be diflinguifhed from that of the moft polifiied natives of England. Nor are there wanting examples to flimulate thofe who are in purfuit of this objefl. they fubftitute / in the place oi v. airived even at an accuracy of pronunciation. they fay. after having received inftrudion for a few months only. they employ /. in order to ftiew how eafily they might get rid of their provincial dialed. in a Lord * of SefEon. and yet. they fay. though he had never been out of Scotland. ofier. not the leafl tiniSlure of the Sccttifh intonation. in a high office of the law. Thus inftead of virtue and vice. only converfing much with fuch Engliflimen as happened to be there. inftead of zeal and praife. Thus inftead of b. in the room of the three impure. both in point of pronunciatiori and intonation. w-ihout rule or method. and for d. they fay. ard reading regularly with feme of the principal aflors. will no doubt induce numbers to apply themfelves to the maftery of it. ttTefle and ttofte . plut . etti in the room of eth . whether in the Houfe of Commons. that method being now laid open. L ci I fliall 62 APPENDIX. and to enfure fuccefs to their endeavours. and he is perhaps at this day the befl pattern to be followed with regard to both. And yet there was flill a more extraordinary inflance which I met with at Edinburgh. oft. There is at this day a gentleman of that country.er. The peculiarity of the Welfh pronunciation arifes chiefly from their conftantly fubfrituting the three pure mutes. for g. fo. In like manner. and ejh in that of ezh. afhur. s in. I fhali now fay a few words to the Inhabitants of Wales . feal and praift'c . according to the method laid down in this work. in order to become preceptors in that mofl ufeful and ornamental of all arts. the place of z . who. they ufe p . in the ufe of the femivowels. without firfl having a proper method of inftrudion . yet merely by his own pains. or hard c. Thus there are no lefs than feven of cur . firtiie and fice .. they fay. tear. and for dear. Vol. now in London. for God. and had. inftead of azure.

that each Reader ihoiild copy the above ftiieme. they fay. &. the other as they are pronounced. EXPLANATION Of the Method ufed in the folloiving Diclionary. they of Somerfetfhire change the afpirate into the vocal. to point out the Pronuna'afion of the Words. One column exhibits the words as they are fpelt. for tlTin. and the other. is to take the dired oppofite courfe to that of the Welfli.s the Didionary. Now if the difference in the manner of formation between thefe kvcn confonants and their fe\en correfpondent ones. Firft. 3 All . for Somerfetfhire. This is the only difliculty he will be put to . that every reader fhould commit to memory the following fchcme of the vowels *. As thus — Hat hat Hate hate Hall hall Bet bet Bear bear Beer beer. For father. the firft column will fliew the vowel that is writ. p. were pointed out to them. vather . Zomerzetzhire. 'T^HE firft neceiTary ftep. The people of Somerfetfhire pronounce the femivowels in a way dire£lly oppofitc to that of the Welfli. they might in a fiiort time be taught the perfsdt ufe of them. For whereas the Welfh change the vocal into the afpirate. — where it is alfo propofed in a note. for the bare reading of the explanation of the other marks will make them fiifficicutly clear to him. 4. till he has it perfeclly fixed in his memory. and lioIJ it in his hand when he confult. is. Whenever one vowel ufurps the power of another.c. So that their method of cure. the one that is founded. * Tills has been already recomrnendcd in the Grammar. thin. in the way defcribed in the Grammar. As thus — Stir ftur Birth berth Love luv Bufy bizzy Blood blud Bird burd.confonants which the Welfh never pronounce at all. a hat e bet i fit o not u but y love-ly lye AccorJinf to this fcheme are the founds of the vowels marked throughout the Didionary.

to reprefent any of the fimple founds to be found in the fcheme. hate Third. that the omiflion of it might puzzle perfons. ha\ing . as I have called them. at firft fight. and fomctimes inferted where it is not in prcftnt ufc. or. The final mute e is always continued. hall bear b^er fight field note noofe bafli bide APPENDIX. as it muft be evident to every one. digraphs. arc changed in the fecond column into the fingle vowels which they ftand for j as thus— Bear b5re Head hed Fourth forth Groan grone Hear here Heart hart Door dorc Field fcld. 63 All iniproper diphthongs. that it is never to be pronounced. in the pronunciation of many words where they were accuftomed to fee it . I mean where two vowels arc joined in writing.Second. both becaufe it is fo generally employed in our tongue as a guide to pronunciation. and becaufe the continuance of it cannot be attended with any bad confequence.

With regard to the confonants. with relation to the vowels. would be the firft founds of thofe vowels. their irregularities are manifefted. the firft founds that would occur to the Reader.no mark over it. gold gold gentle dzhentle Its own. dor. till he was mafter of the marks.'. and their true founds pointed out. compound. in the following manner : C has three founds — X has two founds — G has twoIts own proper one. as — ber. as Bear ber Here her Door dor to be marked in that manner. hur. S has four care kare ceafe sese focial s6fhal. as in gentle This found is ufually marked by the character _. Thus far. Thus were fome of the above words. as in That of . as Another.

th .T has :.i. as in yes rofe paflion ofier tell fatiety nation yis rOze pafshun ozher.b fourIts own. fel sasiety ndfhun g^ exam pie eiizamp h vex vlks.

All confonants not pronounced are omitted in the fecond column. is marked by a ftroke acrofs the R as above. Th has two founds — One vocal One afpirate The fecond. Ch has three founds — k Jh IJh Gh has two founds— That of fimple g That of . as^h daughter datur gn gnat nat Im balm ba m it debt det gin flegm flem tnb lamb lam' gn fign sine kn knife nife mn hymn h!m . or afpirate found./ chorus korus chaife fhaze chaiitv tftian't ghoft gufte lau"htcr laftur. ijh queftion queftfhun.then then m tfiin tfiin.

A counting table. though it be contrary to the fantaftic mode followed in our fpelling-books and grammars.The accent is placed throughout over the letter on which it is laid in pronunciation . As thus — Aicent 6^ APPENDIX. The fyllables of the words are divided according to the mode of pronouncing them . which certainly is the natural divifion. ABA A The firft letter of the alphabet. the landlord hath a hundred a year. a man. f. a hunting. A is placed before a participle. great A . flu/ be're luv he re biz zy gro ne laf'tur so'fhal. when the ftrefs of the voice is on the vowel . Over the Voivel. over the confonant when it is on that. A is fometimes a noun. or participial noun. A has a fignification denoting proportion. Before a word beginning with a vowel. an article fet before nouns of the 5 Angular number. and feparated from the reft. over the rowel. A GENERAL A GENERAL DICTIONARY OF THE ENGLISH LANGUAGE. as. that is. ab'-a-kus. a begging . as. are here kept together alfo in writing. yfcicm over the Confinant. the . a tree. an ox . A. ABACUS. it is written an. all letters which are united in utterance in the fame fyllable.

a-brm'-dund. The aft of abating. a-ba f. To ABASE. A monaftery of religious perfons. To caft down.es of an abbot. The yarn on a weaver's warp. a-ba'te-ment. Thechief of a convent of men. ab'-but. ab'.-ment. ad. ^-ban'-dun-ment. f. the fum or quantity taken away by the aft of abating. ABASEMENT. a-ban'-dun. f. The rights. f. To ABATE. From the fore-part of the fhip. ab'-ba-fy. polTcffions. ABAFT. The aft of abandoning. ABBACY. That fpecies of articulation that has manifeft motion. or ABBY. v. whether men or women. ABB. ABANDONMENT. to forfalce. a-ba -tur. a.^r-t. a-baf 't. v. The fuperior of a nunnery. f. ab'-befs. or privile£. a-ba'te minifh. a-ba'fe. forfaken . Tomakeafliamed. ab-. To leflen. to defert. To give up.k'-d-la"ftiun. The agent or caufo by which an abatement is procured. refign. . a. to di ABB To ABASH. part. or quit. corrupted in the higheft degree. ABATEMENT. ' ABATER.uppermoft member of a column. to deprefs. a-bafti'. f. a-ba'te. ABBESS. The flate of being brought low . v. To grow lefs. f. ABBOT. to bring lov/. f. ABANDONED. f. depreflion. ABBEY. towards the ftern. f. n. Given up . f. To ABATE. To ABANDON. ABARTICULAtIoN. ab'-by.

ab-d[lc -U-tiv. a. Relat'-m!-nus. a. ab-dom'abdomen. ub-brev-ya'-tur. a. ABDICATION. B Tu To The . f. ABBREVIATION.i-tare. v. ab-do'-men. f. v. To ABDUCE.To ABBREVIATE. To give up right. f. j fhorten. ABBREVIATURE. f. ABBREVIATOR. One^ abrid2. . ABDOMINAL. to cut {hort. to refign. ab-dy-kd'-fliun. ABDOMEN. To draw to a dif- . ab-du'fe. ABDICATIVE. f. A mark urt. The aft of abdicating. ab'-*ly-kate. ab-brcv-yj'-fhun.^b-bre'-vy.'ho A B H A B L ml-nal.d for the fake of (hortening. ") a. ab-br3'-vy3te. aft of fhortening. v. ^ ingtothe To ABDICATE.es. refignation. A cavity commonly called the lower venter or belly. That which caufes or implies an abdication. ab-dom'-ml-nal ABDOMINOUS.

a. or ABETTOR. f. when it is all only in the remembrance. an errour. Mufcles abducent ferve to open or pull back divers parts of . Struck with abhorrence . a. a-bet'-tur. . ABERRANCE.^nfe. or help. ^b-hor'-rcnfe. To pull up by the roots. which draw back the feveral members. To ABERUNCATE. v. He that abets. ABEYANCE. f. f. ABERRING.a-bet'. f. contrary to. deteftation. part. The fame with Aberrance. 6 ABHORRENT. To puQi forward another. ABDUCTOR. Theacl ABHORRENCY. ABERRANCY. a-bet'-ment. and confideration of the law. \ of abhorring. a. ABED. The right of fee-fimple lieth in abeyance.ib-hor'-rcn-fy. intendment. to fupport him in his defigns by connivance. ab-er'-ranfe. ABETMENT. In bed. v. 1 f. a-bed'. The aft of deviating from the common track. Going aftray. a. To ABET. A deviation from the right way. f. ab-er'-ran-fy. the fupporicr or encourager of another. inconfiftent . ad. the body. a.ferent part. The acl of abetting. to withdraw one part from another. encouragement. ^-be'-y. ABDUCENT. ABERRATION. ab-dik'-tor. ab-hor'-rent.ib-du'-lcnt. ab-hor'. To ABHOR. v. foreign. Wandering from the right or known way. ABERRANT. The mufcles. To hate with acrimony . to loath. f. . ab-er'-rmg. a. ab'-er-ra'-fbun. ab-e-run'-kate. . ABHORRENCE. ABETTER. ab-er'-rant.

v. The acl of taking aw. a. or of no value. ab'-jekt-nefs. f. One of the methods of grafting. To ABLACTATE. ab-la'-fliun. ab-lak'-tate. a-bl'de. ABJECT. ab'-jekt-ljr. a.with. a. The perfon that abides or dwells in a place. ab-jck't. To ABJURE. f. ABLACTATION. ABIDING. f. To throv/ away. Continuance. v. ABJECTLY. To wean from the breaft. v. a-bi'-dur. when it it has the plural number. The ftate of an abjeft. f. f.ab-la-kwe-i'-fhun. ab'-jekt. capacity. ABLAQyEATION. to bear -or fupport the confequencesof a thing. ab-jek'-fhun. The adi of abjuring. ABJECTNESS. ab-jek'-ted-nsfs. ABJECTION. f. ab-lak-ta'-fhun. In an abjeft manner. detefter. ab'-jekt. n. a-bi ding. qualification. contemptible. Servility. To ABJECT. Abater. v. f. bafenefs. f. a-bll'-ll-ty. . A man v/ithout hope. The pradtice of opening the ground about the roots of trees. Mean or worthlefs . the oath taken for that end. ab-jo re. ab-hor'-rur. abilities. meannei ABILITY. ab-j3-ra'-fhun. to rctraifl. f. f. ABLATION. ABJURATION. ABJECT. and at or in before a place. fervility . f. To fwear not to do fomething. ABJECTEDNESS. not to remove . To ABIDE.iy. a. meanly. ABKORRER. Meannefs of mind . it is ufed with the particle with before a perfon. f. The power to do any thing. To dwell in a place. or recant a pofition upon oath. it frequently fignifies the faculties or powers of the mind. ABIDER. ad.

ab'-Ie-gSte. vigour. f. He that abo- . force. ABLE. renunciation. To ABLEGATE. a. a-bo'de.ABLATIVE. f Denial. ab-ne-ga'-lhin. having power fufficient. Having ftrong faculties. Want of fight. A fecret anticipation of fomething future. Strong of body. To ftrnd abroad upon foine employment. ABLENESS. That which may be abolilhed. continuation in a place. ABLUENT. a ble. to defiroy. In a ftiip. To deny. body. To ABTy'EGATE. a-bo'rd. v. f. Habitation. d -blep-fy. ible-bod'-dyd. a-bode-ment. f. Stay. Ability of body. or fortune . place of refidence . A fending abroad. a. ab'-la-tiv. f. a-bol'-lifh-fnur. ABOLISHABLE. To ABOLISH. To annul . or any other power of mind. f. n. ABLEPSY. a-bol-lift. or great ftrength or knowledge. v. The act of cleanfing. f. v. ab'-ne-gate. ABODE. ABNEGATION. a. ABLEGATION. ab'-lii-ent. a. That which has the power of cleaning. ABOARD. ABLE- ABO A B R ABLE-BODIED. That which takes away . a. ABODEMENT. ABOLISHER. ib-lu'-fhun. ABLUTION. ab-lC-ga -fiiun. a'ble-nefs. ad. f. a. a-bol'-lllh-able. a. the fixth cafe of the Latin nouns. riches. to put an end to. dwelling.

deteflablc. ad. The afl of abolifliing. Higher in place . a-bom'-my-nab-ly. Hatred. ABORTIVE. The a^ of bring- ing forth untimely . hate utterly. ab-6r -tlv-nefs. f. To abhor. f. beyond. db-6rt'-ment. a-buv-a'll. ABOMINATION. Hateful. f. odioufly. f. ab-or'-tl''. The ftate of abortion. Over-head. ab-6r'tiv-Iy. too proud for. more than .^ chief! . In the Rrft place . a. ABORIGINES. ABOVE ALL. Born without the due time. that which brings forth nothing. a-bom-my-na'-fhun. ABOxMINABLY. in the regions of heaven. ABORTIVE. The earlieft inhabitants of a country. ABOMiNABLENESS. prep. a-bO-llib'-fliun. a-biv'. ad. ABORTION.liflies. a. ABORTIVELY. Brought forth before the due tisne of birth . a-bom'-my-nAtc. To ABOMINATE. ABOVE. ab-6r'-u'v. Moft hatefully. a-buv'. v. ab-6-ndzh'-y-nez. deteft. ad. too high for. ABOLITION. ABORTIVENESS. f. ABOVE. detefration. hatcfulncfs. untimely. ABOMLJABLE. That wl>ich is born before the due time. f. f. ABORTMENT. f. immaturcly. ABOLISHMENT. odioufnefs. ab-or'-fhun. a-bcl'-llfh-mcnt. an untimely birth. i-bom'-my-nablc-nefs. The act of abolifliing. the produce of an untimely birth. The quality of being abominable . a-bom'-my-nable. f. The thing brought forth out of time . power or excellence . higher in rank. a.

a-bou'nd. ad. ABOVE-CITED. to come to foine certain ftate or point . a-buv -bori In open fight y without artifice or trick. ABRASION. in oppofition to the fhort ftraight way . nearly . in circuit. employed upon. Side by fide. n. &c. to go about a thing. Circularly. to deprive of. ad. ABREAST. An expreffion ufed to fignify. The ad of rubbing. a-buv'-men-fhund. a rubbing ofF. v. with regard to. to bring about. ABRACADABRA. Round. to cut fhort . . . to prepare to do it. not in the grave. A fuperflitious charm againft agues. v. ABOVE-GROUND. to come about. that a man is alive . as cloaths. ABOUT. Cited before. to bring to the point or ftate dcfired. To have in great plenty . a-b^rell'. the longeft way. relating to the perfon. To ABRADE. a. v. relating to.. a-bou't. ab-ra-ka-da-bra. ab-ra'-zhun. To rub cfF. a-bndj'e.ABOVE-BOARD. To ABRIDGE. To makefhorter in words. to contraft. ABOVE-MENTIONED. appendant to the perfon... engaged in. prep. ABOUT. concerning. keeping ftill the fame fubftance . a. furrounding. near to. as. f. a-bou't. See ABOVE-CITED. to diminifli. A B S A B S ABRASION. ab-ra'de. a-buv'-ground. a-buv'-s!'-ted. encircling. to be in great plenty. he has brought about his purpofes . to wear away from thx other parts. as a fervant. To ABOUND.

i'-niun. An ABRIDGER. ab-rup't. f. in another conntry . ABRUPTLY. debarred from. a-brld'-jcd. ab-ro-gate. halle. ABSENT. in a Hate of being difFufed or propagated. a. f. p. ab-fent'. The contradlion of a larger work into a fmall compafs . fuddcnnefs. To cut off. ad. a. abfcnt in mind. The ac'i of abrogating. To hide one's ft If. Deprived of. ab-rup'-fhun. ab-riip't-nefs. ab-fc6n'-dur. To ABSCIND. ABROAD. f. oppofed to prefence . To ABSENT. The ftate of being abfcnt. To take away from a law in force. neglect of the prefent object. the repeal of a law.-g. f. In a pofture to run out.ABRIDGED OF. hcedIcffnefs. f. ABRIDGMENT. The ad of cutting off. not within. a writer of compendiums or abridgments. v. inattention. ABRUPTION. ABSCESS. ab'-fint. To ABROGATE. fudden. To withdraw. f. An abrupt manner. ab-sis'-fliiin. ABROACH. to repeal. craggy . A morbid ca\ ity in the body. ab-(kond'. Haftily. f. Not prefent. without. ABRUPTNESS. ab-rup't-ly. to annul. ad. v. a-brldj'e-ment. f. a-bra d. to . ad. a-bro'tfh. To ABSCOND. ABRUPT. f. a diminution in general. Violent and fudden feparation. ab-re. ab-sind'. ab -fefs. a. without the due forms of preparation. without the cuftomary or proper preparatives. Out of the houfe . v. ABSCISSION. a. He that abridges. ab'-fenfe. ABSCONDER. the rtate of being cut off. inattentive. a fhortener. a. ABSENCE. ABROGATION. a-brld'-jir. v. The perfon that abfconds. a. Broken.

to deny one's felf any gratification. ad. a. pofitively. contrary to reafon. applied as well to perfons as things . Completenefs .ui. ABSTEMIOUS. That which abfolves. ABSOLUTION. a. an abfolute promife . To ABSOLVE. ABSENTEE. f. as. Complete. To ABSTAIN. not relative. To ftand off. ABSOLUTORY. ABSOLUTELY. Abfurd. Completely. To ABSORB. ab-fen-te'. ab-fl'r-btnt. The act of fv/allowing up.ite. ab'-fo-nant. v. . Swallowed up. abftinent. a. p. ABSOLUTE.ib '-fo-ld-tir'-ry. a. A medicine that fucks up humours. ab-z6lv'. to fet {res from an engagement or promife . ABSORPTION. to leave off". ab -fd-l-ite-ly. f. peremptorily. ABSORPT. Acquittal. ABSINTHIATED. to pronounce a fin remitted. ABSONOUS. a. ABSTEMIOUSLY. p. unconditional. Impregnated with wormwood. v. ab-fte'-myus. without condition . To forbear. A word u fed commonly with regard to Iriflimen living. Contrary toreafon. ab-sIn'-tSya-ttd. a. v.illow up. ab-farb.'n. the remiffion of fins. a. or of penance. or limits . v. ab'-fo-lilte. ab'-f6-nus. fober. ABSOLUTENESS. n. Temper. f. abfoluto fpace . f. out of their country. To clear. To fw. defpotifm. without reftriiSlion. ab'-fo-lilte-nsfs. abft^'-myuf-ly. as. not limited. to fuck up. f. freedom from dependance. ad. To ABSIST. db-slft'. ab-f6-]i5'-{hun. ab-fa'rpt. ABSONANT. to acquit of a crime in a judicial fenfe . Tem- . in the ecclefiaftical fenfe.forbear to come into prefence. ab-fa'rp-fh. as. ADSORBENT. abfolute power. ^b-ffi'n.

ad. to purify. To ABSTRACT. To ck-anle. f. That has the quality of abftcrging or cleanfing. To take one thing from another . refined. hsving a cleanfing quality. ABSTERSIVE. v. f. ABSTINENT. containing the virtue or power of a greater j an epitome made by taking out the principal parts. p. a. Separated . a. A fmaller quantity. ab-ftrak'-ted-ly. or forbearance of necefTary food. The aa of cleanfing. fimply. ABSTRACTEDLY. Clcanfing. generally ufed with relation to mental perceptions. a. by wiping. abftrufe . To ABSTERSE. ab'f-trakt. abfent of mind. f. That ufes abftinence. a. ab-ft^rje. v. ab-ftrak't. ABSTRACT. ab'f-trakt. ABSTINENCE. a. f. a. feparate from all contin- . a. The quality of being abftemious. fafting. ABSTRACT. ab-fter'fe. f. ABSTERTION. With abftraclion. without indulgence. ab-fter'-fliun. ABSTERGENT. foberly. to reduce to an epitome. ab-ftin'-fhin. ABSTEN- A B S A C A ABSTENTION. ABSTEMIOUSNESS. Separated from fometliing elfe. a. ab'f-ty-nenfe. ab-ftrak'-ted. Forbearance of any thing . To cleanfe. ab-ft^'-myuf-nefs. TheaAof holding off. ab-fter'-jent.perately. ABSTRACTED. ab'f-ty-nent. to feparate ideas . To ABSTERGE. v. ab-fter'-sK-.

Abftrufencfs. In plenty. ab-ftrak'-tlv. To make an ill ufe of . f. f. ABSURDLY. In an abftraft manner. To ABUSE. Difficulty. a-bun'-dant. ad. ab-ftro'-fy-ty. great numbers . he that deceives . The quality of being abfurd . ABUSER. a-bun'-danfe. ab-fur'-dy-ty. To bring to an end by a gradual wafte. Hidden. ABSTRUSITY. amply. Inconfiftcnt . that which is abftrufe. ABSURDNESS. a. v. The quality of being abfurd . not plainly.gent circumftances. ab-ftrak'-fliun. more than fufficiently. the ftate of being abftradted. he that reproaches with . ab-ftro'fe-nefs. a. Improperly. ab-fii'me. To ABSUME. ABSTRUSE. feducement. exuberance. v. The aft of abftracling . or obvioufly. that which is abfurd. to impofe upon . contrary to reafon. more than enough. impropriety. ad. f. f. ABSTRACTION. remote from conception or apprehenfion. ABSTRUSELY. f. injudicioufnefs. ABUNDANTLY. ABSTRACTLY. a-bu'fe. a. a. ab-furd'-ly. ad. ABSURD. unjuft cenfure. ABUSE. ab-{lr6'fe. ABSURDITY. f. ab-furd'. to deceive. to treat with rudenefs. ABSTRUSENESS. a great quantity . ab-furd'-ncfs.. f. The ill ufe of any thing. a-bu'ze. fully ftored. a. obfcurity. He that makes an ill ufe . ABUNDANCE. a-bim'-dant-ly. Plenty. a corrupt pradlice. a. f. unreafonably. exuberant . -Obfcurely. bad cuftom. Plentiful . ad. liberally. Having the power or quality of abftrafting. ABUNDANT. rude reproach. a-bu'-zur. ABSTRACTIVE. ab-ftrak't-ly. difficult. ab-ftro'fe-ly.

n. f. ad. a. to meet. ak-ka-dc'-myln. r a-cad -de-mift. That which abuts. The mem . ak-ka-dem'-mlk. A fcholar of an academy or univerfity. ak-ka-de'-myal. a-but'. A depth without bottom . a gulph. f. A ftudent of an univerfity. T f. The member of an academy. ACADEMIAN. f. a. deceitful. or approach to. f. ACADEMICK. PracTrifrng abufe. A drug. ak-ka-dl-mlfh'-an. ABUTMENT. a-bu'-siv-ly. containing abufe. reproachfully. f. a great depth. a-ka'-fha. The mem- ACADEMIST •mift. obfolete. To end at. ABUSIVELY. a-bu'-s!v. v. a. by a wrong ufe. Belonging to an univerfity. To ABUT. ABUSIVE. C ACADE- A C C A C G ACADEMICK. a-blfs'. f. ACADEMICAL. ABYSS. a tree commonly fo called here. a-but'-ment. ACADEMICIAN. ACACIA. Relating to an academy. ak-ku-dem'-m!k. ACADEMIAL. Relating to a univerfity.rudenefs. "J f. ak-ka-dem'-my-kil. Improperly. a. or borders upon another. to border upon .

f. a-kan'-tSus. to haften. To make quick. V. The adl of quickening motion . ak-fen-tu-a'-fhun. ak-fel-]e-r4'-fhun. ACCENTUATION. The acl of placing the accent in pronunciation. ACANTHUS. to come to. a.J men. f. or fociety of uniting for the promotion of fome art . To place the accents properly. ak-fen'-tu-ate. ber of ai tak"-a-dem'-mlfl:. v. J academy. {a-kad'-de-my. ACCELERATION. a. The herb bearsfoot. To ACCEDE. a place of education. ACATALECTIC. expreffive of the paffions or fentiments. ACCENSION. v. ak-fent'. ak-fel'-le-rate. a-kat4-lek'-tlk. dk'-fent. To pronounce. f.\ oi. afTembly ACADEMY. To ACCEND. It. f. ak-fen'-fhun. An or. The ad of kindling. a. or ."^ or. ak-fend'. a modification of the voice. in contradiftinflion to the univerfities or publick fchools. to quicken motion. the place where fciences are taught. A verfe which has the complete number of fyllables. To kindle. To ACCELERATE. ACCENT. ak-fe'de. to fet on fire. or the ftate of being kindled. to fpeak words with particular regard to the grammatical marks or rules j to write or note the accents. The manner of fpeaking or pronouncing . v. v. n. or fc ak -a-dem'-my. To ACCENTUATE. To ACCENT. f. a. the ftate of the body accelerated. i. the marks made upon fyllables to regulate theii" pronunciation . J. f. v. To be added to.

In an acceptable manner. to take with pleafure. f. The received fenfe of a word . ak'-fef-far-ry. ak'-fef-fur-ry. Reception with approbation. ACCESSORILY. ak"-fef-fur'-ry-ly. Hethatnot being the chief agent in a crime. ACCEPTABILITY. ak'-fep-ta-bly. ACCEPTABLE. ACCEPTION. enlargement. Increafe by fomething added . In the manner of an acceffory. ACCESSION. a. ACCEPTER. f. ad. as. f. f. Grateful. ak-fep-ta-bll'-ll-ty. contributes to it. helping forward. the returns or fits of a diftemper. ak-fes'-slble. Reception. the meaning. Joined to. the king's acceflion to the throne. ad. ak"-fa-far'-ry-nefs. a. ak'-fep-table. increafe. addition. . ACCESS. additional. ak-fes'-fhun. a. additional. ACCESSORY. the means. f. acceflion to a confederacy. To ACCEPT. ACCESSARY. ACCEPTANCE. f.writing. the adt of coming to. whether good or bad . f. v. a. ak-fep'-tanfe. The quality of being acceptable. fb as to increafe it . f. .nk-ftpt'. the aft of arriving at. f. pleafmg. ACCEPTABLENESS. ak'-fefs. ak-fep'-fliun. or joining one's fclf to. That which may be approached. ak'-fef-far-ry. ak-lc-p-ta'-fliun. ACCESSARINESS. The perfon that accepts. a. The quality of being acceptable. f. as. ACCESSIBLE. ak-fep'-tiir. ACCESSARY. to receive kindly. ak'-fep-table-nlfs. Joined to another thing. The ftate of being acceffary. or liberty^ of approaching either to things or men. ACCEPTATION. the meaning of a word. The way by which any thing may be approached . ACCEPTABLY.

The quality of being accidental. f. ak-si'te. A fhout of praife . chance. f. A property nonciTealiai. . ACCI- A C G A C C ACCIDENTAL. cafualty. at leaft in thought . to keep a coil about. ak-f^'-pyent. ak'-fy-dent. ak-koi'l. f. that which happens unforefcen . a. To ACCOIL. ak-fy-den'tal. ak'-fy-denfe. To call j to fummons. ak-fy-dcn'-tal-ly. ACCIDENT. happening by chance. v. a. ACCLIVOUS. f. fortuitous. ak-fy-den'-tal-ncfs. which may be fcparated from it. Thefteepnefs or flope of a line inclining to the horizon. ACCIDENTAL. v. ACCLAIM. ak-klcy'. ak-kliv'-vi-ty. the property of a word . f. cafual. The little book containing the firlt rudiments of grammar. acclamation.U. The property or quality of any being. ACCIDENTALNESS. f. ak-kla-mi'-fhun. ACCIDENTALLY. in grammar. n. dk-fy-den't. To ACCLOY. in an ill fenfe . fortuitoufly. to buftle. ACCIPIENT. To croud. ACCLIVITY. v. f. reckoned upwards. a. ad. the afcent of an hill is the acclivity. and explaining the properties of the eight parts of fpeech. a. as. Rifing with a ilops. the defcent is the declivity. to be in a hurry. f. Shouts of applaufe. ak-klf-vus. AC-LAMATION. A receiver. Cafually. To fill up. noncflcntial . Having the quality of an accident. To ACCITE. ak-kla'm.ACCIDENCE. to fill to fatiety.

things requifite to eafe or refrefhmc-nt . A borderer. a. computer. embellifhment. f. completion. elegant. ACCOMPT. ak-kum'-pa-ny. f. companion. ACCOMPANABLE. to adorn. reconciliation. ACCOMPLISHED. ak-kom'-mi-date. in the plural. as. A reckoner. fitly. fit. ak-kom'-mC-dable. That which may be fitted. ak-kom'-mO-ddte. To complete. ak-kom'-md-date-ly. ornament of mind or body. Complete in fome qualification . p. a partaker. The perfon that makes part of the ccompany . An afToci. Suitably. a reckoning. to execute fully. ACCOMPLICE. elegance. f. f.te. To fupply with conveniencies of any kind. as a prophecy . ak-k6m'-p!!(h-ment. To ACCOMPANY. a. ACCOMMODATION. f. to fulfil. ak'-k6-lent. to join wi h. ak-kim'-pllfh-ur. perfection. or furni{h. a. Suitable. v. ak-k6m'-pllfli-ed. ACCOMPANIER. v. full performance. The perfon that accomplifhes. ACCOMPLISHER. f. f. ACCOAIMODATELY. f. a. To ACCOMPLISH.ACCOLENT. a. Sociable. ACCOMMODATE. ak-kount'. To be with another ai a ccmpanion. ak-kcm -plis. compofition of a diiFerence. ak-koun'-tant. or co-operator. as of a prophecy . ACCOMPTANT. An account. ak-kum'-pa-nable. either mind or body. ACCOMPLISHMENT. ad. ak-kom'-pllfh. finifhed in refpect of embellifliments. conveniencies. ak-kom-mo-da'-fhun. to accomplifh a defign . ak-kum'-pH-n)''-ur. . ufually in an ill fenfe j a partner. Completion. adjuftment. a. Provifion of conveniencies . a. v. To ACCOMMODATE. ACCOMMODABLE.

the ftate or refuit .. in proportion . Ak-koun'-tant. to adjuft one thing to another. union of mind . ak-ka'rd. To ACCORD. To eflccr. ad. a. A C C ACE to think. ACCORDANT. A computation of debts or expences . ACCORDING. n. f. to make up the reckoning. v. to anfwer for practices . dk-ka'r-danfe. to fuit one with another. In a manner fuitable to. v. f. Agreeably. Accountable to . agreeable to . ak-koft.ible. a. to reckon. To make agree. value or eftimation . ak-kount'. Eafy of accefs. ak-ka'r-dlng. to give an account. with regard to. v. to falute. ak-ki'r-d!ng-ly. fymmetr)'. conformably. ACCORDANCE. a. concurrence. ACCORDINGLY. ACCOUNTANT. A compaft. explanation. to addrefs. ACCORD. aflignment of caufes. to hold in efteem. p. refponfible for. To ACCOST. relation . v. ak-ka rd. a. ak-ka rd. who muft anfwer for. fuitably. a. conformity to fomething. To ACCOUNT. a nanative. To agree. ACCOUNT. familiar. To fpeak to firft. jA ACCOUNTABLE. Willing. to compute. ak-kof'-t. in good humour.To ACCORD.o{ a computation . a. a. . Agreement with a perfon . Of(|iom an account may be required. dk-koun'-tabl. an agreement . ak-kount'. ACCOSTABLE. to hold in opinion. ak-kd'r-dant. to aflign the caufes . harmony. the relation and reafons of a tranfaction given to a perfon in authority. f.

Ak-kd'-m. ak-kd'-tur. A book containing accounts. a. ak-kount'-b(ik. v. f. ak-kr^'-t!v. The act of accumulating . That which accumulates . f. To ACCOURT.]-la-tiv. ACCRETIVE. to be produced. ornaments. ak-kd'-mu-l^te. a. f. Growing. ak'-kil-rat. ak-koun'-tant. or arife. a. a. a. v. To join. the ftate of being accumulated. He that accumulates. as oppofed to negligence or ignorance . To accede to. ACCOUNT-BOOK.f. ACCURATE. fo as to increafe it. as an advantage or improvement . according to the antient manner. exadl. To pile up. ak'-ku-ra-f\'. in a commercial fenfe. to heap together. ak-kre'-fhun. f. Exaflnefs. ak-ko'rt. ACCUMULATOR. f. To ACCUMULATE. v. To ACCRUE. ACCUMULATION. ak-kip'le. ik-ku'-mu-ia-tur. a. v. a. v. f. To ACCROACH. ak-ku-mu-li'-fliun. ak-kd-ba'-flnm. To ACCUPLE. to be added. a man (killed or employed in accounts. ACCURACY. Drefs. that which by growth is added. n. to link together. ACCUMULATIVE. Exa<ft. ACCUBATION.ACCOUNTANT. ak-kim'b. or courtefy. To draw to one as with a hook. To entertain with courtfhip. v. with- . To ACCOUTRE. to be added to . that which is accumulated. f. equipage. a. ACCOUTREMENT. Theantient pofture of leaning at meals. nicety. as profits. The aA of growing to another. To lie at the tabic. a. to equip. ak-kro'tfh. ak-krd'. trappings. To drefs. ik-ko'-tur-meat. A computer. ACCRETION. a gatherer or heaper together. v. To ACCUMB'.

manner. a. nefs. a. ad. Exactly. ACCUSATION. f. ad.f Cuftom. ad. ufual. to enure. ak-kus'-tum-ma-ry. He that brings a charge againft another. To ACCUSTOM. a. That which may be cenfured . ak-kis'-tum-mable. ACCUSABLE. ACCURSED. frequent. According to cuftom. ACCUSTOMARY. blameabJe. That which produceth or containeth an accufation. nicely. ACCUSTOMABLE. ACCUSTOMARILY. ak'-ku-rat-ly. a. ak-kur'-fed. ak-ku'-za-tiv. ak-kur'fe. A term of grammar. f. a. a-(tr-by-ty. To ACCUSE. ACCURATELY. ACCURATENESS. To doom t« mifery. ufe. a. ACCUSATORY. Done by long cuftom or habit. to blame or cenfure. the charge brought againft any one. ACCUSTOMED. f. a fmall quantity. part. . habit. the fourth cafe of a noun. praftifed. f. a. without errour. Exacl. applied to men. ACCUSTOMANCEjak-kus'-tum-m. v. That which is curfed or doomed to mifery . ACERBITY. ak-kiis'-tum-mib-ly. ak-ku'-zur. deteftaWe. ak'-ku-rat-nefs. ACCUSTOMABLY. a fingle point on cards or dice . a. ak-kus'-tum. ACE. culpable. An unit. hateful. ak-kus'-tum-med. ACCUSATIVE. ak-kd-za'-fliun. To ha* bituate. A rough four tafte . a. nicety. ak-ku'ze. a. f. v. ak-kus'-tum-ma-ry-ly. ToACCURSE.infe. ak-ku'-zable. To charge with a crime .out defecSt or failure. According to cuftom. The aa of accufmg. ak-ku'-za-tur-ry. execrable. ACCUSER. v. Ufual. In a cuftomar). fharpnefs of temper. a fe.

a. a'ke. Sour.To ACERVATE. v. or enfigns armorial. To own the knowledge of. a-fer'-vatc. An ACHIEVER. ACETOSE. The performance of an action . ACID. a. f. as. a-fcr-v. a. fournef^. a fault . a. To ACKNOWLEDGE. i-fe'-fcnt.i'-fhun. To be in pain. as'-sid-. v. to finiOi. a. To ACHE. ACCERVA- AGO A C Q_ ACERVATION.-fc-tos'-fy-ty. to confefs. ACETOSITY. v. f. n.npintogether. An ACHIEVEMENT. a-fe'-tus. ak-nol'-l^dzh. a-sld'-du-late. a. Il. ACETOUS. f. a-s!d'-d!-tv. ACHOR. f. a'ke. n. That which has a tendency to founicfs or acidity. To heap up. a-sid'-du-la. ACIDNESS.^. . lliat which has in it acids. at-tflii^'v-muu. 2-fe-t6 fe. f. r. He that performs what he endeavours. to own. f. a. as-bid-nefs. To tinge with acids in a flight de-iree. To perform. Sharpnefs. ACIDITY.. to own any thing or perfon in a particular charadler . at-t(lie V. v. f. a -kor. fharp. The quality of being acid. Medicinal fprings impregnated with fharp particles. A fpecies of the herpes. ACHE. f. Sour. To ACIDULATE. v. the cfcutcheon. ACIDUL. A continued pain. The flatc of being acetofe. as. ACESCENT. at-tfhe'-vur. a benefit. To ACHIEVE. f.

f. knowledge. The height of any thing . A filent appearance of content .a-kous'-t!ks. ak-kwire. Attainable. f. without tiie intimacy of fricndfliip. poifon in general. ak'-me. ak-nol'-le-jlng. ak-kvveft'. ak-kwa n-ted. a. particip. content. v. ak -korn. a. v. ACQUIRED. ak-kwa'nt. a-kil'-ld-ttrlft. The ftate of being acquainted with. a. familiar knowledge. ACOLOTHIST. ACQUEST. ACKNOWLEDGMENT. To reft in. ACQUAINTED. ak-kwi'-red. the perfon with whom we are acquainted. ak-kwa n-tanfe. ACORN. To ACQUIRE. f. f. ACQUIRABLE. ACOUSTICKS. The herb wolfsbane. f. confeflion of a benefit received. ACQUAINTANCE. Gained by one's felf. v. The feed or fruit borne by the oak. ACME. To ACQUAINT. . fatisfaftion. confeflion of a fault. familiarity-. a. medicines to help the hearing. f. a flight or initial knowledge. the thing caincd. ak-kwy-efs'-cnfe. To gain by one's labour or pov/er.. In poetical language. f. well known. ACONITE. to inform. fhort of friendfhip . a. n. ak-kw!'-rable. f. One of the loweft order in the Romifh church. Grateful. Conceflion of the truth of any pofition . fubmilTion. ACQUIESCENCE. Thedodrine or theory of founds .ACKNOWLEDGING. more efpecially ufed to denote the height of a diftemper. ak-nol'-ledzh-mcnt. Acquifition . ak'-kS-nite. Tamil iar. or remain fatisfied. refl:. ak-kwy-cfs'. To ACQUIESCE. f. To make familiar with .

a'-kur. Acquirement. f. ACQUTST. ak'kwit'. ACQUITMENT. attainment. ACRIMONY. Sharp. . ACQUISITIVE. ACRE. f. f. f. ACQUISITION. The perfon that acquires . attainment. An ACQUIREMENT. To fet free. ak-kwift'. ak-kwiz'-zl-tlv.An ACQUIRER. That v/hich is acquired. To ). f. to acquit. a. The act of acquiring. . ACQUITTAL. ak-kry-mo -nyus. a. To ACQUITTANCE. ak-kw!t'-tAnfe. to clear from a charge of guilt. ak-kwlre-ment. f. ak'-kr!d. to abfolve . f. corrofivenefs . or four thoufand eight hundred and forty fquare yards. Sharpnefs. To ACQUIT. ak-kv. to clear from any obligation . a.-'it'-tanfe. v. . D ACQLIT- ACT A C U ACQUITTANCE. ACRID. fharpnefs of temper. ak-kw:'-rur. gain. a g-ainer. he difcharged his duty. the thing gained. Is a deliverance from an oftence. ak'-kry-mun-ny. feverity. The ftate of being acquitted. Alc-kv/it'-ment. or act of acquitting. That which is acquired. v. The zA of difcharging from a debt . a. Of a hot biting tafte.rocure an acquittance. and four in breadth. ik-kwy-z!fh'-fhun. f. the man hath acquitted himfelf well. a writing teftifying the receipt of a debt. A quantity of land containing in length forty perches. n. ACRIMONIOUS. corrofive. acquirement. ak-kwit'-tal. f.

quick. To ACT. reft .hlch admits an a(£lion in law. a. ACTIVE. ACR03PIRE. punifhable. ak-kro-a-mat'-tl-kal. Having fprouts. nimbly. f. a. an exploit. that which acls. a term in law. akt'. ak'-kro-fpi-red. a-krofs'-tlk. I teach. makes up the name of the perfon or thing on which the poem is written. Bufily. That which has the power or quality of. ad. gefticulation. A poem in which the firft letter of every line being taken. ak -lh6-nab!e. ak'-tlv-ly. a. Of or pertaining to deep learning. ACTIONABLE. ad. ak'-kry-tude. ACROSPIRED. To ACT. v. oppofcd 9 to paffive . a-krofs'. operation . ACT. Athwart. as a ftage-player. laid over fomething fo as to crofs it. An ACROSTICK. ak'-kr6-fpire. a. . ak -fhun-ta'-k!ng. f. during which the adion proceeds without interruption . That v. f. agency. oppofed to idle or fedentary . agile. ACTION. nottoreft. Litigious. ACTIVELY.ACRITUDE. ak'-t!v. ak'-t!v-nefs. f. The quality or ftate of afting. a deed . v. part. TobeinaiStion. a biting heat on the palate. Quicknefs j nimblencf. the feries of events reprefcnted in a fable. nimble. a. ak'-fiiun. a part of a play. Something done. a deed. akt'. f. a verb adlive is that which fignifies action. an act or thing done. ACTION-TAKING. whether good or ill .n. f. bufy. adting . oppofite to. the accordance of the motions of the body with the words fpoken . as. ACROSS. a.-. ACROAMATICAL. ACTIVENESS. engaged in action. To perform a borrowed character. in grammar. An acrid tafte. to produce efFefts in fome paffive fubjedt. a decree of parliament. akt'. A flioot or fprout from the end of feeds.

ak-tu-al'-ly-ty. he that pertbnates a charadter. The quality of being adtive. part. fharpnefs of found. a-kd'te-ly. Prickly. ACUMINATED. ak'-tiir. a. After an acute ni'nner. Ending in a point. ACTRESS. quicknefs of intelledts. ACTUAL. acute accent. not merely potential . The qua^ lity of being adtual. iharply. ak'-trefs. ACUTE. Really in r. ACTUALLY. a-ku'-men. ak'-tu-ar-r)'. f. really. that which terminates in a fharp point. v. ak'-ku-ate. To ACTUATE. In effea. ak -td-ate. not purely in fpeculation. v. ACTUARY. ACTUALNESS. Sharpnef. or performs any thing . AHiarppoint. a. f. a. ik-tiv'-vl-ty.. . f. She that performs any thing . ACUTENESS. In act. that which raifes or fnarpens the ACUTELY. He that adts. f. a woman that plays on the ftage. force of intellects j violence and fpeedy crifis of a malady . ACUMEN. a. ACTUALITY. figuratively. To Iharpen. ACTOR.ik'-tu-al. a-ku -lyate. ad. and terminates in a few days . Sharp. a.ale. a-kil -my-n'i-tcd. . ACULEATE. To ACUATE. a-ku'te. f. a. oppofed to ftupid . acute dif. To put into adtion. ak'-tu-al-ly. f. fharp-pointcd. oppofsd to blunt .a. ADACTED. any difcafe which is attended with an increafed velocity of blood.ACTIVITY. f. ak'-tu-al-nefs. The regifter or officer who compiles the minutes of the proceedings of the court. a ftage-player. a-ku'te-nefs. The ftate of being adtual. ingenious. f. ad. in act.

f. ad'-durz-wurt. To fit. ADDER. to mark a flow time. ADAM'S-APPLE. > ADDER'S TONGUE. a. to fuit. Made of adamant . A prominent part of the throat. The art of fitting one thing to another. ADDER'S-WORT. To efleem. To join fomething to that which was before. ad'-dur. f. ad-ap'-fhun. A maxim. f. ad-durz-timg. the loadflone. having the qualities of adamant. To ADDEEM. a-di' -jo. to proportion. A ferpent. ADAPTATION. v. a. part. ad-des'-fy-mite. ADAMANT. a. the diamond . a. the fitnefs of one thing to another. ad-a-man'-tln.a.ADD A D H ADACTED. To ADD. ad'-durz-grafs. To ADAPT. hardnefs. ADAPTION.lmz-ap'le. ADAGIO. aJ-de'm. . to account. a-dapt. ADAMANTINE. ad '-d. A term uied by muficians. f. indiflblubility. a. ToADDEClMATE. The aa cf fitting. a. f. ad-ap-fa-fliin. v. f. L An herb-. Driven by force. v. ADAGE. a proverb. aJ-k'-tcd. a poifonous reptile ADDER'S-GRASS. ad'-d-mant.ad . as. A plant. V. An herb. To take or afcertain tithes. ADAMANTEAN. f. A flone of impenetrable hardnefs . ad -aje. ad-a-man-te'-an. Hard as adamant. f. f. a ■( ipcr.

Having barren brains. ad-dikt . a. a. courtfliip . A word applied to thofe mufcles that draw together the parts of the body. ad 1-p. The poffibility of being added. f. a.ad-dible. ad 1. ad-dlk'-ted-ncfs. f. f. To fweeten. ADDLE. to apply to another by words. PolTible to beadded. The acl of devoting . ad"-dy-ta-ment'. ADDRESS. To prepare one's felf to enter upon any action . ad'-dy-tur-ry. ad-drcfs . ADDICE. a. the thing added. ADDICTION. and fignifying ftich as produce nothing. The acl of adding one thing to another. ADDICTEDNESS. ADDENOGRAPHY.i!. ad-dlfh'-fliun. To ADDICT. ADDITIONAL. ADDITORY. v. . dexterity . in arithmetick. The Hate of bein^j addicted. a man of pleafing addrefs . he addicted himfelf to vice. To devote. f. v.ADDIBLE. A kind of ax. a. v. manner of direfting a letter. ad-d. together into one fum or total. That which is added. ADDUCENT. The perfon that addrefies. f. ADDITION. ad-d!k'-fhun. To ADDRESS. a. f. That which has the power of adding. flcill. To ADDULCE. a. . Verbal application to anyone. f. ADDRESSER. ADDIBILITY. ADDLE-PATED. A . manner of addrefling another. ad'-dy-b!l' ly-ry. An ADDITAMENT. ad-dls. Addition. the i ate of being devoted. ad-drts -fur. the thing added. ad-du'-fcnt.fh'-{h6-n. addition is the reduction of two or more numbers of like kind. it is commonly taken in a bad fenfc. as. to dedicate . thence transferred to brains that produce nothing. ad-de-ncg'-grd-fy. ad-dalfe. a. ad-drefs'. Originally applied to e^gs. f. a. f.i-ted. as.

exaflnefs of proportion. tenacity. f. ad-he'-renfe. AD HE- A D I A D M ADRERENCY. f. ADHERENT. f. a. a-dep t. The act or ilate of flicking to fomething. ad'-e-qwate. Application. ad-he re. To apply. to make ufe of.treatife of the glands. In an adequate manser. ADEPT. ADJACENCY. ADHESIVE. attachment. To ftick to . a parti fan. f. a-demp'-fhun. He that adhere^. To ADHERE. Privation. ad-h^'-rent. Equal to. or opinion. ad-h!b'-b!t. tenacious. ad'-e-kw. ADHERER. ad-he'-rur. a. ad-hc'-ren-f^-. f. ion. ad. . *f. fteadijicfs. ufe.d. The quality of adhering. ADEQUATE. ADHERENT. v. proportionate. to remain firmly fixed to a party. n. The ftate of lying clofe to another thing. ad'-e-kwat-ly. To ADHIBIT. A follower. ADHERENCE. ad-jd'-fen-fy. fixcdnefs of i^ir. v. f. The fame with adherence.it-nefs. f. ADEMPTION. ad-he'-zhun. ADEC^UATELY. a. f. united with. He that is completely (killed in all the fecrets of his art. ADEQUATENESS. f. ad-he'-rent. Sticking. ADHESION. ADHIBITION. ad-he'-slv. The ftate of being adequate. ad-hy-blfli'-fnun. f. Sticking to. with exaiSnefs of proper.

a. ad'-jek-tiv-ly. to put to. Farewel. After the manner of an adjective. or adding. as. To ADJOIN. a. That which lies next another. V.ADJACENT. To ADJUDGE. To ADJOIN. Neutral. ad. a-dii'. finiply. ad-jo-dy-ki'-fhun. Ad-jurn'-mcnt. the thing adjected. ADIAPIIORY. ADIEU. a. good. ADJECTIVE. ad-jek-tlfli'-fhus. ad-jur'n. to judge. f. naming the time. To be contiguous to. To ADJOURN. v. C. f. ad-jek'-fhun. a. Fat. v. bordering upon fomething. ad-joi'n. or manner of being . ADJACENT. ad'-jek-t!v. f. ADJECTION. ad-judzh'. A paffage under ground. . a-dI-af'f<Vriis. ADIT. a. ad'-dy-pus. a-di-af'-f6-ry. ad. ad-joi'n. a. ad-jea'. f. f. or added. A word added to a noun. The afl of adjeding. Added. ADJUDICATION. a. f. The aft of granting fomething to a litigant. ad-Iih -fliun. ad'-it. f. To join to. n. Lying clofe. ADJOURNMENT. indifference. ad-ja'-fcnt. Neutrality. ADIAPHOROUS. to fignify the addition or feparation of feme quality. ADJECTITIOUS. v. to unite to. ADITION. To give the thing controverted to one of the parties . to decree. To put off to another day. ad-ja fent. bad. To add to. To ADJECT. v. circumftancc. ADJECTIVELY. The acl of going to another. a. thrown in. A putting off till another day. ADIPOUS. to put to. to fentence to a punifhment .

ADJUNCTIVE. ADJUNCT. prefcribing the form. To help. to make conformable. ad -junkt. To ADJUGATE. a. To help. ad -jo -gate. f. f. a. v. f. A helper. ADJUTOR. He that joins j that which is joined. v. and overfeeing punifhmejit. v. To regulate.ct or pradice of meafuring according to rule. ad-junk'-tiv. ToADJUVATE. To adjudge. ad'-jo-vute. ADJUSTMENT. That whxh helps. Helpful. ad-jo'-tilr. The acl of propofing an oath to another . a. a. the form of oatht propofed to another. ad-jo'r. by dillribiiling pay. ftd-jo-ra'-fliun. f. ADJUNCTION. v. v. To ADJUST. ad-jo't. ad'-j6-vant. ADJURATION. To impofe vn oath upon another. to concur. A petty officer. ADMEN- ADM . To yoke to. a. a. ad-juft'. v. f. ad'-jo-tant. ad -jo-tur-ry.To ADJUDICATE. f. Regulation. To ADJUTE. f Help. The ad of adjoining . ad -junkt. ad-juft'-ment. ADJUTANT. the thing adjoined. The . ADJUNCT. a. To ADJURE. to put in order. ADMEASUREMENT. ad-junk'-fliun. ad-jo -dy-kate. ad'-jo-ment. ADJUMENT.. ufeful. a. f. the ftate of being put in method. to further. ADJUTORY. f. whofe duty is to affift the major. Immediately ioined. a. the act of putting in method . ADJUVANT. ad-mez'-zhur-mcnt. Something adherent or united to another.

ADM ADMENSURATION.id'-my-ral. to fupply . ADMINISTRATOR. . a. ad'-my-rable. Help. To ADMINISTER. to afford. That which gives help. v. f. To be admired. fi. f. ad-mln'-nif-tur. An officer or magiftrate that has the government of the king's navy . That which adminifters. v. ad-m!n'-mf-tratc. and is accountable for the fame . ad'-my-rab-ly. f. The office of admiral. ad-mln-n!f-tra'tur-fnip. id '-my-ral-fhlp'. f. To give. f. ^ ^• The qu:dity or ftate of being admirable. f. ad"'-ray-rable-nefs'. he that officiates in divine rites . to act as the miniller or agent in any employment or office . ad-min'-iklc. a. a. a. ad-mln-fiio-ra-fliun. ADMINICULAR. To ADMINISTRATE. ADMIRABLENESS. ADMINISTRATIVE. The aiSl of meafuring to each his part. the adlive or executive part of government . thofe to whom the care of publick affairs is committed. he that condu(Sts the government. of power to excite wonder. ad'-my-ri-bil"-]y-tjr. ADMIRABLY. f. ADMINICLE. ADMIRAL. ad-my'-nlk'-ii-lar. the chief commander of a fleet . . She who adminifters in confequence of a will. ad-mln"-nlf-tra-t!v'. ^Id-mln-mf-tra'-tnks. In an admirable mam. ADMIRABLE. f. dd-mln-nif-tra'-fhun. The office of adminiftrator. The a6l of adminiftering or conducing any employment . ad. to perform the office of an adminiftrator. ADMINISTRATRIX. ADMINISTRATION. ad-m!n-n!f-tri'-tir. He that has the goods of a man dying inteftate. 7 ADMIR ABILITY. r.pport. ADMINISTRATORSHIP. a. the fhip which carries the admiral. The fame as adminifter. committed to his charge. ADMiRALSHIP.

the ft. ADMIXTURE.infe. f. ADMONISHER. the allowance of an argument. Wonder. The hint . a. ad'-my-r.Theac^of admitting.\l-ty. to reprove gently. f. ad-mis'-slble. The aft or practice of admitting . To ADMONISH. f. ADMITTABLE. f. The power. ADMISSION. ad-min'-n!fli-ment. to allow.ite of being admitted j admittance. ad-mlks'. a lover. ad-m!t'. ADMIXTION. appointed for the adniiniftration cf naval affairs. f. ad-m!s'-fhiin. v. ad-my-ra'-fhun. ad-miks'-tfhun. permiffion to enter . That which may be admitted. the power or right of entering. The perfon that puts anotbsr \a\ mind of his faults or duty. Admonition. or oinccis. To ADMIX. a. to fuiTcr to enter upon an office . The unioiv of one body with another. ad-mlt'-t. ad-m! rlng-ly. ad-mo-nlfli'-un. ad. a. To mingle witfi fomething clfc. notice of faults or duiics. To regard with wonder.. Which may be admitted. conceffion of a pofition. ADMITTANCE. f. The body mingled with another. to allow an argument or pofition . The perfon that wonders. ad-mi re. Withadmiration.ADMIRALTY.id-mon'-nifn-ur. To fuffer to enter . f. v. tiie at'l of admiring or wondLi:u. ADMIRINGLY. ADMONITION. f. ADMIRATION. To ADMIRE. ad-m!t'-tibl. To warn of a fault. f. To ADMIT. or grant iu general. ADMIRER. ad-mlks'-tfliur. a. cuftom . v. ad-mon'-nlfh. f. ad-mi-rir. a. or regards with admiration . . ADMONISHMENT. ADxMISSIBLE. v. the power of entering .'. to regard with love. a.

a-do-rabl. ad. a. ADOPTEDLY. and fucceeded by puberty.of a fault or duty. ADOPTER. a. more tumult and ihcv/ of bufinels. v. a-dop'-ti'ir. buffle. the ftate of being adopted. f. gentle reproof. f. f. f. To bring one thing to another. difficulty. ad-min'-ny-tur'-ry. 1 f. . to place any perfon or thing in a nearer relation to fomething elfe. ADMONITIONER. than the affair is worth. To take a fon by choice. f. E " ADO. ADOPTION. That which ought to be adored. he that adopts another. v. \ age fucceeding childhood. The ad of adoptinff . Worthinefs of divine honours. bufinefs. ADR A D V ADO. a-d6-les -fenfe. counfel. After the manner of fomething adopted. That which admonilhcs. He that is adopted by anotlier . f. to make him a fon who is not fo by birth . a-dip'-ted-ly. ad-move. a-dop'-fhun. ADMURMURATION. a-dcp'-tlv. ADOLESCENCE. ADORABLENESS. A ludicrous term. a-do'. .\d-mur-ma-ra'-fhun. To ADOPT^ a-dopt'. ADORABLE. ADOPTIVE. Trouble. a. a. tumult. To ADMOVE. The adt of murmuring to another. a-do-les'-fen-fy. ad-mo-nifh'-im-ur. Ke that gives fome one' by choice the rights of a fon. a-d6'-ribl-nefs. ADMONITORY. a. A general advifer. The ADOLESCENCY.

ADRIFT. Ornament. To ADVANCE. a-dow n. forwarder. a-droit -ntfs. ADVANTAGE. ADROITNESS. ad-van'fe. ad-van'-tadzh. gain. ADORATION. In a ftate of fear. n. a-do re. a-do-rur. That which is taken in to complete fomething elfc.id. f. The aA of binding together. He that adores. ADVANCE. To bring forward. f. a-droit . f. to propofe. Athirft. The external homage paid to the divinity . ad. a worfhippcr. preferment. to deck the perfon with ornaments .il homage. a-darn-mcnt. a To drefs . ad-van'fe. a. To ADVANCE. f. ad-ftrik'-lliun. f. f. on the ground. a-da'rn. fkiltul. rife from one point to another . prep. a-<lred'. to improve. homage paid to perfons in high place or cfteem. ADORNMENT. to offer to the publick. f. a. to accelerate . f. ADROIT. ADORER. preponderation on one fide of the comparifon. a-do'-ra-bly. ADOWN. cmbellifliment. v. v. Active. ADOWN. progrefs towards perfeftion. Superiority . v. tofonvard. v. Down. ad. To ADORE. to raife to preferment. a tendency to come forward to meet a lover. improvement. a-dow'n.ADORABLY. ad. ADVANCEMENT. ADSTRICTION. the ftate of being advanced. The aft of coming forward . profit . a. . The aft of coming forward . To ADORN. ad-vdn'fe-ment. ADSCITITIOUS. To come forward . adivity. ad-vdn'-fur. i-drf. to make improvement. Down tov/ards the ground. a. To worfhip with extern. rcadincft. AD\'ANCER. ad. ADREAD. progreffion. f. . to fet out any place or thing with decorations. ihirfty. ad-van'fe.ad-fy-tIfh'-uc. A promoter. Floating at randcm. In a manner worthy of adoration. improvement. Dexterity. fuperiority gained by ftratagem . ad-d6-r4'-fliun. ADRY. a-dr!ft'. in the local fenfe . to aggrandize.

Profitablenefs. v. He that . ad-ven-d(h'-us. a. ad-van-t^'-jifnefs. an enterprife in which fomething muft be left to hazard. To ADVENTURE. to promote. f. ADVENT. v. a. to dare. To ADVENE. ADVENTUAL. opportune. fuperadded. ad-van'-tajeground. that which is extrinfically added. The name of one of the holy feafons. Relating to the feafon of Advent. f. Poffeffed of advantages. Profit. ADVANTAGEOUSNESS. ADVENTITIOUS. convenience. Ground that gives fuperiority. The thing or perfon that comes from without. a. ad-ven'-tii-al.. n. ad-vene. ADVANTAGEOUSLY. n. f. profitably. ad'-vcnt. ad-ven'-tfliur. ad-ve'-nycnt. ad-van'-ta-jed. An accident. To tiy the chance. To benefit. extrinfically added. To accede to fomething. to be fuperadded. ad-ven'-tiv. which is made the fubjcA of our devotion during the four weeks before Chriftmas. ADVANTAGEOUS.To ADVANTAGE. and opportunities of annoyance or refiftance. ad-vcn'-tln. ad-ven'-tftiur-ur. ufeful. a. ADVENTIVE. v. ufefulnefs. ADVANTAGED. f. ADVENTURE. f. ad-ven'-tfliur. Adventitious. ADVENTURER. able. ad-vdn-tl'-juf-ly. this is. the coming of our Saviour . a hazard . ADVEN- A D V A D U ADVENTINE. a chance. ADVENIENT. fignifying the coming. dd-van-ta'-jus. a. ad. ADVANTAGE-GROUND. That which advenes. a. opportunely. to bring for\vard. ad-van'-tadzh. Advening. a. f. Conveniently.

afflidive. ad-ver'-fy-t^. ADVERBIAL. ad%en -tlhir-uf-ly. to give intelligence . v. To attend to. ad'-verb. a. Adling with contrary directions . f. ADVERBIALLY. ADVERSITY. daring. ADVERSATIVE. n. ad. • to regard. Boldly. ad-vsr'-fa-t!v. The quality of being adventurefome. a. Oppofitcly. calamity . daringly. Affliaion. f. In the manner of an adverb. ADVENTUROUSLY. He that is inclined to adventures. To inform another. f. ADVERB. ADVERSELY. regard to. ADVENTURESOMENESS. A word joined to a verb or adjeftive. To ADVERT. ad-ven'-tlhurfum-ncfs. unfortunately. id -verf-ly. v. ADVERTENCY. dd-ver'-ten-fy. ad. dangerous. ADVENTUROUS. f. To ADVERTISE. ADVERSABLE. full of hazard. ad-ven-tfliur-fum. The fame with advertence. courageous . ad'-verfe. ad-ver'-byal. to cbferve. antagonift. a. a. ADVENTURESOME. a. a. dd-vcr-tize. ad-vert'. ad-ven'-tfiiur-us. A word which makes fome oppoCtion or variety. ad-ver'-tenfe. he that puts himfelf in the hands of chance. That which has the quality or llrudture of an adverb. ad-ver'-fable. f. ADVERSARY. ad -ver-far-y. Attention to. and folely applied to the ufe of qualifying and reftraining the latitude of their fignification. a. the cauie of our forrow. An opponent. The fame with adventurous. the flate of unhappinefs. ad-ver -byal-Iy. calamitous. enemy. ADVERSE. mifery. Contrary to. f. ADVERTENCE. a. to give no- . misfortune. oppcfcJ tj profptrous.feeks occafions of hazard.

\ Intelligence. Flattery. wife . he advifed with his companions . 6 ALULA- . He that gives intelligence or information . f. to make acquainted. ADVICE-BOAT. to deliberate. ad-vi'-zible-ncfs. ADVISED. Deliberately. cool and prudent procedure. ad-vi ze. Acting with deliberation and defign. the paper in which advertifements are publiflied. ad. n. ADVISEDNESS. ad-vcr-ti -zun f. f. Counfel. ad-vi ze. a. ad-vcr-ti -zing. Prudent. ADVISEABLE. inftrudion. prudent. acted with defign. ADVERTISEMENT. a councilor. .id-vi'-zed. v. performed with deliberation.tice of any thing in publick prints. information . ad-ves'-pe-rate. high complinicnt. f. circumfpeclion. Tha quality of being advifeable. ADVISEABLENESS. ADVERTISER. ad^-vi -zablc. f. a. ADVISER. ADVICE. f. by defign. ad-dd-li'-Ciun. fit to be advifed. ad-vi'fe-b5te. To draw towards evening. Cournfel. Deliberation. prudenc?. ADULATION. a. part. information . A veffel employed to bring intelligence. purpofely. ad-vi -zed-nefs. To ADVISE. notice j intelligence.']-'" 'f™^. To counfel . f. ADVERTISING. to confider. ad-vl ze-ment. a. The perfon that advifcs. To ADVISE.. i^. n. monitory. notice of any thing publifhed in a paper of intelligence. ad-vi-zur. ad-vi -zed-ly. t<) inform. To confult. ADVISEMENT. ADVISEDLY. Adive in giving intelligence. prudently. v. ad-vife.] f. f. v. To ADVESPERATE. (_ad-ver-tize-ment. as.

ad'-du-la-tiir'-ry. ADULATORY. f. Guilty of adultery. v. ADULTEROUS. f. v. a-dult'. a. a-dal'-tc-rant. To commit adultery with another. a-dult'-nefs. f. ADULTERESS. The quality or ftate of being adulterate. ADULTERANT. f. The adt of corrupting by foreign mixture. ADULTERY. a-dult'. a. The ac't of violating the bed of a married perfon. a. a-dul'-te-rur. ADULTERATE. To commit adultery . a. ad'-d. FiatterADULT. f.ttcier. paft the age of infancy.la-tir. to corrupt by fome foreign admixture. ad-um'-brant.l-. ADULTERER. a-dil'-t(:-ratc. ADULTERATION. a-dur'-ti-rate-nefs'. f. A child born of an adultercfs. ADULT. ADULTNESS. a-dil'-te-refs. the flate of being contaminated. f. a-dul'-te-ry. To ADULTER. a. To ADULTERATE. a-dil'-te-rus. ADULTERATENESS. The ftate of being adult. Tainted with the guilt of adultery . A fli-. i-dil'-te-rine. The perfon or thing which adulterates. or grown to fome degree of flrength. f. Grownup. a-dul'-tc-rite. a-dul-te-ra'-fhun. ADUMBRANT. The perfon guilty of adultery. corrupted with fome foreign admixture. f. ADULTERINE. a. f. A perfon above the age of infancy. a-dul'-tur.A D U ^ T H ADUI. That which . A woman that commits adultery. a.ATOIl.

Burnt up. He that pleads the caufe of another in a. as a controvertift or vindicator. ADUMBRATION.id-um-bri'-fhun. ADVOCATE. f. to give a flight likenefs. to exhibit • a faint refemblance. ad'-v6-ka-fy. in whatever manner. a. ad-v6 -ki-lhun. imion. a. ad'-vo-kate. a-dunk'. v. ADUNA. ADUSTIBLE. fcorched . defence. The ad of rolling to fomething. Vindication. dried with fire. f. court of judicature. ADUSTED. generally now applied to the humours of the body. ADUNQUE. ADVOCATION. To ADURE. ad-uft'. ADVOUTRY. a. v. ad-u re. ADVOCACY. The ftate of being united. ad-vow'. f. ADVOLUTION. To burn up. The ac^ of flying to fomething.TION. f. ad-vow'-zun. plea„ apology. The office of pleading. To fhadow out. . apology. f.n. ad-v6-li -fliun. A right to' prefent to a benefice. ad-vou-try. ADUNCITY. it is. Crookcdnefs. or burnt up.gives a flight refemblance. a. a faint fketch. f. Crooked. ad-vo-lii'-fliin. ad-u-na'-fhi. a. ad-us'-ted. f. ad-us'-tlble. hookcdnefs. f. The atS of giving a flight and imperfect reprefentation . He that has the right of advowfon. ADVOWSON. Burnt. AxDVOWE. n. To ADUMBRATE. ADUST. ADVOLATION. f. ad-un'-fy-tj'. f. That which may be adufted. . f. . Adultery. he that pleads any caufe. ad-um'-brate.

e-ti -tfz. A medicine fo called. AEROMETRY. a'-er-5-man"-fy. aer-om"-me-try. as confifling of it. participial a. Frightened. f. Eafy of manner. if'-flbl. a-f.td together in a marble mortar. Af ' -fibl-nefs'. f. AEROSCOPY. grou. f. Courtcfj/. e'-thyips-mln'-neral. civility. Belonging to the air. Eafmefs of manners j courteoufnefs. AFER. inhabiting the air. /ETITES. a-c'-ryal. f. The art of divining by the air.f -fa-bil'-ly-ty.ADUSTION. afraid. terrified. f. The fouthivefl: wind. a'-er-os''-k6-py. AFFABLENESS. f. e-jJp-ti'-a-cum. f. AEROLOGY. r. At a great dillance . f. a'-fer. complailimt. a. AFEARD. AEROMANCY. The dodrine of the air. a-ry. high. A F F A F F lour. from its dark colour. The art of meafuring the air.'i r. ^THIOPS-MINERAL. a. An ointment confilting of honey. f. made of quickfilvcr and fulphur. f. a-f^'rd. courteous. condefccntion. a. f. AFFABILITY.and other birds of prey. AERIAL. A neft of hawks . verdigreafe. to a great diftance. The act of burning up. f. or drying. AFAR. Eagle-Hone.. ad-us'-tfliun. The obfervation of the air. placed in the air . AFFABLE. ^GYPTIACUM. a'-er-il'-Id-jy. AERIE. elevated in fituation. . and vinegar.

an aitected lady. . lludied with over-much care. paffion. The quality of being afFe<Sled. af-fek'-ted-ly. f. af-fek-ta'-fhun. to be pleafed with. tenderly. ad. af. to love . af-fa'r. in a perfonal fenfe. f. fond. AFFABLY. knfation. AFFECT. af -fa-briis. f. to eflablifh. complete. f. af-fJk'-ted. to practice the appearance of any thing. a. tender. n. to produce effects in any other thing . good-will Co fome perfon. Skilfully made. civilly. fomcthing to be managed or tranfa£led. to move the paflions . To confirm. aukward imitation. f.-if-fcK -ted-nefs. af-fe r. . fondly. The act of making an artificial appearance. In an affedled manner. love. AFFECTIONATE. to afpire to . at. AFFECTED. to aim. AFFABROUS. To AFFEAR. Moved. warm. to imitate in an unnatural and conflraincd manner. To a6t upon. ad. AFFAIR. af-f<^kt'. kindnefs. To AFFECT. to be fond of.afrabilit)-. hypocritically. zealous . v. Courteoufly. Full of affection. AFFECTION. touched with affeition . participial a. AFFECTATION. af-fek -fhun. 5f-fekt'. a. paflion of any kind. ad. AFFECTIONATELY. The flate of being a. with fome degree of hypocrify . af-fek'-fto-nltc. v. af'-fa-bly. AFfLCTEDNESS. AFFECTEDLY.'fcfted by any caufe. or agent. Bufmefs. a. full of afFcclation. AfFeaion. af-fek"-niO-nat'-ly.

v. AFFINED.entally difpofcd. or judgment. AFFECTUOSITY. f. af-fi-da -fhun. ad. v. af-fy-di'-vlt.Af'-fl-nAje.i traft. To AFFERE. af-fek'-td-us.af-fi'-da-ture. Joined by contract. af-fek-til-os'-fy-ty. af-fl'-an-fur. f. af-fek'-tlv. That which affects. to bind any one by promife to marriage. AFFINITY. to alTtrt confidently. if-fs'rc. AFFCTIONED. To ratify or approve a former law. f. good-will. To AFFIRM. A marriage-contract . confidence. To betroth. In an affedting manner. AFFIANCER. inclined. Related to another. AFFIANCE. af-fi -anfe. particip. mutual oath of fidelity.. AFFECTUOUS. f. truft in general. affianced. To AFFIANCE. a. Fondnefs. n. af-ferm'. a. Paffionatenefs. To declare. AFFIDATION. A law term. Relation by m. Adoption. AFFILIATION. The afl of refining metals by the cupel. r.rriage . a. AFFINAGE. Mutual conAFFIDATURE. a. v. oppofed to the word deny. f. AFFIRM. connexion with. which ftrongly touches. to give confidence. A declaration upon oath. AFFELTIVE. af-fi'-anfe. . a. af-fi'-ned.AFFECTIONATENESS. He that makes a contradt of marriage between two parties. af-ferm'. . truftinthe divine promifes ai^d prote£tion. AFFIDAVIT. AFFECTIOUSLY. conceited . relation to. AFFIED. tendernefj:. af-fik"-fho-natnefs'. af-fek'-ihuf-!y. affedtcd. Full of oaffion. m. f. af-fy-ly-a'-fhun. fignifying to confirm. af-fi'-ed. a. af-f!n'-ny-ty. a. f. a.K. af-fek'-fhun-ned. f.

oppofed to repeal.nf-fLics. That which affirms. F AFFIRM- A F F A F O AFFIRMANCE. f. f. f. oppofed to rcpesl. AFFLATUS. f. AFFIRMANT. AFFIRA'IATION. To AFFIX. the flate of being affixed. a. f. AFFIX. ad. The perfon that affirms. Confirmation. a. df-fer'-manfe. AFFLATION. To unite to the end. af-fer'-mur. AFFIXION. Aft of breaJiing upon any thing. f. f. -to fubjoin. The ad of affirming or declaring. grief. To put to pain. df-fer'-mant. That which may be affirmed. af-fiks'. AFFIRMER. The ac^ of affixing . The perfon that affirms. that which can or may be affirmed. a. to torment. af-flik'-ted-nefs. af-fli-flnin. not negatively. a. af-flikt'. af-rer'-mdble. af-fcr'-ma-tlv-ly. f. The perfon that . af-fla'-t'is. af-fcr-ma'-fliun. Sorrowful nefs. AFFLICTEDNESS. af-fer'-ma-tiv. f. oppofed to negative. v. af-flk'-ftiun. to grieve. f. v. A particle united to the end of a word. confirmation. the pofition affirmed . AFFIRMATIVELY.AFFIRMABLE. oppofed to negation . AFFLTCTER. AFFIRMATIVE. af-filk'-tur. Communication of the power of prophecy. To AFFLICT. . On the pofitive fide.

. f. The aa of flowing to a particular place . To fright. f. v. AFFLUXION. to grant. abundant. To AFFRIGHT. plenty. mifery. To AFFORD. calamity . The ad of flowing to any place. af '-flu-ent. . The a^ of flowing to 5 fomc place. if-fo'rd. To yield or produce . AFFLICTION. Painful. af-fllk'-tlv.af-fluk'-fhun. f. to terrify. AFFRIGHT. f. The impreffion of fe. The caufe of poin or forrow. terrible. v. af-fri'te. v.AFFLUENT. To AFFRANCHISE. affluence . f. a. AFFRIGHTMENT. AFFLUENCY. A tumultuous aflault of one or more perfons upon others. The quality of being affluent. af-fra'. a. a. tormenting. the llate of forrowfulnefs. concourfe . exuberance of riches. af '-fluks. the ftate of fearfulnefs. af-for-reft. To affecl with fear. af'-flu-ent-ncfs. that which flows to any place. Flowing to any part . af'-ilu-cn-f>. AFFLUX. exuberant. a. f. v. f. terrour . The adl of rubbing one thing upon another. a. a. f. wealthy.afflias. or confer any thing . to terrify. To turn ground into foreft. af-fr!k'-fhun. af-fri'te-ful. that which flows from one place to another. af-frl'. v. . a. fear. f. AFFLUENCE. To AFFRAY. f. AFFRIGHTFUL. AFFLUENTNESS. To AFFOREST.if-fllk'-niun. a. af'-fld-enfe. df-fri'te-ment. to be able to bear expences.ir. Full of affright or terrour. to be able to fell . af-fri'te. af-fran'-tflnz. AFFLICTIVE. To make free. AFFRAY. AFFRICTION. The fame with affluence. Terrour.

.nf-frun'-tur.'it'. ad. To put confidence in.ifl. a. provided. af-fii zc. ad. a-fo'te. prep. i-fb re. act of contempt. :\f-fy'. f. af-friin'-tlng. a-fc Id. af-fy'. To AFFY. a-fut'.-it which has the quality of affronting. a. a-f'/rc-hand. AFFRONT. nearer in phice to any thing . Floating. AFORE. AFOREHAND. in aftion. Before. not on horfcback . ad. AFFUSION. n. fooncr in time. a. AFT AGE AFORE. f. to offend avowedly. in the fore-part. Infult ofFered to the face . a. d-flo te. AFIELD. ad. af-frunt'. ad. AFOREGOING. a. Level with the ground. AFOREMENTIONED. outrage. to put trail in. In time foregone or p. f. af-fa'-zhun. To meet face to face. part. AFFRONTING.To AFFRONT. to provoke by an open infult. v. to encounter . v. AFORE. af-frunt . a-fo re-gc-ing. ad. The aft of affufing. prepared. Mentioned before. Th. a-fi. in front. To th<3 field. AFLAT. On foot. a-f6 're-men -fiiund. a. Going before. V. AFOOT. To AFFY. To AFFUSE. previoufiy fitted. . AFLOAT. v. The perfon that affronts. part. To betroth in order to marriage. By a previous provifioii. a dcfign is afoot. To pour one thing upon another. firft in the way . as. AFFRONTER.

AFTERMATH. AFTERAGES. In time paft. f. af"-ter-a'-jez. f. AFTERCOST. f. pofterity. again. in fine. af'-ter-a'll. AF'FERCLAP. ad. . af -ter-no'n. The time from the meridian to the evening. AFTERTHOUGHT. af'-ter-matR. f. f. af'-ter-koft. following another.af tcr-tfiat. af'-ter-game. af'-ter-p-Jnz.AFORENAMED. AFRAID. Rcflccticns after the ai\. Succeeding times. Struck with fear. AFRESH. in conclufion. In fucceeding time. AFTERGAME. Methods taken after the firft turn of affairs. prep. AFORETIME. af 'ter-tift. AFRONT. Named before. in direfc oppofition. The expence incurred after the original plan is executed. a-fo're-fed. af -tcr. a. Said before. in imitation of. AFTER. The fccundine. Second harveft. af'-ter-klap. f. AFTERNOON. AFTERALL. i-f6''re-na-med. f. In front. ad. terrified. a-frefh'. ad. fearful. af'-ter-krop. a. a-fo're-tlme. Anew. . a.f. a-fra d. AFTERBIRTH. if '-ter-bcrtlT. Pains after birth. ad. AFTERCROP. At laft. f. a-front'.Uncxpe^ed event liappening after an affair is fuppofed to be r. f. expedients formed too late. af'-ter. AFTERPAINS. AFORESAID. Second crop of grafs mown in autumn. behind. ad. pofteriour in time. f. according to . particip. Following in place .t an end. AFTERTASTE. AFTER. Tafte remaining upon the tongue after the draught. in purfuit of.

and thp dying trade. A fecond time. the latter part of life. f. in law. ftricken in years. in reftitution . a fucceffion or generation of men . oppofite. A fubflltute.irtaking of the lis-ture of agate. A drug of ufe in phyfick. a-jen-fy. in a man the age of twenty-one years is the full age. in general . a-g. To AGAZE. a-gen'. AGENT. the age of heroes . a.ird. once more. AGAST. . AGE. Ailing upon. marking the fame quantity once repeated . a. To ftrike with amazement. Old. ailive. . a woman at twenty-one is able to alienate her lands. the fpace of a hundred years . oppofite to. again and again. with frequent repetition. AFTERWARD. AGARICK. AGENT. befides. AGAINST. ag'-a-rik. Again. old age . AGAIN. a. in return. a -jcd. ad. a-gen'. in place . In fucceeding time. a .ift'. f. or part of its duration . Succeeding times. bufincfs performed by an agent. A precious ftone of the loweft clafs. twice as much. ad. ag'-at. af'-ter-w. Contrivance of expedients after the occafion of ufing them is paft. f. ad. f. aje. AGATY. AGED.id. a. f. the ftate of being in adion . AGEN. AGEDLY. a. a deputy. as. a-ga p. af'-tcr-wk. the time in which any particular man. prep. The quality of a^ing. f. in any other time or place . ad. a -jed-ly. a-genft . ufed of material ailion . Contrary. back. or race of men lived. Amaze. Any period of time attributed to fomething as the whole. with contrary motion or tendency. f. a-ga'zc. af -ter-timz. AGATE. v. in expeflation of. AFTERWIT.AFTERTIMES. a -jent. AGAPE. P. a -jent. AGENCY. After the manner of an aged perfon.'ig'-a-ty. Staring with eagernefs.

Thofe medicines which have the power of uniting parts together.fador. a. To AGGRANDIZE. To AGGRAVATE. The ftate of growing to another body. as thread. The ail of aggravating . . ag-gld -ty-nants. a. n. ad -je-rate. f. v. To unite one part to another. To AGGLUTINATE. That which has the power of procuring agglutination. Union. Ig'-gran-di 'ze-mcnt. as. thit inakjs another g. the circumftances which heighten guilt or calamity. v. To AGGERATE. ag'-gran-dize. . ag'-gran-di''-zur. f. to aggr. v. To AGGLOMERATE. f. AGGLUTINATIVE. to make any thing worfe.ng'-gra-vate. v. AGGLUTINATION. cohtilon. To make heavy. AGGRANDIZEMENT. f. AGGLUTINANTS. The (bte of being aggrandized. The pcifo:'. that which has the power of operating. a. ag-gld'-ty-nate.ivate an accufation . f. To gather up in a ba!!. ag-jen-ne-ra'-niun. a. AGGE- A G G AON AGGENERATION. v. ag-glom'-me-ratc. to exalt. To make great.-cat. AGGRAVATION. f. ag-gll-ty-na'-fliun. AGGRANDIZER. ag-gra-va'-(hun. in a metaphorical fenfe. to enlarge. To heap up. a. ag-glu"-ty-na-tiv'.

or mean rate. as at the fight of a fpeclre. to impofe. AGGRESSOR. wrong. Nimblenefs. a-j!fl:'. v. f. ag-grcfs .'". To AGIST. f. a-jil'-y-ty. f. AGGREGATION. Nimble. of violence. To give forrow. AGGREGATE. aj'-Ilt-meiit. That which may be put in motion. AGILITY. The aflaulter cr i-nvad. to hurt in one's right. a. To bring together into one figure. AGILENESS. aj'-il. v. Therefultof the conjunftion of many particulars. v. a. ag-gre-ga'-fhun. a. f. AGISTMENT. AGGRESSION. n. ready. f. a. a. Injury. ag-gr's'-fur. v. aitivity. ag'-gre-gate. ag-grop. a. Campondon. quicknefs.AGGREGATE. the v/hule compofed by the collection of many particulars . AGHAST. ag'-gre-gite. ' Framed by the colleilion of particular parts into one mafs. Struck with horror. ToAGGROUP.6t of iniquity. Nimbienefs. f. to heap many particulars into one mafs. ?. a. llatc of being colkded. activity. f. To put in . oppofecl to th: defendant. v. AGILE. To AGGRIEVE. To AGGREGATE. .aj'-il-nefs. AGITABLE. ag-gres'-lhin.r. To colleft together. ag'-gre-gate. ag-gre've.j'-y-table. To AGITATE. To AGGRESS. to vex . The adl of colleding many particulars into on: whole . Commencement of a quarrel by fome i. To commit the firfl a<n. a-gaft'. and to gather the money. AGGRIE VANCE. a. aj'-y-tate. adive. Ig-gre'-vans. To take in and feed the cattle of ftrangers in the king's forclt. quicknefs. f. v.

in a direfl male line. ag-6-n!s'-tez. v. to move . a-gon'. Paftj as. aj-y-ta'-fhun. AGNATION. f. controverfial examination . vMlufion of one word to another. to bandy. f.motioji . f. a-t. to controvert. long time has paft fincc. ag -my-na!. f. In aftion. ag-nl ze. deliberation. AGONISTES. ag-nu£-cas-tus. paft. A whitlow. Defccnt from the fame father. difturbance of the thoughts . f. f. Contention for a prize. AGITATOR. AGNAIL. A tag of a point carved into fome reprefentation of an animal . a. AGONISM. f. long ago. aj -y-ta-tur. AGITATION. AGOING. The ad of moving any thing . AGNlTION. the pendants at the ends of the chieves of flowers. f. to difcufs. ad.ctuatc. to own. f.-V. difcuflion. a. AGLET. ag-na-fhun. that is. one that contends at a publick folcmnity for a . a-gog'. perturbation. He who manages affairs. ad.ag-niih -un. ag'-o-nivsm. Acknowledgment. ag'-nal. Ago.V-fhun. A prize-fighter. f. AGOG. ad. In a ftate of dcfirc. the ftate of being confulted upon. to afredl with perturbation. Belonging to a troop. A G R A I R AGO. to r. AGNOMINATION. ag-nom-my-n. To AGNIZE. AGONE. AGMINAL. the ftate of being moved . a-go -ing. The chaftc tee. AGO. a. To acknovvkdgc . ag'-let. AGNUS CASTUS.

a-gre'. a. Tillage. a-grou'nd. any violent pain of body or mind. refemblance of one thing to another . a-gre d. hindered in the progrefs of affairs. To be in concord . ad. a. a-gre'-ab-ly. ad. confiftent with . ag'-o-nize. compact. The pangs of death. f. a-gra fe. a. Suitable to. fuitablenefs to. a-gr^'4ble-nefs. to greafe. To daub. To AGONIZE. v. a-gre'ze. the quality of pleafing. An intermitting fever. pleafing. Confiftency with. AGREEINGNESS. a-gud'. iVGRICULTURE. in a manner fuitable to. AGRARIAN. hindered by the ground from paffing farther . Confiftently with. a. to fettle terms by ftipulation . AGREEABLENESS. ag'-ry-mun-ny. iVGROUND. Concord. to fettle a price between buyer and feller. AGONY. fuitablenefs. Settled by confent. ad. Confiftencc. V. f. . f. f. ag"-ry-cul'-ture. AGREEABLY. AGRIMONY. AGOOD. a-gre'-able. To be in exceffive pain. particip. In earneft. To AGREE. . n. Relating to fields or grounds. AGUE. to yield to . AGREEABLE. Stranded. f. To AGRACK. The name of a plant. n. a-gr^'-ment. l-gra'-ryan. f. v. bargain. with cold fits fucceeded by hot. To grant favours to. f. AGREEMENT. ag'-o-ny. to be of the fame mind or opinion . AGREED. a. a-gr^'-ing-nefs. To AGREASE. a'-giie. to fuit with.prize. husbandry.

f. a'm. a. Struck with an ague. a'de-lefs. AIDANCE. to fupport. To AID. The quality of refembling an ague. A word intimating triumph and contempt. AIM. f. to trouble. a. AH. f. or direil the fleps towards any thing. a-hi'te. f. a'-gile-fit. a. A difeafe. V. Sickly. a fubfidy. helpful. a le-ing. ad. To pain. t« fuccour. an intention. AGUISH. a -gu-ed. conjedlure. SafTafms. f. Help. to guefs. unfupported.AGUED. AID. difeafe. a'-dant. AGUISHNESS. moft frequently. particip. AHIGHT. f. AIL. AHEAD. a. To endeavour to ftrike with a miflive weapon . Further onward than another. f. fupport. a le-ment. to ^ffc& in any manner. the objc£l of a defign . v. a'-d. f. to give pain . ad. a. the point to which the thing thrown is direded . AIDER. AIDANT. Hclplefs. a'-dur. Help. The element cncompaffing the earth J a gentle gale. ^'-gA-ifh-ncfs. an ally. interjed. interjeftion.infe. f. a-hed'. to point the view. The paroxyfm of the ague. a'r. AHA'. Aloft. a. a'm. compaffion and complaint. AIR. a. to endeavour to reach or obtain . (hivering. Pain. fupport . a-ha'. AILMENT. AILING. v. A helper. A word noting fometimes dillike and cenfure . AIDLESS. a'. mufick. in law. To AIL. Helping. a. a'le. Having the qualities of an ague. a'-gii-ifh. AGUE-FIT. guefs. whether light or . a'le. aha'. a defign . The direftion of a miflile weapon . on high. a'de. AGUE -TREE. To help. a'-gue-tree. a-ha'-. f. a'de. To AIM.

Built in the air. without reality. AKIN. To AKE. AISLE.ferious . u'r-dran. to warm by the fire. f. gaiety. of the perfon . vain. To feel a lafting pain. gay. AIT. Without communication with the free air. a. lichtnefs. the mien. high in air . A young gay perfon. f. The walk in a church. fprightly. al'-a-baf-tur. A kind of foft marble. a'ke. a'r-lefs. n. al'-a-bdf-tur. ar'-bUd-dur. a. a r-ling. AIRY. AIRBUILT. a'-rlng. a. a. light as air. 1 le. V. a'r. AIRLING. Made of aja- . A hole to admit air. a'r-pump. d'r-fhaft. f. Compofed of air . a'-ry-nefs. unfubftantial.. f. lively. relating to the air . appearance. a-kin'. full of mirth. trifling . a'rTbilt. an afiedled or laboured manner or gefture . ALABASTER. f. f. AIRHOLE. f. light of heart. or manner. f. To AIR. AIR-DRAWN. A machine by whofe means the air is exhaufted jut of proper vefTels. AIRLESS. to take the air . Expofure to the air . AIRSHAFT. a. a. G AIR- ALA A L G AIRBLADDER. AIRPUMP. f. A bladder filled with air. AIRINESS. allied toby blood. and lefs durable. a. a'-rur. AIRING. AIRER. He that expofes to the air. A flnall ifland in a river. A Ihort jaunt. To expofe to the air. Related to. f. Painted in air. v. than the other kinds. A paffage for the air into mines. a'te. a'-ry. a'r-hole. levity. f. eafier to cut. ALABASTER.

ad. To call to armsj to furprifewith the apprehenfion of a^iy danger.lk . i-la'rm-bell. The government of 3 caftle. A cry by which men are fummoned to their arms . ad. ALACKADAY. a word of pity. ALAS. interject. a-late. ALCAHEST. a-la nn. notwithftanding. Although. The bell that is rung to give the alarm. al-bii'-go.bafter. A furplice. any tumult or diflurbance. in Spain. A difeafe in the eye» by which the cornea contra6ls a whitenefs. a-lak'-a-da'. A word noting forrow and melancholy. a-la'rm. ALARMBELL. ALCANNA. interjea. f. ALARMING.'ipproaching. ad. to difturb. the judge of a city. awakening. f. To ALARM. v. A word expreffing la« mentation . furprifing. f. f. al-kan'-na. a-Ia rm-poft. Lately. ALACK. The poft appointed to each body of men to appear at. ALACRIOUSLY. landed. ALACRITY. interjeft. al-be'-lt. ALBUGINEOUS. ALA. f. f. f. an expreflion of forrow. Terrifying. a-lak'-ryus-ly. An univerfal diffolvent. f. Rcfembling an albugo. Alas. ad. a-land'. ALB. a-lak'-kry-ty. f. a-lafs'. gayety. notice of any danger . al-bu-jin'-yus. a. al-a-mo'de. At land. ALCAID. Cheerfulnels.' fprightlinefs. Cheerfully. a-la'r-mlng. a. ALBEIT. a fpecies of clock . ALAND. a. ALARM. without deje£tion. al-ca'd. ad. ALARMPOST. a-l. al'-ka-heft. ALBUGO.MODE. ALATE. An Egyptian plant . particip. alb . According to the fafliion.

al-k6'-h6-llze. One who purfues or profefles the fcience of alchymy. and credenda. ALCHYMY. ALDERMANLY. a governour or magiftrate. al'-kd-ran. A liquor made by infufing malt in . al-ko've. The fame as fenator. feparated by an eftrade. The book of the Mahometan precepts. ALDER. f. il'-k6-h6l. Like an alderman. Ii> the manner of an alchymift. a. a. al-dir-man-ly. a kind of mixed metal ufed for fpoons. al-k!m'-my-kal-ly. ALCHYMICALLY. al-ko'-hol-y-za'-fhun. f. al'-ky-my. ALCOHOLIZATION. ALCHYMICAL. A high rcdified fpirit of wine. al-dur-man. The act alcoholizing or rectifying fpirits. al -dur. Relating to alchymy. v. The more fublim* chymiftry. which propofcs the tranfmutation of metals. ad. To redtify fpirits till they are wholly dephlegmated. a. ALDERN. ALDERMAN.ufed in dying. or part of a chamber. ALCHYMIST.' f. A recefs. a l-dirn. f. ad. al-klm'-my-kal. f. ALE A L I ALDER. f. ALE. ALCOVE. ALCOHOL. ALCORAN. A tree having leaves ref^mbling thofe of the hazel. Made of Alder. in which is placed a bed pf ftate. a le. f. al'-ky-mift. f. f. To ALCOHOLIZE.

f. ALEWASHED. a. Thai which drives away poilbn. ALEMBICK. f. a-lek-fy-flV-mlk.. a-lert'-nefs. 8 . A beverage made by boiling ale with fpice and Uigar. a'le-k6ft. Watchful. This verfe confifts of twelve fyllnbles. a tippler. ale-woCit. whofe bufmefs ii to infpefl: the meafures of publick houfes. a. a lc-h(if. a'le-kon-ni'ir. The name of a plant. Obfolete. ALEHOUSE. ALEBERRY. pert. f. f.ad. f. ALEGAR.hot water. ALEXANDER'S FOOT. vigilant j brifk. al''-lcgz-an'-ders. ALEHOUSEKEEPER. antidotal. The quality of being alert. ALEHOOF. a'le-nite. ALECOST. pertnefs. ALEXANDRINE. al-legz-an'-drln. a le-wifc. a-lcrt'. ALEXANDERS. and fops of bread. ALERT. ALEBREWER. The name of rai herb. ALECONNER. ALEKNIGHT. Soaked in ale. A kind of verfe borrowed from the French. Sour ale. f. f. An ofHccr in the city of London. firft ufed in a poem called Alexander. ALERTNESS. A pot-comprinion. ALEWIFE. A tipling-houfe. ^le-houfe. a'le-bro-ur. ALEX:PHARMICK. a-lenk'th. ALENGTH. a Ic-ber-ry. . a. f. al'-le-gur. One that piofcfies to brew ale. f. f. f. a-lem'-bik. al"-legz-an'-dcrsfut'. f. The name of an herb. f. A veffel ufed in dittilling. At full length. a'ie-houfe-kc'-pur. Groundivy. petulant. and then fermenting the liquor. f. He that keeps ale publickly to fell. f. A woman that keeps an alehoufe.

al-j!f'-fik. RelatALGEBRAICK. ad. a. ALGEBRAICAL. nourifliing. To ALIENATE. in law. ALIENATE. a. A foreigner. al'-jid. f. a. ) f. A Latin word. Nutritive. al-je-bri'-y-kal.'ig otherwifc. A perfon that underftands or pradtifes the fcicnce of algebra. ALIBLE. Cold. al'-go-rizm. v. ALIEN. not allied to. That which produces cold. a 1-gates. ALIEN. Arabick ALGORITHM. . a'-lyen.ithdrav/ the heart or afFeftions. A peculiar kind of arithmetick. dl-ja-bri' -Ik. a'-lyen. or not of the fame family or land. ALGATES. On any terms j although. Obfolete. d'-lye-nke. 7 ALEXITERICK. Extreme cold. chMnefs. ALGIDITY. cold. fignif) i. ALIAS. That of which the property may be transferred. eflrangcd from. firangcr to. f.d to imply the fcience of numbers. ALGIFIC. chill. not a denifon. a. \ words uf. j ^'' That which drives away poifoii. a. Withdrawn from. al'-je-bra. ALGID. f. an alien is one born in a ftrange country. al -gor.ALEXITERTCAL. f. \ ing to algebra. al'-libl. a -lye-nate. ALGEBRAIST. a. a. al'-g6-n'tlTm. a ftraiiger. ALGORISM. ALGOR. and never enfranchifed. ALGEBRA. tov. Foreign.-r'-rlk. ALIENABLE. a'-lyas. a -lyc-nabl. To transfer the property of any thing to another . Chilnefs. al-jc--bra'-ift. ad. ai-j!d'-dy-ty. ? a. a-lek-fy-t<. f. a-lek-fy-ter'-ry-kAl.

al'-ly-mun-ny. as. ' To ALIGHT. ALIQUOT. al-ly-quant. ALIMONIOUS. Nouriflnnc-nt. three is an aliquant of ten. in the fame manner. up the number exaftly . ALIMENTAL. a-lyc-na'-fhun. which. ad. That which nourifhes. to fall upon. a. ALIMENTARINESS. four times three making twelve. ALIMENTARY. al-ly-mo-nyus. ALIMENT. With rcfcmblancc. ALIMENTATION. ALIMONY./LIENATION. ALIQUANT. will never make . f. thrice three being nine. by the fentence of the ecclefiaftical court. al-ly-jnei/-. al'-ly-quot. a. al'-ly-mtnt. nutriment. Thatwhich has A L K ALL ha? the quality of aliment. which. The quality of nourifhing. The quality of. a.f. Parts of a number. f. ALIKE. the flatc of being alienated . ALISH. Refembling ale. v. a. al-ly-men-ta'-fliun. f. f. fuch as will exaftly meafure it without any remainder : as. al-ly-mcn -til. that which has the power of nourifliing. is allowed to ithe wife. a -lifli. upon the account of reparation. however repeated. that which nourlfhes. a. a. Legal proportion of the hufband's eftate. three is an aliquot part of twelve. That which belongs to aliment. food. a. Aliquot parts of any number or quantity. To come down . change of affection. The afl of transferring property . a-li'ke. al-ly-men'-ta-ry. a-lft. .being alimentary.ta-r>'-nefs.

the beft man ali\e. aci'ive . ALL-BEARING. v. ALL-CONQUERING. a. a. al. a. it is ufed to add an emphafis . al'-ki-net. wholl}'. a. Any fubflance. a. ALKALESCENT. produces fermentation. All health. a. altogether. a That which fubducs every thing. A confeaion whereof the kermes berries are the biiiis. a-li've. unextinguifhed. al-kal'-lv-zaie. comjdctely . ALKERMES. a liquor. The whole number. That which eats up eveiy thing. ALKALINE. A low game at cards. ALL.lant. al'-ka-line. The acl of alkalizating. not dead . ALL-CHEERING. a l-f6"rz. a"l-de-vou'-ring. d 'l-c6nk'-ke-rlng. The name of a j. a. a 'l-be'-ring. il-ker'-mez. Quite. al-ka-les'-sent. f. To ALKALIZATE. al'-ka-hel^. In the ftate of life. f. al-kil'-l^-zlte. ALKAHEST. ALlIhAIL. f.ALIVE. ALL. undeftroyed. a. . An univerfal diffolvent. ALL. al-kd-Iy-zi'-flian. ALL-DEVOURING. Omniparous. a' 1-tfhe -ring. That which has the qualities of alkali. f. To make alkaline. every one. cheerful. fprightly . ALKALI. f. dl-hi'l. a. That which has the qualities of alkali. f. when mingled with acid. That which gives gayety to all. a 1. ALKALIZATE. f. ALKANET. ALLFOURS. ever}' part. a 1. ad. That which has a tendency to the properties of an alkali. played by t%vo. al'-ka-ly. which. The whole . ALKALIZATION. every thing. as. f. the whole quantity.

al-la'. ALL ALL ALLAYER. That beholds every thing. ALL-SUFFICIENT. a 1-v/i ze. Affirmation. The term near AU-Hiints. f. The pcifon or thing which has the power or quality of allaying. PolTeft of infinite wifdom. the thing alleged or af- . ALL-SEEING. f. That which has tiie power of allaying. abates the predominant qualities of that with which it is mmgled. The time about All-faints day. f. f. ALL.ALL-HALLOWN. to quiet. fo as to abate its qualities . a. that they may wear lefs . the fecond of November. i"l-jud'-jing. ALL-KNOWING. v. ALLAYER. i 1-haMun. a'i-se'-Ing. A fpecies of ironwort. a 1-he 1. ALLAY. a. To ALLAY. That which has the fovereign right of judgment. all wife. i'l-hal'-l6-tide. ALL SOULS DAY. to pacify. Omnifcient. any thing which. a. a. being added. to join any thing to another. a l-no'-ing. ALLAYMENT. f. a. to make it fitter for coinage . f. ALL-HEAL.JUDGING. i'l-fif-flfli'-ent.V-{hun. to reprefs. or the firft of November. f. al-la'-ur. The day on which fupplications are made for all fouls by the church of Rome. al-la . The metal of a bafer kind mixed in coins. a. l"l-Co'\z-di' . declaration. ALL-HALLOWTIDE. al-kV-ment. Sufficient to every thing. to harden them. To mix one metal with another. ALL-WISE. ALLEGATION. f. al-le-g.

a. ALLEVIATION. ALLEGIANT. al-le-gor'-rl-kal-ly. to foften. a plea. al-lC-vyA'-fiiun. f. PraifeGod. al-ledzh'-ur. ad. After an allegorical manner. ALLELUJAH. al-le-gor'-r'-kil. a. al-lcdzh'-mcnt. a. To turn into allegory. f. v. as in Milton. to maintain . In the form of an allegory. or fault extenuated. The fame with allegation. The duty of fubjeds to the government. f. ALLEGORICK. al -ly. Loyal. ALLEGEABLE. f. to declare. relation by marriage . To ALLEVIATE. f. v. to eafe. That which may be alleged. al-le-lo'-ya. f. not literal. al-le'-vyitc. a. f. a league . al-ledzh'. ALLEGIANCE. Not real.firmed . not literal. al-le'-jans. The act of making light. al-le-gor'-rlk. To ALLEGE. al'-le-gur-ry. a. A word denoting in mufick a fprightly motion. than is contained in the words literally taken. To ALLEGORIZE. ALLEGEMENT. ALLEGORICALLY. f. He that alleges. ALLEY. ALLEGORY. A figurative difcourfe. to plead as an excufe or argument. A walk in a garden . an excufe. ALLEGER. al-ledzh'-able. al-le'-gro. conformable to the duty of allegiance. a. the pcrfons allied to each other. It originally means gay. a paffage in towns narrower than a fireet. The flate of connection with another by confederacy. f. a. A word of fpirltual exultation . v. ALLEGRO. relation by any form of kindred . that by which any pain is eafed. To affirm. a!-ll -dns. al-le'-jant. . ALLIANCE. al'-le-go-rf'ze. to form an allegory. in which fomething other is intended. To make light. ALLEGORICAL.

to give each hi» fhare. al-lov/. a. to incite. The aft of tying together . al-l5-ku'-lhun. a. v. The ad of ftriking one thing againft another. To admit . and addition of it to the account. That whidi is granted to any in a diltribution. al-lot'. ALLISION. The crocodile. to diftribute. ALLIGATOR. ALLODIAL.ALLICIENCY. f. al-l6'-dyal. al-lot'-tl-ry. the admiflion of an article in reckoning.y to . f. f. f. formed of feveral ingredients of difFerent value. the fhare. f. PofTeffion held in abfolute independence. al-low'-abl. f. ALLOCATION. . al-l6t'-ment. The part. al-ly-gi'-fhun. ToALLOO. al'-ly-gdte. To diftribute by lot . to permit . To ALLOT. ALLOTTERY. f. a. ALLOWABLE. A pafs or thruft with a rapier. f. independent. v. al-llzh'-un. To tie ot^ thing to another. a. al'-ld-kwy. a. ALLOCUTION. to give to. to p^. al'-ly-ga-tur. Al-lS'-dyum. to grant. v. The ad of fpeaking to another. al-lundzh'. ALLONGE. al-lo-ki'-fhun. al-lo'. f. to make abatement. ALLODIUM. the arithmetical rule that teaches to adjuft the price of compounds. f. ALLOQUY. without any acknowledgment of a lord paramount. To ALLIGATE. not forbidden. The power of attrading. To ALLOW. to yield . f. To fet on. al-le'-fyen-fy. Not feudal. There are no allodial lands in England. a. The act of putting one thing to another . This name is chiefly iifed for the crocodile of America. ALLIGATION. lawful. v. The a£i of fpeaking to another. to grant . That which may be admitted without contradiction . ALLOTMENT.

The quality of being allufive. a fum granted weekly or yearly. diminution. ALLUSIVENESS. ALLUMINOR. ALLUSION. Bafer metal mixed in coinage . exemption from prohibition. without the direit mention. al-lu'-vyun. SanSion. ALLUSIVE. an appointment for any ufe. ad. To have fome reference to a thing. al-lu'-slv-ly. al-Iu'de. ALLOWANCE. abatement. Hinting at fomething. f. v. Enticer. an implication. To entice to any thing. To ALLUDE. permillion . f. ALLUREMENT. To ALLURE. Enticement. al-lu'-slv. a. ALLOY.al-lii'-rmg-nefs. A L M A L O cence . a!-low'-ans. f. f. al-lu're-ment. f. al-lii're. One who colours or paints upon paper or parchment. ALLUVION. inveigler. f.al-low'-abl-n(:-fs. enticingly. al-ld'-rmg-ly. v. al-kV-my-nur. ALLLfRER. f. f. al-loy'. temptation. abatement from the ftri£l rigour. A hint. n. a. Lawfulncfs. ad. In an allufive manner. liH ceotc . as a ftipcnd. temptation by propofing pleafure. f. ALLURINGNESS. al-lii'-zhun. Enticement. al-ld'-siv-nefs. f. The carrying of any thing to fomething elfe by the motion of the water . al-lu'-rur.ALLOWABLENESS. In an alluring manner. . ALLUSIVELY. ALLURINGLY. the thing carried by water.

f. a l-man-dine. . The place where alms are diftributed. or confederacy . al-m! -ty. f. a 1-ma-nak. a'-mund. al-ly'. Of unlimited power. The two glands of the throat . A circle drawn parallel to the horizon. f. the tonfils. An hofpital for the poor. a'mz-baf-klt. one of the attributes of God. al'-mo-ner. ALMANACK. a. friendfhip. a'mz-glv-ur. " What is given in relief of the poor. f. a'mz. ALMACANTER. a'mz-ded. ALMS. ALMSGIVER. to make a relation between two things. ALMONDS. al-ma-can'-tur. ALMONER. ALMOND. f. or confederacy. ad. ALMIGHTY. al-ma-can'-turz{laf'. The nut of the almond tree. An infirument ufcd to take obfervaticns of the fun. One united to fome other by marriage. f. v. friendfhip. f. ALMACANTER's STAFF. ALMOST. ALMOND TREE. f. ALMSDEED. omnipotent. ALMIGHTINESS. He that fupports others by his charity. ALMONRY. A charitable gift. coarfer and lighter than the oriental. The bafket in which provifions are put to be given away. Nearly. al-mo'ft. Omnipotence. f. A calendar. ALMANDINE. al-nn -ty-nes. f. f. f. a. The officer of a prince. al-ly'. a'mz-hous. To unite by kindred. employed in the diftribution of charity. f. about the time of its rifmg and fetting. a'-mundz. well nigh. f. al'-miin-ry. ALMSBASKET. A ruby.To ALLY. ALLY. ALMSHOUSE. It ha* leaves and flowers very like thofe of the peach tree. a'-mund-tre. f.

ALOETICAL. il-5-et'-y-kal. with the wick in the midfl. f. ALOOF. a-l6'f. ALOFT. The firft letter in the Greek alphabet. A meafarer by the ell j a fworn officer. f. prep. ALMUG-TREE. ALPHA. Unreafonablcncfs . ALNAGAR.-id. A tree mentioned in fcripture. ALOW. a-la'ft. ALNAGE. f. without company. with a great noife. ALOES. A precious wood ufed in the Eafl for perfumes. Confifting chiefly of aloes. a. al-nit. onward . ad. ALNIGHT. whofe bufinefs formerly was to infpedt the affize of woollen cloth. al'-fa. ALT ALU ALONG. forward. ad.ALMSMAN. anfwering to our A . ALONE. Above. through any fpace mcafurcd lengthwifc. f. of which the bed fort is of higher price than gold . abfurdity. f. f. a. in the air. ALONG. Alnight is a great cake of wax. al-o-jy. folitarv. ALOGY. ad. al'-mug-tre. not aloft. therefore ufed to fignify the firft. a tree which grows in hot countries. a medicinal juice extradled from the common aloes tree. a-la'ft. al'-6-ez. A man who lives upon alms. On high. a'mz-man. al'-na-gar. a-lo'. Single . al'-naje. Atadiftance. in company with. a-long'. ALOFT. . Loudly. In a low place. . a-lo'ne. ad. f. Ell-meafure. ALOUD. f. a-loud'. At length .

f. al-£i-bet'-ty-kal-ly. controverfy. to fufier change. To become otherwife than it was. . ad. al-te-rant. ALTERABLY. a 1-t^-rable-nes. The letters. or dements of fpeech. ALTERCATION. ad. ALTARAGE. the table in Chriftian churches where the communion is adminiftered. ad. a. In fuch a manner as may be altered. Alfo. ALSO. ALS. Thatv/hlch h. to make otherwife than it is. f. al-ter-ka'-fh'm. a. Medicines called alterative. but gradually gain upon the conftkution. a. a l-tur. are fuch as have no immediate fcnfible operation. ALTERABLE. a. a l-tur. f. f. a. al'-fa-bet. Acting by turns. f. The place where offerings to heaven are laid . ALREADY. ALTAR. To ALTER. ALTERATION. f. ALPHABETICALLY. ALTAR-CLOTH.is the power of producing changes. To change. likewife. According to the feries of letters. al'-te-ra-tlv. als'. ad. a l-tur. Theaflcf altering or changing . To ALTER. ALTERANT. al-fa-bet'-ty-kal.ALPHABET. ad. ALTERATIVE. al-te-ru-fhiin. a 1-tar-aje. The quality of being alterable. a l-fo. al-ter'n. ALPHABETICAL. The cloth thrown over the altar in churches. a. At this prefent time . f. That which may be altered or changed. to be changed. dl'-tl-rab-ly. ALTERABLENESS. n. ALTERN. the change made. In a manner. ^ 1-te-rablc. According to the order of the letters. Debate. v. dl-red'-dy. An emolument from oblations at the altar. d'l-tur-cloth. v. before the prefent.

ad. f. al-tcr'-na-tlv-!. however. ALTERNATIVELY. The reciprocal fuccefTion of things. By turns. a. ad. ALTERNATELY. Adion performed by turns. fituation with regard to lower things . a.4l-tu-g<:th'-<:r. al'-ii-dcl. Being by turns. f. Notwithftanding. ALTHOUGH. ALTERNATIVENESS. ALUDEL. f.ALTERNACY. ad. f. High founding. Thechoice given of two things. f. reciprocally. al-ter'-na-tiV. Pompous language. Height of place. al-ter'-nit-Iy. f. fpace meafurcd upward . the elevation of any of the heavenly bodies above the horizon . The art of taking or meafuring altitudes or heights. al-t!s'-s6-nant. al-tir'-na-fy.'it. f. ALTOGETHER. without exception. ALTERNATIVE. conj. fitted into one anothcc without luting. al'-ty-tiid. The quality or ftate of being alternative. ALTITUDE. f. ALTISONANT. al-tll'-ld-kwens. ALTILOQUENCE. ALUM. Reciprocal fucceffion. f. ALTERNATION. ALTERNATE. al-ter-nate. Completely. In reciprocal fucccffion. reciprocal. of . A kind of mineral fak. f. ALTERNATENESS. . v. zUth'-rA-xf. ALTLMETRY. Aludcls are fubliming pots ufed in chemiftry. f.-. al-ter'-n. a!-tcr'-nat-nec. height of excellence . al-thd'. highcft point. To ALTERNATE. al-t'm'-me-try. al-t'T-ni'-fhun. to change one thing for another reciprocally. fo that if one be rejected. ALTERNITY. without redriclion. The quality of being alternate. the other mufl be taken. Toperform alternately. a. al-ter'-na-tlv-nes. ai -h'lm. viciffitude. pompous in Ibund.

with \'igour. AMALGAM.AMASMENT. a-mas'-ment. f.illy. A perfon who writes what another dictates. A heap. . Bitternefs. AMAIN. in poetry. f. To AMALGAMATE. Relating to alum. f. al-lum'-my-nus. The mixture AMALGAMA. AM. The name of a plant. AMARITUDE. The aft or praftice of amalgamating metals. AMABILITY. a-mdl-ga-ma'-fhun. AMARANTH. ALWAYS. am'-a-rantti. a-man-u-en'-s!s. a 1-waz'. a-mal'-gam. Confiding of amaranths. without v. AMANUENSIS. or confifting of alum. am'-a-dot.oriation. f. a-mar'-ry-tud. To unite metals with quickfilver. The firft perfon of the verb To be. f. a. Perpetu. throughout all time . AMADOT. co. A fort of pear. am'. n. a-mal'-ga-mate. a-mi-bU'-ly-ty. ALUM- A M A A M B ALUM-STONE. A fort of pear. ^ of metals procured by amalgamation. an imaginary flower unfading. AMADETTO. 7f. The acl of fending on a meffage. an . f. v. ALUMINOUS. AMARANTHINE. a. Lovelincis. al'-lum-ftone. a-ma-det'-to. A ftonc or calx ufed in furgery. ad. f. With vehemence. a-ma'n. a-mnl -ga-ma.'iftantly. am-a-ran'-tfiin. AMALGAMATION. a-man-da'-fhun. AMANDATION. ad.an acid tafie. f. f. f.

A perfon fent in a public manner from one fovereign power to another. ad. a-ma ze. v. EmbafTy.Gon.ne heap or mafs . with amazement. but from fomc diflcmperature in the inner parts. To terrify. AMBASSADRESS. am'-a-tur-ry. AMAZEMENT. occafioning the rcprcfentations of flies and dufi floating before the eyes. f. The ftate of being amazed.accumulation. to put into confufion with wonder . part. AMBASSADE. aftonifhing. AMBASSADOUR. a-ma'z-cd-ly. n. confu. To AMATE. To a degree that may excite aftonifhment. AMAZING. AMATORY. confufion. am-ba'-gez. horrour. Net in ufe. am'-a-zun. wonder at an unexpected event. To AMASS. f. Aflonifhment. The . f. f. a-ma'z-ing. f. To AMAZE. Wonderful. a-ma'z-ed-nes. am-bas'-sa-dur. v. AMBAGES. 6 AMAZEDLY. Confufedly. not from any vifible defeft in the eye. extreme fear. a. to ftrike with horrour. AMAZINGLY'. to add one thing to another. a-ma ze. extreme dejection . AMAZEDNESS. f. am-baf-sS'de. cither of fear or wonder. To confufe with terrour . Relating to love. AMAZE. a-m. f. f.go. a-ma'z-ment. height of admiration .Vz-lng-ly. AMAUROSIS. a multiplicity of words. a. a-mas'. a-ma-ro-sk f. The Amazonswere a race cf women famous for valour . a-ma te. v. to put into perplexity. wonder. A dimnefs of fight. ad. f. To collect together into o. Confufed apprehenfion. a virr. a. A circuit of words. AMAZON. am-bas'-sa-dres.

am'-bur-tre. f. f. uncertainty of fignification. am'-bur-fed. AMBIDEXTROUS. A man who has equally the ufe of both his hands . The quality of being able equally to ufe both hands . am'-bur-drlnk'. am-by-gd'-I-ty. f. a woman fent on a meffage. am'-by-gu. AMBER. AMBERTREE. f. am'-baf-saje. A yellow tranfparent fubftancc of a gummous or bituminous confidence. AMBER-SEED. a. AMBER-DRINK. f. . An entertainment.lady of an ambalTadour. ufed both as a perfume and a cordial. . f. AAIBIENT. f. am'-bj-ent. praclifing orvboth fides. am-by-dex'-ter. Having A M B A M E ing. AMBER. am-by-dcx-ter'-ry-ty. f. A fragrant drug that melts almod like wax. Surrounding. f. Refcmbles millet. encom palling. AAIBIDEXTROUSNESS. am'-bur-gris. AMBIDEXTER. a.\m-by-dcx'-trus. double dealing. AMBASSAGE. AMBIGU. with equal facility. confifting of a medley of difhes. Doubtfulnefs of meaning . Confiding of amber. double dealing. f. am'-bur. AMBERGRIS. The quality of being ambidextrous. a. in party difputcs. An embafly. a man who is equally ready to aift on either fide. f. am'-bur. the uCc of either hand . AMBIGUITY. Drink of the colour of amber. A fhrub whofe beauty is in its fmall evergreen leaves. AMBIDEXTERITY. am-by-dex'-trufnes.

doubtfully. to pace . am'-bling-ly. The defire of preferment or honour . ad. In an ambiguous manner. to walkdaintih'AMBLE. AAIBILOGY. To move upon an amble. the name of a plant. f. The place v/hcre alms are diftributed . . and utcnfils for houfekeeping. An cafy pace. a. f. AMBROSIAL. ad. am-bro'-fhal. f. Uncertainty of meaning . am bl. The quality of being ambitious. AMBLINGLY. are kept. a. AMBITION. f. f.AMBIGUOUS. AAlBirUDE. the defire of any thing great or excellent. am-b!{h'-un. AMBIGUOUSNESS. am-big'-u-uf-nes. am-big'-u-us. am'-by-tiide. duplicity of fignification. f. am'-bry. f. f. A-MBITIOUSNESS. a. With eagernefs of ad\ancement or preference. am -bit. Doubtful. f. a. Seized or touched with ambition. Ufing ambiguous expreffions. AMBRY. am'z-a'fe. The compafs or circuit of any thing. AMBITIOUS. A pacer. am-bll'-ld-gy. tomovceafily . having two meanings . The aft of walking. The imaginary food of the gods . AMBIGUOUSLY. Partaking of the nature or qualities of ambrofia. ufing doubtful expreffions. AMBILOQUOUS. f. aces. afpiring. AMBITIOUSLY. circuit. am-bil'-lo-kwus. To AMBLE. am-blfh'-uf-nes. AMBULATION. dcfirous of advancement. am bl. am-blih'-uf-ly. AMBROSIA. v. am'-bliir. Talk of ambiguous fignification. f. f. Compafs. AMBIT. am-blfli'-us. am-blg'-u-uf-ly. A double ace. the place where plate. With an ambling movement. am-bro'-fha. am-bu-lii'-fhun. AMBLER. AMBS-ACE. ad. delicious. n.

AMBUSTION. furprize. f. A private poll. f. AMENANCE. a. the ftate of lying iit wait. A bloody wart oit a horfe's body. the correction of an crrour committed in a procefs. am-bif-kade. v. by which. AMBUSH. we. in order to furprife. am-bis'-tfliin. by lying in wait . v. Placed in am^ bufh. fubjeft fo as to be liable to account. ^< AMBUSCADE. ^I AMENDS. a-me'-nabl. AMBUSCADO. behaviour. a fcald. A burn. which we call enamelled. AMEL. a-mc'-nans. f. To grow better. Coiidud. f. f. a. .atterwlth which the variegated works are overlaid. am'-bu'-ry. A privateftation in which men lie to furprife others. a-mcn'. A change from bad for the better . at the end of a creed. am'-mel. The perfon that amends any thiiig. recovery of health . A temi. Ambufii. a-men'-dur. mean. in order to fall unexpectedly upon an enemy . AMBUSHED.as the power or faculty of walking. n. a-mend'. fo be it . To AMEND. ad. reformation of life. to change any thing that is wrong. am"-bu-fa-tur'-ry. am-buf-ka'-do. AMBUSHMENT. The m. f. at the end of a prayer. To AMEND. to reform the life. AMENABLE. to reftore pafTages in writers which the copiers are fuppofed to have depraved. a.i-mcnd'. Refponfible. The poll where foU diers or afiaffins are placed. in law. a. To correft. That which h. f. fo it is. AMEURY. am'-bufii-ment. am'-bulli-cd. AMENDER. AMEN. am'-bufli.ufed in devotions. f.AMBULATORY. the act of furprifinganother. f. . f. a-mend'-ment. AMENDMENT.

am-c-tlris'-tin. worthy to be loved . a'-myabl-nefs. In a friendly way. In the midft. a-men'-nl-ty. furrounded by . AMICABLENESS. Out of method. a-mer'-fcr. goodwill. f. A precious ftone of a violet colour. a-mis'. am'-mis. Two aces thrown at the fame time on two dice. Agreeablenefs of fituation. pretending love. a. am'-e-ttllft. f. Lovelinefs. fhewing love. a-mid ft. ^ prep. irregular. f. kind. wrong. AMICABLY. AMENITY. a-merY-munt. AMIABLY. The pecunfey punifhment of an offender. am'-my-kabl. a-mer'fe. f. To punifli with a fine or penalty. AMERCEMENT. i mingled with. Friendlinefs. He that fets a fine upon any mifdemeanour. ad. ad. AMID. middle.A M M AMP AMENDS. a-meiid'z. a-mid'. am'-my-kabl-nes. a'mz-a'ce. f. f. . a. bordering on purple. power of raifing love. AMICABLE. AMIABLE. a. Friendly. AMIDST. a-me-tRid'-y-kaU a. f. Faultily. AMES-ACE. Lovely. am'-my-kab-ly. a'-myab-ly. AMETHYST. AMICE. AMIABLENESS. a'-myabl. Refembling an amethyft. pleafing. a. To AMERCE. among. criminally. Pvccompenfe. AMISS. Such a manner as to excite love. f. compenfation. AMETHYSTTINE. f. The firfl: or undermoll: part of a prieft's habit. v. AMERCER. AMETHODICAL. ad.

a. A gum . AMORT. f. f. a-mor-ty-za -fhun. AMOROUS. a-mo'rt. a-mor'-tiz-ment. a-mung'. ad. f. An aft of oblivion. To alien lands or tenements to ^y corporation. am'-ir-us-ly. am-mS-m'-a-kal. f. ad. A fort of fruit. fond. Military ftorcs. An inamorato. a-mo'-rize. am-mu-nlfh'-un. ^ brane with which the foetus in the womb is immediately covered. ) f. ? AMORTIZEMENT. Lofs. a. Enamoured. am-mo-nyak. am'-nyon. S ' The right or aft of transferring lands to mortmain. AMITY. AMNESTY. Depreffed. n. a-mlt'. a fait. am'-ur-us. a. Fondly. fpiritlefs. AMNION. AMONGST. TheinnermoftmemAMNIOS. am'-mi-ty. . am-mA-nUh'-unbred'. lovingnefs. a-mls'-Aun. To AMORISE. Mingled with. am'-ur-uf-nes. AMONG. AMMONIAC.not according to the perfedtion of the thing . To lofe. AMOROUSNESS. f. Fondnefs. AMOMUM. AMISSION. AMMUNITION. a-mungft'. impaired in health. f. Friendfhip. am'-nef-ty. Having the properties of ammoniac fait. a gallant. AMORIST. am'-o-rlft. fo as to make part of the number. f. J conjoined with others. v. am'-nyos. AMMUNITION BREAD. v. f. AMOROUSLY. f. AMMONIACAL. Bread for the fupply of armies. a-mo'-mum. 1 prep. naturally inclined to love. lovingly. To AMIT. belonging to love. AMORTIZATON.

unlimited. An afFair of gallantry. to move. Difcourfc of uncertain meaning. To enlarge. To remove from a poft or ftation . To AMOUNT. That which can live in two elements. liberal. a-mo've. a. AMPHIBOLOGICAL. f. A building in a circular or oval form. without parfimor. Doubtful. a-mo'r. f. difi'ufive. am'pl. not contracted. a. f. TofTcd from one to another. am-fy-tlte'-atre. To AMPLIATE. am-fy-bol'-a-jy. to remove. AMOUR. liberalit)'.y . AMPHIBIOUS. Large. f. an intrigue. great in bulk .^NA.To AMOVE. extended . AMPHN AMU ANA AMPHISB. n. a. A fcrpcnt fuppofed to have two heads. v. a. . without reftridion . The quality of being able to live in different elements. Lnrgcncfs. a-mou'nt. wide. AMPHIBOLOGY. f. to extend. The fum total. AMPLENESS. am-fif-be'-na. AMPHIBOLOUS. a. am'pl-nefs. v. having its area encompafTed with rows of feats one above another. to alter. v. AMOUNT. A^IPLE. am-f::'-b6-lodzh'-y-kal. AMPHITHEATRE. am-flb'-yus. a-mou'nt. AMPHIBIOUSNESS. f. am-flbCbo-Ius. Im-flb'-yuf-nes. large. f. am'-ply-dte. a. To rife to in the accumulative quality.

f. cntertainmcjit. a. To lay one's felf out in difFufion . to improve by new additions. a. a. AMUSIVE. copioufly. to deceive by artful management. a-mlg'-da-lite. AMXISER. copioufnefs. v. Largenefs. To AMPLIFY. or other part of the body. v. to engage the attention . One. Enlargement. am'-ply-fy. greatnefs . Refem^ bling almonds. To cat off a limb. AMPLY. am'-u-lct. AMYGDALINE. ad. f. to form pompous reprefen tat ions. f. to exaggerate any thing. To AMPUTATE. am'-pu-tate. any. liberally. ad. A charm . To entertain the mind with harmlefs trifling . abundance. f. f. a-mu'ze. . a thing hung about the neck. difiufenefs. to amplify. for preventing or curing a difeafe. To enlarge . n. article. An. f. extenfionj exaggerated reprefentation. . a. The operation of cutting ofF a limb. He that amufes. exaggeration . v. AMYGDALATE. a-mu'-s!v. To AMUSE. am-pllf'-y-kite. That which has the power of amufing. am-ply-fy-ka'-fhun. or fome. Enlargement. AMULET. AMPLIFICATION. a-mu'ze-mcnt. a. AMPUTATION.AMPLIATION. To AMPLIFICATE. To AMPLIFY. Largely. am-pd-ta'-fhim. One that exaggerates. but with lefs emphafis . a-mu'-zur.im'-ply-tude. am-ply-a'-fliun. am'-ply. a. f. AMPLITUDE. f. am'-ply'-fi-er. To enlarge. am'-ply-fy. AMUSEMENT. That which amufes. v. an'. v. a-m!g'-dA-line. AMPLIFIER. Made of almonds.

A maker of anagrams. f. an'-a-gram. f. f. ANACATHARTICK. A monk. f. The quality of being analogical. ANAGRAMMATIST. an-a-klat' -iks. a. ANALOGICAL. ANACLATICKS. ANACHRONISM. an-nal'-lo-jize. Rcfemblancc be- ANA . n. ANAGRAMMATISM.il'-lo-jy. f. who leaves the convent for a more folitary life. an-a-grdm'-ma tize. an-a-l6dzh'-y-kal-ncs. corroborating. having fomething parallel. an-a-16dzh'-y-kal-y. a. dn-n. in an analogous manner. ANAGRAM. a. v. ad. ANALOGY. f. an-a-gram'-ma-tlft. an-a-gram'-ma-tlfm. ANALOGICALLY. an-a-l6dzh'-y-kal. an-a-di-pl6'-s!s. Reduplication : a figure in rhetorick. an-a-kamp'-t!k. an-a-lep'-tlk. an-a-ka-ttia'r-tlk. Ufed by way of analogy. ANALEPTICK. To ANAGRAMMATIZE. f. f. f. an-ak'-kr6-n!fm. an-nal'-lo-gus. ANADIPLOSIS. f. The a6t or practice of making anagrams. To explain by way of analogy. ANALOGICALNESS. an-ak'-6-rite. ANACAMPTICKS. ANACHORITE.ANACAMPTICK. In an annalogical manner. An er^ rour in computing time. or catoptricks. dioptricks. Any medicine that v/orks upwards. Having analogy. Refleaing. The doSrine of reflected light. ANALOGOUS. A conceit arifing from the letters of a name tranfpofed fo as to form fome other word or fentence. The doc^ trine of refradted light . a. v. To make anagrams. a. Comforting. To ANALOGIZE. or reflected. an-a-camp'-tlks. f.

a. an'-ark. An author of confufion. A fort of dropfy. Confufed. a.That which refolvcs any thing into firft principles . . an-attl'-e-ma. are poftponed. ANANAS. A figure. ANATHEMATICAL. perfpeclive projedion. in another. that which proceeds by analyfis.A N C twccn things with regard tofomc circumflances or effcds. it fliall appear deformed. an-n. ANARCH. where the whole fubftance is ftuffed with pituitous humours. an'-ar-ky. an-a-tfie-mat'-y-kal. A reparation of any compound into its fcveral parts . f. f. A figure whereby words which fhould have been precedent. ANAPHORA. a ftate without magiftracy. to its firft elements. an exzA reprefentation. f. ANALYTICAL. That which has the power of analyzing. ad. an'-:i-lyze. f. an-nal'-ly-sis. To ANALYZE. f.V-nas. a folution of any thing. That which has the properties of an anathema. ANARCHIAL. ANALYTICALLY.f. ANALYZER. a. f. ANAMORPHOSIS. without rule. ANASARCA. ANALYSIS. an'-a-ly-zur. f. To rcfulve a compound into its firft principles.if '-6-ra. a. A curfe pronounced by ecclefiaftical authority. Want of government. v. when fcveral claufes of a fentence are begun with the fame word. whether corporeal or mental. The manner of refolving compounds into the fimple conftituent or component parts. an-ar'-ky-al. ANATHEMA. an-a-l!t'-ty-kal-ly. ANARCHY. an-a-fa'r-ka. ANASTROPHE. f. an-. The pine apple.an-as'-tro-fL-. an-a-m6r-f6'-s!s. Deformation. f. an-a-lit'-ty-kal. fo that at one point of view.

an'-fcf-tr)'. r/n-tftien-try. any thing which confers ftability. Claimed from anceftors. an-at'-t6-m!ft. Antiquity of a family. ANCHOR. a. a ferles of anceftors . by means of difieftion. a. the nQ: of dividing any thing . the honour of defcent. The accumulation of intereft upon intereft. birth. a. To ANATHEMATIZE. f. an-attl"-e-ma-tl 'ze. an'-fif-trel. an-at'-to-my. to hold the fhip. ad. One from whom a perfon defcends. to lay any thing open diftinftly. ank'-ur. by being fixed to the ground . Producing ducks. n. In an anathematical manner. To ANCHOR. ANATOMICALLY. . an-a-tim'-I-kal-ly. f. To pronounce accurfcd by ecclefiaftical authority. a thin meagre perfon. ank'-ur. In an anatomical manner. Lineage. proceeding upon principles taught in anatomy. and by minute parts. ANCHENTRY. ANATOMICAL. He that ftudies the ftrufture of animal bodies. V. ANCESTOR. v. ANATOMY. an-at'-to-mize. an-a-tlf'-fe-rus. To diflccl: an animal . v. f. f. an-a-tfia-mat'-ykal-ly. the doctrine of the ftructiire of the body . The art of diffeeling the body . A heavy iron. properly ancienty. To ANATOMIZE. f. an-it'-t6-s!zm. ANCESTREL. a. ANATIFEROUS.ANATHEMATICALLY. ANATOiMIST. an-a-tom'-l-kal. ad. f. an'-fef-tur. a fkeleton . ANCESTRY. 9 ANATOCISM. Relating or belonging to anatomy . f. To caft anchor. a.

a duty paid for anchoring in a port. f. and'. old. ANCIENTRY. . not modern . to reft on. A reclufe. a ANCHORITE. ank'-ur-edzh. f. to ftop at. The Aug or ftreamer of a fhip. f. a'n-(hent-ly. a'n-flient: f. ad. ANDROGYNAL. or feafoning. ank'-6-rite. ANCILNT. A little fea-fifh. Old. an-tfh6'vy. conjunction. ANDIRON. much ufed by way of fauce. Antiquity. With two fexes. ank'-S-ret^ If.to lie at anchor. f. a'n-flient. rn-fhent-nefs. ANCIENT. f. partaking of both fcxcs. and -!-run. The honour of ancient lineage. part. ANDROGYNALLY. in which the fpit turns. The bonrer of a riag. a. The particle by which fentenccs or terms are joined. f. an-dr6g'-y-nal-ly. an-drog'-y-nal. Irons at the end of a fire-grate. Ground to caft anchor upon . d n-fhcnt-try. the anchors of a fhip . paft. ank'-ur-hdld. f. AND. in old times. ANCHOR-HOLD. fi'n-fhcjit. ANCHORED. A N G A N G ANCIENT. ANCIENTLY. a. ANCHORAGE. ANCHOVY.y hermit. Held by the anchor. ad. ank'-ur-red. ANCIENT. that has been of long duration . ANCIENTNESS . ANCHORET. The hold or faftnefs of the anchor. former. now enfign. Hermaphroditical . a.

a-nu'. fecret hifrory. f. f. f. Fulnefs of windings and turnings. An inftrument contrived to mcafure the wind. over againft. partaking of the nature of zngcls . about. in a new manner. f. ANGELICALNESS. Originally a meffenger. a-nent . ANGELSHOT. Chain {hot. a n-jel.ANDROGYNUS. a. belonging to angels. ANGER. an-jel'-y-kal. ANGELOT. Refembling angels. f. another time . a fpirit employed by God in human afFairs . An hermaphrodite. above human. f. ncvly. ad. an -e-mof-ko pe. f. Something yet unpublifhed . i n-jel-Ihot. an-drog'-y-nis. ANGELICAL. an-jel-y-ka. A mifical in. Angelical. ang'-gur.lrument. an-frak'-tftio-usnes. an'-je-!6t. ANGELICK. ANEMOSCOPE. Concerning. angels of darknefs . f. ANEMOGRAPKY. ANGELICA. ANEMOMETER. ANGEL. fomevvhat refembling a hitj. Excellence more than human. A difeafe of the arteries. Anger is uneafmcfs up- .an-jtr-ly-kd!-nes. an-jel'-lik. The defcription of the winds. an -u-rlzm. f. angel is fometimes ufed in a bad fenfe. The name of a plant. ANFRACTUOUSNESS. ANENT. f. Over again. in the ftile of love. a beautiful perfon J a piece of ancient money. a. f. f. ANECDOTE. prep. as. oppofite to. Sn-a-mig'-gri-fj-. an-em -o-ne. in which they become exceffively dilated. f. an-e-mom'-me-ter. A machine invented to foretel the changes of the wind. The wind flower. ANEW. Jn'-ek-dote. ANEMONE. ANEURISM. f.

f. ang'l. ang'-gly-sSzm. An Englift idiom. ANGUISH. ANGULARITY. f. ang'-gu-lar-ly. ANGERLY. v^ng-gy-og'-gra-fy. In an angry manner. In an angry manner. ANGLER. ang'-gur-Iy. to enrage. ANGIOGRAPHY. ang'-glur. painful. ANGUISHED. f.on receipt of any injury . a. ang'-gwifti. f. ing'l-rod. ANGLICISM. a. ANGRY. K ANGU- A N I . fmart of a fore. Th. To ANGER. ang-gu-lar'-I-ty. Having angles or corners. to try to gain by fomc infinuating artifices. To ANGLE. ANGLE-ROD. To provoke. Exceffively pained. ANGOEER. inflamed. A kind of pear. ang'-gu-lar. The quality of being angular. f. ang 1. ang'-gry. a. a. ang'-gri-ly. a. Exceffive pain either of mind or body. ang'-gw!fti-ed. ad. The ftick to which the fifliers line and hook are hung. ANGULAR. f. ad. ANGLE. With angles. v. ANGLE^ ang'l. An inftrument to take fifh. ang'-gur.Gfting of a rod. con. f. v. ANGRILY. f. Touched with anger j having the appearance of anger. He that fifties with an angle. ang'-go-ber. f. ad. ANGULARLY. A defcription of vefTels in the human body. fpace intercepted between two lines interfering each other. a line. To filh with a rod and hook . and a hook.

ANN ANGULARNESS. by way of contempt. In the night-time. ^ wom. a. ANIMALITY. f. an-y-mal'-l-ty. ANIMADVERSION. A living creature corporeal . f. ANIMADVERTER. ang'-gu-li-ted. The ad of panting. an-y-mal'-kule. an'-ll. Narrow. an'-y-mabl. f. we fay a ftupid man is an animal. That has the power of judging. ANIL. The old age of ANILITY. animal is ufed in oppofition to fpiritual. A fmall animal. ANIENTED. an-he-la'-fhi. To ANIMADVERT. ANHELOSE. n. an-y-mad-vcV-fhun. the ftate of being narrowed.n. a-nil'-ll-ty. f. a. To confider. f.in. The flate . f. an-he-lofe. ANGULOUS. ang'-gu-lir-ncs. ANIMADVERSIVE. ANIMALCULE. obfervation. ANGUST. He that pafTes cenfures. Reproof. That which may be put into life. to pafs cenfures upon. to obferve. a. Fruftrated. The quality of being angular. ad. Hooked. f. a-ni'tes. The fhrub from whofe leaves and ftalks indigo is prepared. ANHELATION. an-y-mid-ver'-tiir. fevere cenfure. f. a. The ad of making narrow. an'-y-mal. an'-y-mil. Out of breath. angular. an'-y-en-ted. an-guf-t4'-fhun. a. f. an-guft'. ftrait. ANIMAL. FormeJ with angles. an-y-mad-vert'. a. v. ANIMAL. ANGULATED. or obferves upon. That which belongs or relates to animals . 7 f. a. an-y-mad-ver'-siV. a. ANIMABLE. ANIGHTS. ANGUSTATION. a-nl le-nefs. ANILENESS. ang'-gu-lus.

ANNATS. an'-nats. v. a. ANNEXATION. Conjundion. an-y-mo'fe. an -nis. Lively. That which gives life. an-ne 1. ANKER. That has the power of giving life. ANIMATED. v. f. Hiftories digefted in the exaiSt order of time. to give powers to. ank'l-bdne. f. to make alive. a. an-y-ma'-fhun. f. dn'-y-ma-tcd. an'-y-ma-tiv. ANIMATION. ank'l. with large fweet fcented feeds. ANIMATE. ANISE. union. an-nek-sa'-fhun. to unite a fmaller thing to a greater. a. ANNEXION. ANKLE-BONE. Alive. pofllffing animal life. f. A liquid meafure the fourth part of the awm. Firft fruits. f. an-neks'. f. that which animates . ank'-ur. to heat any thing in fuch a manner as to give it the true temper. addition. Vehemence of hatred . To ANNEAL. To heat glafs. an'-y-mate. hot. a. Full of fpirit. f. an'-nalz. f. an'-y-ma-tur. Tigorous. a. paflionate malignity. ANNALS. an-y-mos'-sl-ty. ANIMATOR. To quicken. f. To unite to at the end . an'-na-lift. coalition. in'-y-mdte.of animal exiftence. a. A writer of annals. ANKL. The ad of an- . The joint which joins the foot to the leg. that the colours laid on it may pierce through . ANIMOSE. ANIMOSITY. the ftate of being enlivened. ANIMATIVE. The ad of animating or enlivening . to encourage. To ANNEX. a. f. A fpecies of apium or parfley. ANNALIST. To ANIMATE. to incite. f. v. f. an-nek'-lhun. part. The bone of the ankle.

v. the ftate of being reduced to nothing. A day celebrated as it returns in the courfe of the year . an'-no-lis. ANNOY. f. ANNOTATION. To publifli. an-nl'-h!-late. f. The adf of reducing to nothing. ANNOLIS. ANNIHILATION. an-noy'-anfe. ANNIHILABLE. a. to declare by a judicial fentence. To incommode. an-neks'-ment. The perfon that annoys. the thing annexed. to proclaim . To ANNOUNCE. an-ny-vcr'-fi-ry. To reduce to nothing . an-nou'nfe. f. a. an'-no-ta-tur. ANNIVERSARY. ANNIVERSARY. the ail of celebration of the anniverfary. ANNOYANCE. ANNOYER. a coramentator. An American animal. Injury. the aft of annoying. To ANNIHILATE. a. a.an-m'-hy-labl. ANNOTATOR.. note. That which annoys . an-no-ta'-fliin. f. an-ny-ver'-fa-ry. To ANNOY. Explication.like a lizard. an-noy'. f. A writer of notes. f. In the year of our Lord. f. molcftation. ANNEXMENT. Returning with the revolution of the year i annual. f. f. an-ni-hy-la'-fhun. to vex. to annul. an-noy'-ur. That which may be put out of exiftence. todeftroy. v. . v. an'-no-dom'-y-m. ANNO ANN A N S ANNO DOMINI.nexing. an-noy'. a. The ad of annexing .

ANNUAL. an'-nu-let. a-noint. an-nu'-y-ty. ANNULAR. f. To rub over with uncluous matter . an -nu-al. to reduce to nothing. f. f. to confccrate by unftion. ANOMALISM. a. ad. v. v. Having the form of a ring. every year. ANNUITY. a-nom'-i-lizm. a-noin-tur. in memory of the angel's falutation of the blelTcd virgin. a-nom-a-lls'-ty-kal. a yearly allowance. He that polTefTes or receives an annuity. f. That which has the power of mitigating pain. Irregular. A yearly rent to be paid for term of life or years . a. ANNUITANT. ANODYNE. To make void. irregularity. To add to a former number. an'-o-dyne. that which is reckoned by the year j that which lafts only a year. Addition to a former number. an'-nu-al-ly. folemnjzed on the twenty-fifth of March. To ANOINT. ANNULET. a. to nullify . an'-nu-lar. ANNUMERATION. a. a. an'-nu-la-ry. an-nun'-fy4te. v. a-nom'-a-lus. an-nu'-me-rke. ANNUALLY. a. a. an-nu-me-ra'-fhun. Anomaly. an-nul'. . an-nu'-y-tant. ANNUNCIATION-DAY. deviating from the general method or analogy • of things. f. ANOMALISTICAL. an-nun-fya'-fhunda. That which comes yearly . f. f. a. Having the form of rings. To ANNUL. To bring tidings. ANOMALOUS. a. To ANNUNCIATE. To ANNUMERATE. a. The day celebrated by the church. A little ring. The perfon that anoints. Irregular. Yearly. v. ANNULARY. ANOINTER.

. to be equivalent to. a-nom'-a-ly. obliged to give an account . Irregularly. ANSWERABLE. ANSATED. Having handles. an'-ser. with proper correfpoaJcnce .ANOMALOUSLY. a-no-rek'-fy. an'-fer. an-uth'-ur. ANOREXY. now and then. an'-6-my. to correfpond to. a. an'-sa-ted. f. To ANSWER. a-non'-y-muf-ly. Irregularity . correfpondent to . Inappetency. an'-fer-abl. equal to. f. a. Qiiickly. Wanting a name. ANSWER. a confutation of a charge. That to which a reply may be made. ad. ANON. ANSWERABLY. tofucceed. foon . ANOMALY. to give an account. Not the fame. to bear proportion to . an'-fer-ab-ly. a-non'-y-mus. To fpeak in return to a queftion . ANONYMOUSLY. a. ANONYMOUS. ANOMY. f. to appear to any call. or authoritative fummons. to fpeak in oppofition. ad. ad. or pofition . not one's felf. deviation from rule. a-nom'-a-lus-ly. f. v. a. ANOTHER. n. ANT ANT proportion . to be accountable for. That which is faid in return to a queflion. Breach of law. to fuit with. widely different. a-non . In due proportion . fuitab!>-. to produce the wifhed event . any other. one more. Without a name. to fatisfy any claim or petition . to ftand as oppofite or correlative to fomething elfe. ad. proportionate to .

an-te-fe'-dent. To ANTAGONIZE. ■f. f. Ant-:'-ni-kl:i'-sIs. f. a. contrary to. an opponent . f. a. ANTEAKT. ANTBEAR. ANTECEDENT. A former aft. an-te-fe'-denfe. Good againft an apoplexy. the noun to . f. preceding. v. He that anfwers . ant-ar-tlTrit'-ik.ANSWERAELENESS. That which goes before. To ANTECEDE. ant'. Good againft the gout. The a>S or ftate of going before. to go before. a. To precede . One who contends with another. ANSWERER. ant'-bcr. Relating to file fouthern pole. ANTEAMBULATION. a. ANTECEDENCE. ANTARKTICK. ANTARTHRITICK. an-tig'-5-mze. it is alfo a returning to the matter at the end of a long parenthefis. An emmet. Int-i-po-plek'-tlk. ant-d-frO-dlt'-ik. v. an'-fer-abl-ncfs. Good againft the afthma. ANTASTHMATICK. f. An animal that feeds on ants. an-ta'rk-tlk. To contend againft another. ANTHILL. f. Going before. ANTECEDENT. ANT. ANTANAKLASIS. when the fame word is repeated in a different manner. ANTAPHRODITICK. a. a. an'-te-akt. A figure in rhetorick. The qunllty of being anfwerable. f. f. ANTAGONIST. if not in a contrary fignification . a.an-te-am-bu-la-fliun. The fmall protuberance of earth in which ants make their noils. ANTAPOPLECTICK. n. unt-af-mat'-lk. an-tAg'-o-nlft. an-te-fe'de. an'-scr-ur. in grammar. ant'^hiL f. f. dn-te-fc'-dcnt. Efficacious againft the venereal difeafe. he that manages the controverfy againft one that has written firft. A walking before. a pifmire.

A fore-tafte. One who goes before. 5 ANTECEDENTLY. f. Exifting before the deluge . Going before. a. A goat with curled or wreathed horns. a. ANTEPILEPTICK. ANTHELMINTHiCK. ANTELOPE. ANTEPAST. Being before noon. an-t£-f^s'-fur. Tiiat which was before the world. an-te -ryiir. ANTEMUNDANE. To prefer one thing to another. an-te-miin'-dane. an'-tc-iope. relating to things cxiftiiig before the deluge. To ANTEPONE. an'-te-paft. a. f. a.nach. Pillars of large dimenfions that fupport the front of a building. an'-tg-ditc. . an-te-pre-d!k'-amcnt. an'-tc-p6ne. f.an-tc-ftum'-uk. an-t:-d}-kV-vyan. dn-tS-me-rldzh'-an. f. A medicine againft convulfions. ANTEPREDICAMENT. ANTECPIAMDER.-in'-te-tfh-'m-bir. v. ANTEPENULT. a. ANTES. ant-ep-.--Iep-'tIk. a. the ftate of being befoie. a. ad. an"-ti-pa-nuk'. ANTEDILUVIAN. f. to date fomething before the proper time. The chamber that leads to the chief apartment. f. or leads another. Priority . ANTEMERIDIAN. an-tt-ry-Or'-y-ty. ANTECESSOR. To ANTEDATE. . ANTEMETICK. ANTERIOUR. Thelail fyllable but two. In-te-fe'-dent-ly. Something previous to the doiSlrine of the predicaments. Prsvioufly. f. an-thcl-mln'-tn'k. A cavity that leads into the fto. an'-tiz. ant-e-m^t'-lk. That has the power of preventing or flopping vomiting. a. To date earlier than the real time .which the relative is fubjoined. ANTERIORITY. v. ANTESTOMACH. f. f. a.

ANTHYPNOTICK. The dodrine of anatomy. To . A holy fong. f. a. dn-t^krlf-tfhdn'-ity. f. ANTHEM. an'-to-nyz-fJ're. v.an-tHrO-pif-ajy -nyan. ant-h!p-not'-ik. ANTHROPOSOPHY. ANTHROPOPHAGINIAN. n ANTI!RAX. f. A colleaion of flowers . Oppofite to ChrifHanity. an'-ty-t(ham-bur. f. ANTICHRISTIANISM. cannibals. an-tlTr6-p6f'-a-jy. f. a. Oppofition or contrariety to Chriflianity. f.That which kills worms. f. an-ttTrO-pol-'-O-jy.^. The knowledge of the nature of man. ANTHROPOPHAGY. ANTICHRISTIANITY. Corruptly written for antechamber. ANTIACID. A ludicrous word. ANT ANT ANTHRAX. a. ANTICHRISTIAN. an-ttTr6-p6f'-a-ji. Alkali. . a colleflion o/^evotions . an-tls'-fy-plte. Contrariety to Chriftianity. ANTHONY'S FIRE. f. an -them. an-tlTol'-t. ANTHROPOLOGY. Man-eaters. To ANTICIPATE. That which has the power of preventing deep. ANTICHAMBER. an'-ttiraks. an-tlTr5-p6s'-o-fy. f. f. ANTHOLOGY. f. formed by Shakefpeare from anthropophagi. an-ty-is'-ld. an-t>'-kns'-tfh'm. the quality of eating human flefh. A kind of cryfipelas. A fcab or blotch which burns the fkin. ANTHROPOPHAGI. f. f.an-t^-kris'-tfhI-nlfm. a colledion of poems.

A medicine given to expel poifon. f. f. as if it really was .take fomething fooner than another. Odd. ANTICKLY. fo as to prevent him . a. an-ty-co'rt-ycr. The act of taking up fomething before its time. Having the power or quality of counteradling poifon. ANTICOil. ANTICOURTIER. ANTIFEBRILE. an'-tik. f. ANTIMONIAL. Good againft fevers. Againft government by a fingle perfoji. . an'-ty-dote. ANTIMONARCHYCAL. ANTIDOTAL. an"-ty-d6'-tal. a buffoon. an'-ty-mun-ny. an-ty-nl-frlt'-Ik. A preternatural fuelling in a horfe's breaft. The complement of the logarithm of a fine. to foretafte. or take an impreflion of fomethine. ANTICK. ad. ANTICLIMAX. ANTINEPHRITICK. an.an'-ty-k6r. ANTICONVULSIVE. A fentence in which the laft part is lower than the firft. ANTILOGARITHM. ridiculoudy wild. to preclude. One that oppofes the court. f. f. foretafte. Good againft difcafes of the reins and kidneys. an-t. ^ji-ty-Iig'-a-rI:tTm. ANTICIPATION. in-ty-kll'-miks. ANTIDOTE. to take up before the time . a. :ui'-t!k-ly. which is not yet. Made of antimony. Good againft convulfions. an-ty-mo'-nyal. a. oppofite to a climax. a. of a metalline nature. With odd poftures.ty-fc'-brilc. tangent. an'-tlk.>-c6n-vur-slv. f. f. ANTICK. or ufes odd gefticulation. f. an-tls-fy-pa'-fhun. a. oppofite to his heart. a. a. Antimony isa mineral fubftance. or fecant. ANTIMONY. He that plays anticks. an-ty-m6-iia'r-kykal.

an'-ty-no-my. an'-ty-kwd-tcd-nes. dn'-tt-kwa-ry. f. f. an'-t|-k%v:it£. ANTIPTOSIS. fo as to fhun it involuntarily : oppofed to fympathy. a. an'-ty-p6pe. of old fafhion. A figure in grammar. by which one cafe is put for another. Thofe people who. an-ty-par-a-llt'-lk. f. A contradiction between two laws. A man ftudious of antiquity. f. Efficacious againft the palfy. an-ty'-pl-rls'-ta-sls. ANTIQUATEDNESS. of genuine antiquity . f. Efficacious againft the plague. an-ty-pa-tlTet'. The oppofition of a contrary quality. an-tlf '-fra-sLs. not modern . have their feet diredly oppofite to ours. f.ANTINOMY. an-t!p'-a-tfiy. Having a natural contrariety to any thing. ANTIPODAL. ANTIPOPE. L ANTI- •. ' ANTIPERISTASIS. f. . living on the other fide of the globe. an-tip-t6'-s!s.A NT APE ANTIQUARY. f. a. a. Relating to the antipodes. an-ti'p'-6-dal. an-ty-pef-ty-len'fhal. ANTIQUE. A natural contrariety to any thing. ANTIPARALYTICK. by which the quality it oppofes becomes heightened. a.y-kd!. ANTIPESTILENTIAL. ANTIPATHY. Ancient. To ANTIQUATE. ANTIPODES. an-te'k. f. The ftate of being obfolete. dn-tip'-6-des. a. The ufe of words in a fenfe oppofite to their meaning. ANTIPATHETICAL. He that ufurps the popedom. a. ANTIPHRASIS. To make obfolcte. v.

f. is put the name of fome dignity. an-ty-fpaz-mod'-ik. . f. That which has the power of relieving the cramp. ANTISPLENETICK. f. Branch of a flag's horn.ANTIQUE. Good againft the venereal difeafe. in which. Thofe inhabitants of the earth who live under the fame meridian. f. Efficacious in difeafes of the fplcen. an-t6-n6-ma'-fya. The revulfion of any humour. ANTIQUENESS. In an ode fung in parts. f. A term of theology. nn-te'k. f. ANTISPASMODICK. ANTONOMASIA. f. A form of fpetch. That which explains the type. for a proper name. ANTISPASIS. an-ty-fplen'-e-tJk. and the other to the fouth. an-te'k-nes. at the fame diftance from the equator . ANTIQUITY. an-ty-fpas'-tlk. ant'-lur. f. an-ty-ve-ne'-ryal. a. ANTISTRUiVEATICK. old age. f. ANTLER. An antiquity. ANTISPASTICK. a. That which is refembled or fhadowed out by the type. an-tis'-pa-sis. ANTITYPE. a. Good again!!: the king's evil. ANTISTROPHE. a. ANTITYPICAL. an-to-e-si. ANTITHESIS. remains of old times . f. We fay the Orator for Cicero. the fecond ftanza of every three. The quality of being antique. an-ty-tip'-!-kal. ANTOECI. Good againft the fcurvy. the one toward the north. contrail. an-t^'-fkor-bd'-tykil. an'-ty-tipe. an-tik'-kw!-ty. AN TISCORBUTIC AL. a. the antients . Old times. an-tltfi'-e-sls. an-us'-trO-fe. an-ty-ftro-mat'-ik. Medicines which caufe a revulfion. a remain of ancient times. a. ANTIVENEREAL.a. Oppofition.

Gently purgative. careful. an'-ny. Openly. ank'-fyus. any thing on which blows are laid. f. a pafTage. deprcffion. a-per'-i-t!v. APE. That which has the quality of opening. f. AORIST. f. APERITIVE. f. APERIENT. ANXIETY. Difturbed about fome uncertain event. Qiiick. f. f. an'-tur. ANVIL. ANXIOUSNESS. ap'-a-ttTy. ad. f. APACE. an'-vil. f. A lofs of natural concodlion. Indefinite. f. APEAK. A kind of monkey . Exemption from paffion. A cavern. APERTNESS. ANY. a gap . at a diftance. ad. a-pa'fc. f. To APE. fpeedily . Open. as an ape imitates human actions. a den. Separately from the reft in place . a. f. Solicitoufly. a fet of rooms. A room. APERT. APARTMENT. full of inquietude. retired from the other company. f. APEPSY. a-pe ke. Trouble of mind about fome future event. . a-pe'-ryent. ap'-ert-nes. ank-si'-e-ty. The great artery which riies immediately out of the left ventricle of th« heart. a'-6-rIft. a. a. a-per'-fhun. ap'-ep-fy. ad. a. Opennefs. To imitate. AORTA. Every. ad.ANTRE. an imitator. whoever. dp'-ert-ly. a. folicitude . ap'-er-turc. f. ad. the a6t of opening. a-pa'rt. APATHY. APERTION. The quality of being anxious. haftily. a'pe. a. an open place. a'pe. ank'-fyuf-nes. APART. ANXIOUSLY. V. a-pert'. APERTURE. whatever. ank'-fyuf-ly. lownefs of fpirits. in a ftateof diftiniStion . The iron block on which the fmith lays his metal to be forged . d-pa'rt-ment. ANXIOUS. unquietly. An opening. In a pofture to pierce the ground. a-or'-ta. APERTLY. Theaftofopcn^ ing .

APITPAT. playful. ad. APHORISTICAL. ad. wanton. To the part or Ihare of each. f. A figure in grammar that takes away a letter or fyllable from the beginning of a word. . a'-plih-Iy. j lating to the venereal difeafe. That part of the orbit of a planet. The place where bees are kept. f. APHORISTICALLY. APHRODISIACAL. a. fdly. a-fc'-re-sis. a'-plks. APISHNESS. imitative. af-^-rls'-ti-kal-Iy. a-pit'-pat. a -pya-ry. APHORIS^vT. f. APIARY. a'-pi{h. In an apifii manntrr. in the form of an aphorifm. Without flowcrIcaves. ad. 1 a.f. With quick palpitation. a. APIECE.APETA- A P O A P O APETALOUS. ReAPHRODISIACK. ad. Written in feparate unconnected fentences. a-pet'-i-lus. f. af-o-ris'-tl-kaL a. APEX. af -6-r'zm. in which it is at the point rcmotcfi: from the fun. APHILANTHROPY. APHtERESIS. a-fy-lan'-ttirO-py. foppilh. APHELION. a-f^'-lyon. The tip or point. affected . trifling. foppery. f. f. a-fr6-dy-si'-ak. a'-p!(h-nes. APISH. a-pe fe. Want of love to mankind. Mimickry. A maxim.Having the qualities of an ape. A-fr6-dy-s!'-a-kal.n unconneclcd pofition. ?. APISFILY.

Dcmonftration. a-p6k'-ry-fal. a. APOMECOMETRY. i-p6k'-ry-fA. f. APOLOGETICAL. APOPHASIS. f. APOCRYPHAL. of uncertain authority . APODIXIS. Uncertainty. Not canonical. APOCRYPHALLY. APOLOGY. <"• Fable. a-p6l'-l6-jize. APONEUROSIS. A point in the APOGEE. f. a-p6k'-6-pe. L The art of meafuring things at a diftance. a-po-krus'-tlk. excufe. a-p6f'-4-sis. To APOLOGIZE. of doubtful authors. d-pik'-ry-ful-ly. APOLOGUE. To plead in favour. or a planet. a-pik'-ry-fal-nes.APOKALYPSE. 3d. Books added to the facred writings. a. f. APOCRUSTICK. a-pok-a-Iip'-ty-kal. Repelling and aftringent. a-pol-d-jet'-y-kal. J ^' That which is faid in defence of any thing. 1 {. {lory contrived to teach fome moral truth. APODICTICAL. f. n. contained in the apocrj'pha. a-p6l-6-jet'-Ik. APOCRYPHALNESS. APOCOPE. a word ufed only of the facred writings. ^ heavens. in which the fun. ap-6-je'-6n. ap-o-dlk'-sls. ap-5-dIk'-t.'i-p6-nii-r6'-sis. f. . Uncertainly. is at the greateft diftance poffible from the earth in its whole revolution. a. v. Demonflrative. Revelation. a. a-pik'-a-llps. ap'-o-log. Afigure by which the orator feems to wave what he would plainly . when the laft letter or fyllable is taken away. f. A figure. ) APOLOGETICK. APOCRYPHA. Containing revelation. a-pol'-o-jy. Defence. An expanfion of a nerve into a membrane. a-p6-me-k6m'-me-try.--kal. ap'-6-jc. APOG^ON.. APOCALYPTICAL. f.

infinuate. To . v. ?a. ap'-6-plek. :i-p6s'-ta-fy. APOPLECTICAL. RcAPOPLECTICK. A remarkable faying. a-p6f'-y-sis. APOPHLEGMATISM. breaks off his fpeech. f. APOPHYSIS.MATICK. f. a. APOSTATICAL. Drawing away phlegm. The prominent parts of fome bones . a-p6-plek'-ty-kal. by whicli the fpcakcf. APOSTASY. f. J lating to an apoplexy. the fpring of a column. a-pO-fleg'-ma-tlzm. n. After the manner of an apoftate. One that has forfaken his religion. a-p6f'-y-je. f. through A P O A P P fome afte£iion or vehemency. APOPHYGE. f. Departure from what a man has profeffed : it is generally applied to religion. f. a-p6r-re'-a. a-p6s'-tate. APOPLEXY. a-p6-fleg'-ma-tlk. a-pos'-ta-tke. APORRHOEA. Effluvium. That part of a column where it begins to fpring out of its bafe . APOPHTHEGM. f. APOSTATE. A medicine to draw phlegm. a-pof-y-6-pc'-sls. the fame as procefs. AP03IOPESIS. f.fy. A figure by which the fpeakcr doubts where to begin. a-pcl-tat'-y-kal. a. a-p6'-ry-a. A form of fpecch. A fudden deprivation of all fenfation. a'-pd-tRem. a-p6-plck'-t]k. emanation. f. APORIA. To APOSTATIZE. APOPHLEG. f.

APOTHEOSIS. v. impreffion of fear. APOSTROPHE. APOSTEME. tho'. f. f. v. To addrefs by an apoftrophe. a. ap-pa 1. a-pos'-tro-fe. the contraftion of a word by the ufe of a comma. ap'-&-them. APOSTEMATION. In rhetorick. A man whofc employment it is to keep medicines for falc. To APOSTROPHIZE. a-pof-tol'-llk. APOSTOLICK. APOSTLESHIP. a. a-pof-te-ma'-fhun. A decotlion. a divcrfion of fpeech to another perfon than the fpeech appointed did intend or require . ip'-v-zvm. a-p6f-t6l'-y-kal-ly. f. A hollow fwelling. ap'-of-tume. in grammar. APOZEM.forfake one's religion. a-p6s'tl. In the manner of the apoftles. f. APOTOME. A perfon font with mandates. To fvvell and corrupt into matter. The remainder or difference of two incommenfurable quantities. A hollow tumour filled with purulent matter. f. A remarkable faying. APOSTLE. a-pos'-te-mate. To APPAL. ap-pa'l-ment. f. Deification. The gathering of a hollow purulent tumour. f. f. APOSTOLICALLY. Delivered by the apoftles. a-p6t'-6-mc. a. The office or dignity of an apoftle. particularly applied to them whom our Saviour deputed to preach the gofpel. APOSTUME. an abfcefs. ap'-o-fteme. To fright. To APOSTEMATE. APPALEMENT. ad. f. a-pos'-tro-fize. a-po-tfie'-6-sls. a. Deprcffion. a-pof-tol'-y-kal. n. APOTHEGM. for though. f. APOTHECARY. APOSTOLICAL. Taught by the apoftles. V. f. as. a-p6s'tl-(hip. . to deprefs. a-pottt'-c-ka-ry. f.

Charge exhibited againft any man. certain. the furniture of ahoufe. A removal of a caufe from an inferior to a fuperior court . not reality. f. f. to become vifible as a fpirit . APPAREL. Appearance. To APPAREL. ap-pa-ra-tus. Evidently. not real . Toaccufe. f. v. To APPAY. vifible . v. an accufation . fhow. a. APPARENT. APPARITION. ad. to be vifible . not real . APPEALANT. ap'-pa-nije. openly. The aa of coming into fight . equipage. difcoverable . To APPEAR. ap-pel'-lant. Lands fet apart for the maintenance of younger children. f.APPANAGE. in the common law. f. Drefs. f. to cenfure. APPARENTLY. v. to call another as witnefs. to feem. APPEACHMENT. a. to cover or deck.V-y-tur. fhowi entry into a pL^cc . ap-p^'tfti-mcnt. ap-pd'. f. ap-pe'r. ap-pa'-rent.. To APPEAL. ToAPPEACH. the vifibility of fome luminary. ap-pc'-rans. to cloath . ap-pe'l. outfit. vefture. APPARATUS. APPEARANCE. He that appeals. APPEAL. as the tools of a trade. Thofe things which are provided for the accompli&meiit of any purpofe . not prcfumptive. ap-pa-rish'-un. to reproach. The lowclt officer of the ecclefiaftical court. f. feeming. ap-p. n. the thing feen . to exhibit one's felf before a court . To transfer a caufe from one to another . v. ap-pe 1. To be in fight. ap-par'-el. Plain. femblanco. a. vifibility . to be plain beyond difpute. ap-pe'tlh. APPARITOR. n. a. To fatisfy. external habiliments. a fpeclre. ap-pa'-rent-ly. a call upon any as witnefs. open. indubitable . ap-par'-el. a walking fpirit . fomething only apparent. a vifible obje£t . in oppofition to reality . v. To drefs. f.

Hanging to fomething elfe . APPELLATORY. ap-pel'-lant. Something added to another thing. f.". a. dp-pi'-zur. To hang any thing upon another. f. without being ncccffary to its efTence. to put in a ftate of peace . Reconcileable. One who is accufed. APPELLATIVELY. to reconcile. horfe. he that quiets dillrurbanccs. prefcnce. ap-pend'. a. ap-pen'-dant. A ftate of peace. probability. ap-pel'-lA-tlv-Iy. He that pacifies. concomitant. APPEASABLE. f. APPELLEE. ap-pel-le'. ap-pe'-zabl-nes. A challenger. APPEASEMENT. exhibition of the perfonton court. ap-pe'z-ment. a. a. APPELLATIVE. That which contains an appeal. APPELLANT. f. Reconcijeablenufs. APPEASER. as man. ap-pel'-Jaic. V. f. likelihood. ap-pel'-la-tur-ry. annexed. to add to fomething as an accelFory. APPENDAGE. According to the manner of nouns appellative. ad. APPEARER. APPENDANT. one that appeals from a lower to a hi^^hcr power. a. ap-pe'-zabl. Name. The perfon that appears. v. APPELLATE. To APPEND. to pacify.A P P A P P ^ company. ap-pel'-la-tlv. APPEASABLENESS. The perfon appealed againft. a. f. f. ap-pen'-dAje. To APPEASE. mien . APPELLATION.me common to all of the fame kind or fpecics . A n. ap-pe -rur. f. To quiet. . ap-p^'z. ap-pcl-la'-fhun. f.

ap-pen'^dy-kutc. n. v. APPERTAINMENT. APPLE. a. \ fire. f. ap-pe-tis'h-un. ap-per'-te-nans. To add to another thing. APPLIANCE. hunger. A woman that fells apples. a. ip-per-ta n. f. APPETITION. APPLIABLE. ap-pen'-dant. ap-pcr'-ty-nent. To praife by clapping tlie hand . APPERTENANCE. Defire. kcennefs of ftomach. The Jiatural dcfirs of good. f. f. ap-pla-dur. ap'l. v. f.APPENDANT. Ap-pcn-d^-kV-fhun. That which belongs to another thing. tiic pupil of the eye. ap'-pe-tite. ap'-pe-tlbl. relating to. violent longing . Belonging. That which may be applied. ap-pli'-abl. APPENDICATION. Annexion. The aft of ap- . The fruit of the apple tree. To APPENDICATE. APPETIBLE. f. To APPLAUD. f. Defirable. The quality of being dcfirablc. That which belongs to any rank or dignity. APPLAUSE. ap'-P'^'-t<^'ns. APPETITE. 1 C Carnal deAPPETENCY. a. f. He that praif^^s or commends. ap-p'r-ta'n-ment. f. APPETITIVE. f. An accidental or adventitious part. v. ap-pli'd. ap-pen'-diks. f. To APPERTAIN. Something appended or added. ap'-P-^-ten-fy. a. APPLEWOMAN. to praife in general. APPETENCE. a. That which defires. Approbation loudly expreflcd. ap-pc-ti-bll'-I-ty. a. APPERTINENT. APPENDIX. to belong to by nature. ap-pla'z. ap-pli'-ks. f. an adjunct or concomitant. the defire of fenfual pleafure . ap'-pc-ttt-iv. f. ap'l-wum-un. APPLAUDER. To belong to as of right . APPETIBILITY.

ap'-ply-kabl-nes. That which may be applied. f. to have recourfe to. a. to ftudy . the ail of applying to any perfon as a petitioner i the cinploymcHt of any means for M a ccrtaia A P P A P P a certain end . ad. to put to a certain ufe . APPLICATION. APPLICABLE. To put one thing to another . to lay medicaments upon a wound . the thing applied. a. f. v. He that fettles or fixes. ap-ply . clofe ftudy . v. ap-point'. f. Fitnefs to be applied. In fuch manner as that it may be properly applied.plying. Belonging to application. to keep at work. to eftablifh any thing by decree j to furnifii in all points. APPLICATE. attention to fome particular afFair. To APPOINT. ap'-ply-kabl. to ply. APPLICABLY. The aft of applying any thing to another . Belonging to the acl of applying. APPLICABILITY. ap'-p'y-kate. a. a. f. a. ap'-ply-kab-ly. ap''-ply-ki-tur-'ry. APPLICABLENESS. f. To fix any thing. as a petitioner . fo as to bifedl the diar meter. ap-ply-ka-bll'-y-t}'-. APPOINTER. to fix the mind upon. intenfenefs of thought. The quality of being fit to be applied. . To APPLY. ap-pllk -a-tiv. APPLICATORY. to eq\iip. to make ufe of as relative or fuitable . ap-poin'-tur. APPLICATIVE. ap-ply-ka'-fliun. the thing applied . A right line drawn acrofs a curve.

ad. v. a-p6-zlfh'-un. f. ap-point'-ment. a. fufpicion of fomething. APPRAISER. To APPREHEND. or conceived. fuitablenefs. diredlion. eftablifhment. That which may be apprehended. furniture . a. Proper. APPREHENSIVE. a. ap-pre-hen'-fhun. f. ap-p6'ze. ap-prS-hen'-s!v-ly. ap-prl-hen'-slbl. Quick" to underiland . ip-pra-hen'-dur. equipment. in order for trial or punifhment . to feize. opinion. kp'-po-zk. conception . f. To fet out injuft proportions. ap-po'r-fliun. A dividing into portions. fit. To APPOSE. ap'-p6-z!t-ly. an allowance paid to any man. Properly. fentiment. ap-po'r-fliun-ment. to fear. To fet a price upon any thing. feizure. APPREHENSION. One who apprehends. v.APPOINTMENT. . order . decree. ap-pra'ze. To APPRAISE. ap-pre-hend . fear . ap'-po-^'t-nes. APPREHENDER. To lay hold on . f. ap-pri'-zur. Fitnefs. The mere contemplation of things . f. f. APPORTIONMENT. Stipulation. To APPORTION. To put queflions to. a. fearful. APPOSITION. ad. The addition of new matter. a. ap-pre-hen'-s!v. f. a. a. v. in grammar. * APPOSITELY. well adapted. fuitably. APPOSITE. APPREHENSIBLE. the faculty by which we conceive new ideas . ^ propriety. fitly. v. APPOSITENESS. APPREHENSIVELY. the putting of two nouns in the fame cafe. to conceive by the mind j to think on with terrour. A perfon appointed to fet a price upon things to be fold.

to draw near. a. v. mentally. The years which an apprentice is to pafs under a mafter. atteftation. To . dp-pro'-tfliur. APPROBATION. ap-pr6'tfli-ment. a. ap-prof. Commendation. The quality of being apprehenfive. To put out to a mailer as an apprentice. f. v.. To APPROPINQUE. f. The perfon that approaches. Obfolete. Theaft of drawing near . To draw near to. APPRENTICESHIP. APPROOF. f. APPROACHMENT. One that is bound by covenant. ap-pr6-ba'-fliun. n. endeavour to inftru£l him ia his art. ap-pren'-tls. APPREHENSIVENESS. f. To APPROACH. f. ap-pren'-tls-fhip. ap-pro'tih. f. To drawnear locally . to make a. ap-pri'ze. upon condition that the tradefman fhall. Not in ufe. f. To bring near to. To inform. ap-prO-pInk'. APPRO ACFI. as time . n. or exprefling himfclf pleafed j the liking of any thing. to ferve another man of trade. in the mean time. ap-pren'-tis. means of advancing. To APPRENTICE. APPRENTICEHOOD. Ths aft of coming near. To APPROACH. The aft of approving. APPROACHER. v.In an apprehenfive manner. ap-pro tfli. ap-pr6'tfh. Ip-pri-hen'-siv-nes. That which may be appropriated. a. APPROPRIABLE. progrefs towards. APPRENTICE. The years of an apprentice's fervitude. To APPRIZE. v. a. v. ap-pren'-tls-hud. accefs . f. f. fupport. ap-pro'-pry-dbl.

or APRICOCK. ap-pro'-vans. ap -pils. to exprefs liking j to prove. Not in ufe. ap-prO-pry-d'-fliun. liking. ap-pr^k-fy-m^'-fhun. A kind of wall fruit. APPROPRIATION. a fevering of a benefice ccclefiaftical to the proper and perpetual ufe of fome religious houfe. ap-proks-y-mate. to annex -^ in law. f. or dean and chapter. a. confeiling felony of himfLlf. . or college. to be pleafed with . APRICOT. accufcs another. configncd to Ibme particular. a'-pry-kot. a. ap-pro'-val. to make worthy of approbation. He that is poffeiTed of an appropriated benefice. ap-pro -prydte. ap-pro-pry-l'-tur. biflioprick. To APPROVE. a. f. ap-pro -pryate. he that makes trial . Approbation. Approbation. in law. APPROXIMATION. Appror. APPULSE. f. f. v. to claim or exercife an exclufive right. ap-pro -vabl. one that. continual approach nearer flill. to make peculiar. the fixing of a particular fignification to a word . in law. to fhow . f. f. f. APPROVER. and nearer to the quantity fought. a. Peculiar. f. APPROPRIATOR. APPROXIMATE. APPRU VANCE. to alienate a benefice.APR A R A To APPROPRIATE. APPROPRIATE. APPROVABLE. APPROVAL. Approbation. v. The application of fomething to a particular piirpofe . the claim of any thing as peculiar . The act of llriking agaiull any thing. f. Ap-pro'-vur. a.ch to any thing . ap-pr^V. He that approves . That which merit: approbation. to experience . To like. ap-proV-ment. APPROVEMENT. Near to. To cojifign to fome particular ufe or perfon.

AQUEOUSNESS. acutely. 'v. APTLY. tendency . A'-kwe-duct. Brandy. A com-eyancc made for carrying water. as an apt wit . Wateriflinefs. to keep the other drefs clean. APRON. ap -tote. a'-kwa-ma-rf'-na. apt'-nes. a'-kwa-v!'-t:. f. a'-kwa-uf-nes. A piece of lead which covers the touch-hole of a great "\in. apt. The fourth moiith of the year. Properly. Fit. tendency.APRIL. having a tendency to. AQUILINE. a'-pri'in. A corrofive liquor made by diftilling purified nitre with calcined vitriol. fuitablenefs . difpofition. quick. inclined to. juftiy. readily. AQUA FORTIS. led to . a'-prund. Wearing an apron. ready. a -prun. Water)^. q\i?Jificd for. difpofition to any thing . quicknefs of apprehenfion . ap'-sis. ak'-v/y-liae. The higher apfis is denominated aphelion. f. a. a. f. f. The Beryl.pertinently . f. or perigee. f. APTNESS. To make fit. AQUEOUS. a. a. Fitnefs. apt'-ly. To APTATE. APT. f. or for ornament. fitly. a'-kwa-tile. 4 -kv/a-f. a. the lower. a-kwe-us. That which inhabits the water . AQUA. AQUATICK. f. Fitnefs . AQUATILE. f. January counted firft. APTITUDE. f. APRON. AQUA MARINA. A noun which is not declined with cafjs. a. A cloth hung before. as he learned his bufinefs very aptly.l'r-tis. perihelion. h'-kwL f. APSIS. or apogee . Water. APRONED. ad. that which grows in the water. Refembling an . AQUA VITJE. ap'-ti-tdde. a-kwit'-Ik. a -pril. APTOTE. a. ap'-tiic. AQUEDUCT. That which inhabits the water. f. f.

ARABLE. a. depending upon the v/ill. a judge. to whoft determination they^oluntarily fubniit . a-kwofe. a-ri'-fhun. To ARBITRATE. a'r-bl-tra-rl-ncfs. AQUOSITY. ar-bl-tra'-ryus-ly. The aft or pradice of plowing.gc. f.eagle . ARBITRARY. a'r-bi-tra-ry. a. a. Arbitrary. a'r-b!-tnUe. Waterinefs. a. Defpotick. Defpoticalnefs. Arbitrary. determination. ■ARBITRARIOUSLY. ar-bit'-tra-ment. ARBITER. f. a. ARATORY. ab-folute. With no other rule than the will . Watery. ARBITRARINESS. . Will. Accordmg to mere will and pleafure. ar-abl. depen'ding on no rule. choice. ARBITRAMENT. abfolutely. when applied to the nofe. defpotically. ad. ARATION. ar-bl-tra'-ryus. ARANEOUS. A crofs-bow. v. a'r-bi-trabl. capricious. AQUOSE. a. f. a'r-ba-llrr. A judge appointed by the parties. f. a'r-bl-tra-ri-ly. ARBA- ARC A R C ARBALIST. Refembling a cobweb. ar-b!-tur. to determine . That which contributes to tilLi. hooked. -ARBITRAMOUS. a. a-kwis -I't-y. f. to judge of. depending on the will. ARBITRABLE. f. a-ra'-nyus. ad. Fit for tillage. To decide. ar'-A-tur-ry. a. ^ARBITRARILY.

ARBORARY. The chief . a'r-bo-rus. f. a part of a circle . f. a'rtfh. f. f.ARBITRATION. f. f. The determination of a caufe by a judge mutually agreed on by the parties. a building in form of a fegment of a circle. Strawbeny tree. Chief. Belonging to trees. ar-ki'd. ARBORIST. ARCHBEACON. ARCADE. Any little flirub. a. ark-a n-jel. compromife. he that has the power of afting by his own choice . ARCHANGELICK. a. ar-bl-tra'-fliun. a. ARCHANGEL. an arch. mirthful. f. a'r-bo-ra-ry. ufedfor bridges. ARBORET. not more than the half. f. a governour . artfti-b^'kn. ark-a'n-jel. A naturalift who makes trees his ftudy. To build arches . ARCHANGEL. dr-bit'-tre-ment. ARC. ARBITREMENT. ARBITRATOR. A fecrct. f. a prefident . A bower. v. of the firft clafs^ waggifn. aV-budcl. determination . f. f. One of the higheft order of angels. a'r-bp-rift. ar-bi-tra-tur. A continued arch. A plant.. ARCH. ARBUTE. ARCANUM. ARCH. a'r-bo-ret. A fmall tree or flirub. A fegment. ARBOUR. dead nettle. f. to cover with arches. An extraordinary judge between party and party. Part of a circle. A'r-bLr. ark-an-jel'-llk. f. a. f. Decifion. vault of heaven j a chief. Of or belongto a tree. chofen by their mutual confent . a'rtfli. ARBOROUS. ARBUSCLE. a'rt(h. a. To ARCH. ar-ka -num. the determiner. Belonging to archangels. a'r-hute. f. a rk.

The office of an archdeacon. ar-k-a-6-l6dzh'-ik. Chief philofopher. Bent in the form of an arch. ARCHCHANTER. The office or jurifdiction of an archdeacon.place of profpect. f. Chief prelate. Ho that fhoots with a . part. ARCHAIOLOGY. artfli-bifh'-up. ar'-tfhur. artfli-de'kn. Relating to a difcourfe on antiquity. ar'-tfhed. ARCHAISM. A title given to princes of Auflria and Tufcany. artfli-prcl '-ite. ARCHER. ARCHBISHOPRICK. ar-ka-6l'-6-jy. ARCHPRELATE. artlh-de'kn-r>'. f. The fifter or daughter of the archduke of Auftria. ARCHDEACON.art(h-bilh'-up-r!k. f. artfh-tfhan'-tur. One that fupplies the bifliop's place and office. ARCHDUKE. ARCHED. f. f. or jurifdiftionof an archbifhop. a. f. ARCHBISHOP. artfh-de'kn-fhlp. who fuperintends the condud of other bifnops his fuffragans. ARCHDUCHESS. A bifhop of the firfl: clafs. ARCHAIOLOGICK. artfli-fIl-6s'-6-fur. a. ar'-ka-ifm. f. f. ARCHPHILOSOPHER. f. ARC A R G ARCHER. artfh-du ke. f." An ancient phrafe. ARCHDEACONRY. ARCHPRESBYTER. The ftate. f. The chief chanter. ARCHDEACONSHIP. f. f. Chief prefbyter. f. or of fignal. A difcourfe on antiquitj'.artlh-pres'-bI-ter. pro\'ince. artfh-dutfh'-es.

Bent in the form of an arch. a'rk-tlk. ar-ky-tek-tin'-nik. a. The ufeof thebow. f. a'r-ky-tek-tfhur. f. a builder. f. ARCHIDI AGONAL. Belonging to an archbifhop. f. a'r-ku-ate. a. and is the lowcft member of the entablature. incurvation .OPAL. f. Acrofs- . That which has the power or fkill of an architect. f. ARCHEUS. f. ar'-tfhez-kort. ar-ku-i'-fhun. A profeffor of the art of building. a. ark-ta'-fliin. ARCTATION. ARCUATE. The original of which any refemblance is made. Belonging to an archdeacon. f. In the form of an arch. a. or crookednefs. ARCHIEPIS. f. Confinement. the act of {hooting with the bowj the art of an archer. The chief and molt ancient confiftory that belongs to the archbifhop of Canterbury. ARCHITECTURE. That part of a column which lies immediately upon the capital. ARCHETYPAL. That performs the work of architeifture. a. ARCTICK. ARCHETYPE. the effect or performance of the fcience of building. a. a'r-ky-tekt. a. ARCUATION. ar'-tfhe-ry. Original. f. ARCHITECTIVE. ARGHES-COURT. ARCUBALISTER. The act of bending any thing. ARCHITECT. ar'-ka-type. ARCHITRAVE. The places where records or ancient writings are kept. ARCHIVES. ar-ky-di-ak'-d-nal. ar-ky-tek'-tlv. f. The art or fcience of building . for the debating of fpiritual caufes. A power that prefides over the animal oeconomy. the ftate of being bent. ar-ky-e-p!s'-k6-pal. a'r-ky-trlve. a. curvity. ARCHWISE. a'r-kivz. ar'-ke-ty-pal.ar-ku-baI'-if-tur. the contriver of any thing. a'rtfh-wize. Northern.bow. ARCHERY. ar-!ce'-us. ARCHITECTONICK.

To AREFY. Fulloffmall fand. fiery j fierce. a. ARDUOUSNESS. Height. grav( AREOTICK. ar-re-fak'-fhun. defire. a'r-du-uf-ncs. ARDUOUS. ARDENTLY. a-re-6t -Ik.bow man. ARDOUR. ARE. The ftatc of growing dry. knights. Such medicines as open the pores. courage. and baronets . Sandy. a'-rya. Hot. The plural of the prefent tcnfe of the verb To be. ARDUITY. a'r-dur. a. the aft of drying. a-ren'-u-lus. f. vehement. burning. ar'. pafTionate. a. a. f. The furface contained between any lines or boundaries. affeiftionatcly. as love. Sandy. Lofty. ARENULOUS. bright like filver. f. a'r-den-fv. hard to climb. a'r-du-us. a. ARDENCY. To AREAD. AREA. Ardour. Height. f. Having the white colour ufed in the armorial coats of gentlemen. a'r-dc-nt. v. any open furface. AREFACTION. Little ufed. a-re-no'fe. heat of afFedion. a'r-jent. Heat. ARENOSE. ar-du'-i-ty. . ad. difficulty. afFedtionate. ar'-re-fy. a'r-dent-ly. v. a. a. f. a-re-na'-fhus. a-re'd. To advife. to direfl. a. Eagerly. ARENACEOUS. ARGENT. difficult. eagernefs ARDENT. difficulty. To dry. filver. f. a.

ARGILLOUS. the contents of any work fummcd up by way of abflratt . ar-rld. ar-gu-men-tl'-fhun. v. ARID. to offer rcafons . The aft of butting like a ram . coniroverfy. Drynefs. ar-jil'-lus. ar-gu-ment. containing argument. a kind of infenfibility in devotion. a. Reafoning. ARGILLACEOUS. ficcity . f. A large veflcl for merchandife. Subtile. f. A reafon alleged for or againft any thing . ARGUER. v. a'-rye-tate. Confifting of clay. a. ar-jil-li'-fhus. A reafoner. a'-ryez. Confifting of argument. ARGOSY. fhrill. N ARGU- A R I ARM ARGUMENTAL. witty. f. or potters clay. f. a. ARGUMENTATIVE. ar-gu-men'-til. f. ar-gu te. Clayey. the aft of reafoning. To butt like a ram. confifting of argil. to difpute. one of the twelve figns of the zodiack. ARGUMENTATION. a'r-jil. To ARGUE. fharp. to perfuade by argument. the a£l of battering with . n. Potters clay. ARIDITY. f. a. f. ARGUMENT. a carrack.ARGIL. n. a'r-gu. To ARIETATE. To reafon. a'r-gu-ur. the fubje<£t of any difcourfe or writing. The ram. ARGUTE. a. a'r-go-fy. ARIES. ARIETATION. clayifh. a difputer. a-rj-e-ti'-fhun. a-rid'-di-ty. parched up. Belonging to argument. Dry. a. f. ar-gd-men'-ta-t!v.

or from refl . pret. The limb which reaches from the hand to the fhoulder . or tune. fong. arofe. a-r!'te. ARITHMETICK. Soothfaying. a. A rnafler of the art of numbers. ARISTOCRATICALNESS. f. f. Relating to ariftocracy. To ARM. n. without crime . That form of government which places the fupreme power in the nobles. a. a-ry-6-la-fliun. as the fecular arm. f. to get tip as from fleep. the large bough of a tree. a'rk. ARISTOCRACY. ufually applied to that in which Noah was preferved from the univerfal deluge. To ARISE. power. to commence hoftility. ARITHMETICALLY. ARIETTA. f. f. the art of computation. a-rlf-to-krat'-ti-kal. The fcience of numbers . To mount upward as the fun . ARITHMANCY. to revive from death . According to the rules or method of arithmetick. In an arithmetical manner. A fhort air. To furnifli with armour of defence. might. a. f. ARM. arifen. v. a-r!'ze. f. a'rm. without errour . a-rltfi-mc-dfh'-an. ARIGHT. ad. ARK. v. without failing of the end defigned.rhR'. f. a-rlf-to-krat'-tlkal-nes. a-rlt'lT-man-fy. ARITHMETICAL. a-rltlT-met'-tl-kal.me-tik. Jews. ARITHMETICIAN. f. the repofitory of the covenant of God with the. an inlet of water from the fea. part. rightly. to enter upon a new ftation . rightly. a-ry-et'-ta. ARIOLATION. A-rlttl-met'-tl-kal-ly. A foretelling of future events by numbers. a'rm. or weapons of offence . Rightly. An ariftocratical ftate. a. A vefTcl to fwini upon the water. ARISTOCRATICAL.an engine called a ram. a-rlf-tok'-kra-fy. to plate with . ad.

To ARM. To take arms . A four-footed animal of Brafil. ARMADA. ar-mldzh'-e-rus. ARMIPOTENCE. ar-ma-dll'-l6. ar'-ml-ftis. f. ARMILLATED. Bearing arms. ARMIPOTENT. ARMILLARY. a'rm. ARMLET. ar-mlp'-6-tent. Refembling a bracelet. f. A little arm . Armour. ARMATURE. ARMAMENT. ar-men'-tal. a'r-mingz. ARMENTAL. ARMIGEROUS. Belonging to ARMENTINE. f. a. An armament for fea. f. Wearing bracelets. a'r-mll-a-ted. f. or rather. A ftiort truce. a piece of armour for the armj a bracelet for the ARMO- A R R A R R . Power in war. flender with want. Mighty in war. to furnifli. a'rm-ga'nt. a. ARM-HOLE. ARMADILLO. Slender as the arm . f. a r-ma-ment. The cavity under the flioulder. A naval force. dr-mlp'-o-tens. a. a'rm-hole. f. ARMISTICE. n. v. ARMGAUNT. The fame with wafteclothcs. ARMINGS. ar-ma'-da. ) a. to provide againfl. a. a'r-ma-ture. f. a'r-men-tine.any thing that may add ftrength . a'r-mil-a-ry. ^ a drove or herd of cattle. to fit up. arm-let. a. f.

a'r-mur. adlion. a. f. a"r-mur-be'-rur. Spicy . He that carries the armour of another. a. ARMORY. The hollow place under the flioulder. To AROUSE. AROUND. In a row. f. prep. the zH of taking arms . a'r-mur-ur. To wake from flccp . Spices. a. a-ro'. ARMPIT. a-rou'nd. ad. enfigns armorial. f. To fcent with fpices. ARMY. away. ARMORIAL. ARQUEBUSE. on every fide. a'r-my. To AROMATIZE. AROMATICK. He that makes armour. he that drefies another in armour.ARMONIAK. arms of defence . The place in which arms are repofited for ufe . to perfume. About. A hand gun. a great number. f. The act of fcenting with fpices. or ardefence . ARMOUR. The name of a fait. a-rou'nd. to excite. to raife up. or weapons . f. a-ro-ma-tl-za -fliun. Defenfive arms. The preterite of the verb Arife. AROMATICAL. f. A colleiSion of armed men. a'rm-plt. Belonging to the arms or efcutcheon of a family. ARMS. AROMATIZATION. AROW. a-r5-mat'-iks. to fcent. AROUND. f. Weapons of offence. the armorial of a family. a mour of general enfigns rmz. armour. v. ar'-ro-ma-tize. > a. war in . . ARMOUR BEARER. a-rou'ze. AROSE. f. f. f. ftrong fcented. Ee gone. AROYNT. ^ fragrant. f. ad. a-ro-mat'-I-kal. AROMATICKS. v. ar-mo'-nyak. ad. ARMORER. obliged to obey their generals . a-ro-mat'-ik. In a circle . a-ro'ze. a ftate of hoftility . a'r-mur-y. to impregnate with fpices . ar-mo'-ryal. ar'-kwe-bus. a-roy'nt.

in its place : a prifoiier is faid to be arraigned. ar'-rant-ly. a charge. v. The remainder of an account. to drefs. ARRANGEMENT. who anciently had the care of feeing the foldiers duly appointed in their armour. ARRAYERS. In law. ar-re'r. to^ deck. A fpirituous liquor. ar-re'-raje. ar-rak'. To ARRAY. as in controverfy or in fatirc. ar-ren-tii'-fhun. To fet a thing in order. ar-ra't. £r-ra'nje-ment. Drefs . a. f. order of battle . To ARRANGE. f. ARRANT.a flop or ftay : an arrefl is a reftraint of a man's perfon . the ftate of being put in order. To put in the proper order for any purpofe. ARRACK. a. Officers. f. f. Tapeftry. ar-ra'. to accufe. f. f. any caption. ar-ra'ne. v. That which remains behind unpaid. Bad in a high degree. a. Corruptly. Out of ufe. ar-rSne-mcnt. Seized by violence. ARRAUGHT. f. ar-rcp-tlih'-us. the ranking or fetting in order. ARREARAGE. The ad of arraigning.. ARRAS. ar-ra'nje. ar-ra'. f. dr-kwc-bitf-e'r. ar-ra'-urs. ARRAY. fhamefully. when he is brought forth to his trial . Snatched away . . The a(£t of putting in proper order. ARRENTATION. f. The licenfing an owner of lands in the foreft to inclofe. A foldier armed with an arquebufe. inlaw. to charge with faults in general. ar-reft'. v. ar'-ras. ARRANTLY. ar'-rant. ARREAR. To put in order . ARREST. though due.ARQUEBUSIER. a. f. a. ad. ARREPTITIOUS. crept in privily. a. f. ARRAIGNMENT. To ARRAIGN.

a. ARRIVAL. f. ARROW. ar'-ro-gan-fy-. ar-ro'-zhun. To ARRIVE. ARROGANCE. to with-hold. ar-rye're. to flop motion. n. ar'-r6-gant-ly. ar'-ro-gant. To claim vainly . a. ARROGANT. f. f. y. 7 f . ar-rode. ar'-ro-gant-nes. to happen. ARRIERE. The pointed weapon which is {hot from a bow. In an arrogant manner. Company coming. tohinder . Arrogance. v. The laft body of an army. f. v. f. ar'-rO. f. a. f. to feizej to lay hands on. A fmiling upon. To ARROGATE. a. ad. ^ quality of taking much upon one's felf. ar-reft'. The a^ of coming toany place. f. ARROGANTLY.ar-ri'-vans. ar'-ro-gite. A gnawing. to gain any thing . ar-ri'-val. To gnaw or nibble. ar~ri've. to feize any thing by law . ARRISION. ar-rizh -un. ARROGATION. Haughty. ARRIVANCE. To feize by a mandate from a court . A claiming in a proud manner. to reach any place by travelling .. ARROGANTNESS. ARROSION. v. proud. To come to any place by water . to exhibit unjuft claims. the attainment of any purpofe. ar-rd-ga-fliun. The aft or ARROGANCY. ar'-ro-gans. to reach any point .To ARREST. Td ART ART To ARRODE. .

fkilfully. ARTHRITICK. conveying the blood from the heart to all parts of the body. ARROWY. f. dexterous. a particular part of any complex thing . ar's-fma'rt. as the liberal arts . llipu- . f. An artery is a conical canal. A mineral fubftance . ARTERY. ar'-t!kl. The operation of letting blood from the artery . ARSENICK.i relating to the gout . fkilful. the cutting of an artery. ARTICHOKE. f. term. A repofitory of things requifitc to war. Containing arfenick. ART. dexterity . ARTERIAL. artificial. f. a r-ty-tfhoke. The buttocks. ar-te'-ryal. ARTFULLY.ARROWHEAD. a. Confifting of arrows. ar-fen'-J-kal. f. A kind of water fowl. a'rf-nal. a'rt-ful. ARTERIOTOMY. ar's-fut. a trade. that which is contained in the artery. but hath large fcaly heads fhaped like the cone of the pine tree. ar'-ro-y. ad. ARSENAL. ar'fe. ARTICK. cunning. a'r-tik. f. a. This plant is very like the thiftle. Performed with art . Gouty. a. Northern. Skill. a. f. ARTFUL. a fcience. f. a fingle claufe of an account. artfulnefs. A water plant. a'r-te-ry. a rt. A part of fpeech. f. a'rt-fdl-ly. ar-tl-ry-6t'-td-my. f. ar-tHrlt'-'k. cunning. an . ARTICLE. a'rf-n!k. ARSE. f. f. ARSE FOOT. ARSENICAL. not natural. ARTHRITIC AL. relating to joints. o ARTFULNESS. a violent corrofive poifon. la. A plant. With art. a. a magazine. ARSE SMART. ar'-ro-hed. art-fal-nes. Cunning. as the. The power of doing fomething not taught by nature and inftinit . ar-tRrlt'-I-kal. (kill. That which relates to the artery.

ad. ARTIFICIALNESS. cannon. with good contrivance. ARTISAN. point of time. a contriver. ar-tl-fis'h-al. ar-tik'-u-late. contrived with fkill. fiditious. great ordnance. Diftina . with fkill. fraud. trade. f. To form words. ARTICULAR. ARTIST. ar-tlk'-ii-late-nes. not naturally. exadt time. a. To ARTICULATE. a dexterous or artful fellow. a. f. a'r-tlkl. ar-tlk'-d-late-ly. to draw up in articles . ARTIFICE. a forger. to make terms. ar-tlk'-u-lar. Weaponsof war. ar-t!k'-u-late. a manufiicSurer. ARTIFICIAL. low tradefman. f. The quality of being articulate. Belonging to thejoints. v. Artfulnefs. profefTor of an arti manufadurer. ar-tlk-u-U'-fhun. f. a. ar-tll'-lc-ry. ARTIFICER. not natural . A S C A S G . Made by art. f. ARTICULATE. ar-t!-zan'.lation . ARTICULATENESS. the act of forming words . to make terms. Artift. ARTIFICIALLY. ARTICULATION. to fpeak as a man . a'r-ti-fis. ARTILLERY. The juncture. ar-tl-fifh'-al-ly. branched out into articles. v. ftratagem . Artfully. Trick. ar-tif'-fl-fur. An artift. by art. ad. In an articulate voice. art. To ARTICLE. the joints in plants. in botany. f. or joint of bones . not genuine . To ftipulate. artful. ARTICULATELY. n. f. a. ar-ti-flfli'-al-nis.

while. ToARTUATE. equally with . contrived without fkill. To climb up any ihinx. To tear limb from limb. in what manner . which may be fplit into threa4s and filaments. conjunct. As well as. a'r-tu-ite. ASARABACCA. ARUNDINEOU3. naturally. having So to anfwer it. a'rt-Ief-ly. az'. To mount upwards . ASBESTOS. as an artlefs tale. ASAFOETIDA. from one inch to ten inches in length. as an artlefs maid . ARTLESS. It is endued with the wonderful property of remaining unconfumed in theiire. af-fC-nd'. As though. as it were. Something incombuftible. v. In the fame manner with fomething elfe . without fraud. v. to proceed from one degree of knowledge to another i to ftand higher in genealogy.ARTIST. a-ruu-di-ni'-fhus. a'r-tlft. ASCARIDES. ASBESTINE. in the fame manner . v. f. anfwering to Such . . vith refpecl to . ad. ARUNDINACIOUS. very fine. a. and a ftrong ofFenfive fmell. a. The name of a plant. a. Little worms in the re<a:iim. like. with refpect to . The profcfTor of an art. a. af-fi-fet'-I-da. af-kar'-i-dcz. a'rt-Ics. f. A gum or refin brought from the Eaft Indies. at the fame time that . in fome fort. f. a. of the fame kind with. Abounding with reeds. in a reciprocal fenfe. as if. in the conditional fenfe . yet fomewhat tradable. as if. of a fharp tafte. AS. brittle. in the fame degree with . ARTLESLY. As to. with. n. A fort of native folfile ftone. a Ikilful man. anfwering to As . az-bes'-tln. d-run-d!n'-yus. To ASCEND. Unficilful. anfwering to Like or fame . how. Of or like reeds. af-fa-ra-bak'-ka. In an artlefs manner. af-fci^d'. f. az-bes'-tiis. To ASCEND. f. anfwering to So conditionally . equally . fincerely. a. not a novice. which only whitens it. As for. .

an eminence. a. commonly called Holy Thurfday. Influence. in an aftrological fenfe. ASCENDENCY. A fettled rule . ASCERTAINER. af-Rn"-{hun-di'. He that retires to devotion.. the Thurfday but one before Whitfuntide. above the horizon. overpowering . af-fer-ti-nur. the vifible elevation of our Saviour to heaven . hyASCITICK.. a. a fwelling of the lower belly and depending parts. a ftandard. Employed wholly in exercifes of devotion and mortification. af-fcn'-dant.ASCENDANT. which is fuppofed by aflrologcrs t» have great influence . af-fcn'-dant. f. af-ki'-tes. f. ASCENSION. elevation . af-ket'-Ik. to fix. the thing rifing or mounting. The part of Ai ecliptick at any particular time above the horizon. That which . ASCITITIOUS. influence. Rife. additional. a. ASCENT.. a. The way by which one ai'tends . }a. height. predominant. The ad of afcending or rifing. A particular fpecics of dropfy. from an extravafation of waten ASCITICAL. To ASCERTAIN. f. \ dropical. ASCERTAINMENT. In a ftate of afccnt. af-fent'. ASCETICK. ASCENSION Day. fupcriority. Superior. power. ASCITES. to cftablifa . Supplemental. f. f. uf-fcn'-Ihin. a. ASCRIBABLE. v. ASCETICK. the adt of rifing . f. af-fcr-ta'n-ment. oneof the degrees of kindred reckoned upwards. or high place. af-ket'-lk. a. af-fkri'-bab!.af-si-tlfli'-us. to make confident. af-fen'-siv. af-klt'-lkal. f. f. f. The day on which the afcenfion of our Saviour is commemorated. af-fcn'-dai-fy. af-fer-ti'ne. Dropfical. a hermit. To make certain.af-k!t'-ik. ACCENDANT. The perfon that proves or eftabliflies. ASCENSIVE.

on the land . f. a-M'-med. afti'-kul-urd. ASIDE. the remains of the body. to the land. Belonging to an afs. f. ASINARY. To one fide. That which is arciibed. Touched with fliame. inclining to a whitifh grey. On fliore. An herb. To ASCRIBE. a-5ide. ASHLERING. ASHES. to another part . a. Afli-coloured. Free ftones as they come out of the quarry. v. f. a-fho're. The firft day of Lent. a{h'-lir. a. afh'-y. f. ASHLAR. Belonging to an afs. to the fhore. a(h-wenz'-da. ASHWEDNESDAY. afli'-wed. ASININE. ASHAMED. O ASCRIP- ASP ASP ASCRIPTITIOUS. a. f. a. f. a. fo called from the ancient cuftom of fprinlding afhes on the head. a. a. ASHEN. af-knp-tlfh'-us. alh'n. pale. To attribute to as a caufe . ASHWEED. afh'-Ie-r!ng. from the company. The remains of any thing burnt . .may be afcribed. Coloured between 'brown and grey. as -si-nine. f. ASHY. as'-si-na-ry. ASH COLOURED. Qiiartering in ASHORE. af-krip'-faun. I\Iade of afli wood. a. afh'-iz. ad. ASH. ASCRIPTION. A tree. The aiSl of afcribing. af-krS'bc. to attribute to as a potrcfibr. ash. ad.

To ASLAKE. Afp'. or ASPICK. -ur. a-ficiV. v. aft. a. Sleeping. that It kills without a poflibility of applying any remedy. ASKER. with contempt. obASKAUNCE. \ ' I liquely. Thofe that are bitten by it. ad. a-lle'p. a-fkant'. adt of beholding j direction towards any point. f. the wood of a certain tree. A plant called the wood of Jerufalem. A water newt. f. ASLANT. To remit. . ? . view. ASPALATHUS. die by flecp and lethargy. . on one . To ASPECT. afk'. a. af-p. enquirer. ASPECT. as'-pekt. Beholding. appearance j countenance . difpofition of any thing to fomething elfe. Obliquely. Sideways. ad. ASKER. ASPECTABLE. f. to flacken. ASKANCE. Look. ASLOPE. on one fide.V-a-gus. into fleep. ASP. v. ASLEEP. ccntemptuoufly. af-pal'-a-tSus. obliquely. a-fio'pe. to claim . Vifible. To petition. view. a-fla'ke. a-flant'. glance. A tree. ad. relation j difpofition of a planet to other planets.To ASK. to beg. afl:'-ur. 5 ad. toqueflion. whofe poifon is fo dangerous and quick in its 8 operation. f. af-pek't. Obliquely. ASPECTION. to enquire. With declivity. ad. v. f. A kind of ferpent. to demand. al-p^k'-tabl. afp'. f. ASPARAGUS. pofition. a. air. to require. ad. Afide. Petitioner . ASKEW. a. ASKAUNT. f. ASP. f. . The name of a plant. fide. To behold.af-ptk'-fhun.

af-fal'-tos. fo called from the roughnefs of their leaves.is'-pe-rus. af-pers'e. Rough. Unevennefs. as -pi-rute. af-pe-nV-fliun. A bituminous.ASPEN. af-fal'-tum. the leaves of which always tremble. Thename of a fcrpent. as'-pik. roughnefs. where anciently flood the cities of Sodom and Gomorrah. f. af-per-y-fa'-lyus. ASPICK. difregard. f. uneven. bituminous.if-per-na'-lhun. A bituminous. f. Plants. . rugged. ASPERSION. ASPER. ASPERATION. ASPERIFOLIOUS. Negledl. v. a. ASPEROUS.if-fal'-tlk. f. To ASPERSE. a. Belonging to the afp treeji made of afpen wood. f. as'-per. v. To pronounce . and chiefly found fwimming on the furface of the Lacus Afphaltites. a. v. as'-pin. To ASPERATE. flone found near the ancient Babylon. ASPERNATION. af-per'-fhun. f. A making rough. as'-pe-rate. To ASPIRATE. a. Rough. A fprinkling calumny. roughnefs of furface . a. f. a. . as'-f6-del. a. or Dead Sea. ASPHODEL. A tree. inflammable fubftance. ASPHAL- ASS ASS ASPHALTUM. f. ASPERITY. Day-lilly. as'-pin. cenfure. roughnefs of found . ASPEN. To befpattejr with cenfure or calumny. or ruggednefs of temper. ASPHALTICK. af-per'-y-ty. ASPHALTOS. a. . refembling pitch. f. To make rough. Gummy.

af-fa'-lur. af-fa'-labl. a-fkwlnt'. ASSATION. af-pl-ri'-fhin. f. f. af-faf-si-na'-fhun. ASPORTATION. to way-lay. a. af-fd'-fhun. hog. invading. a. the act of afpiring. af-p!'re. A carryine away. af-fa-pan'-n!k. The ad of afTaffinating. af-fa'-l. To ASSASSINATE. violence . . Roafting. heavy. af-fas'-sm. ASSAILANT. f. attack.Ant. To dcfire with eagernefs. Pronounced with full breath. To attack in a hoftile manner. f. To ASSAIL. f. f. Obliquely. ASPIRATE. af-fas'-I-nu-tur. A murderer. to take by treachery.. He that attacks. a. not in the ftraight line of vifion. af-fas'-sl-nate. oppofed to fap or fiege . ASSAPANICK. ASSAILABLE. f. ad. to rife higher.with full breath. a flupiJ. or defiring fomething high . one that kills by fudden violence. An animal of burden . to attack with argument or cenfure. Storm. ASSAILANT. afs'. a. a. f. f. to fall upon. One who attacks another. That which may be attacked. af-fi'-ldnt. dull fellow. as'-pi-rate. mankiller. v. as horfe. ASQUINT. hoflility. f. ASS. ASSASSINATION. v. an ardent wifh . ASSAILER. invxfion. f. n. To murder by violence . To ASPIRE. ASPIRATION. af-fd'le. A breathing after. v. ASSAULT. The flying fquirrel. to affault. ASSASSIN. af-por-ta'-fhun. Murderer. the pronunciation of a vowel with full breath. ASSASSINATOR. Attacking. af-fd It. a dolt. to pant after fomething higher.

af-fent'. af-fent'-ment. v. To ASSERT. Attendance. af-fer'-fliun.In law. the firft entrance upon any thing. To bring together into one place. for the due trial of fdrcr. ASSENTATION. f. v. f. To concede. The ad of agreeing to any thing . to affirm . v. To maintain. a. To ASSAY. ASSENT. To ASSAULT. ASSENTMENT. ASSERTIVE. to apply to. ASSAULTER. to endeavour. f. as the touchllone in allaying metals . f. To ASSEMBLE. the examination of ineafures and weights uftd by the clerk of the market .SSEMBLY. to defend either by words or aftions . dogmatical. Confent. a. A company met together. r. One who violently affaults another. in law. af-(iV-ur. af-fllt. af-fem'bl. To ASSEMBLE. af-fii'. v. af-fck-ta'-fhin. agreement. ASSAY. af-fcrt'. attack. A collection . f. a. af-fent'. Pofitive. An officer of the mint. af-fer'-t!v. a violent kind of iiijiny ofFered to a man's perfon. Examination . f. A. f.f-fi-ku'-fiiun. To ASSENT. f. to vindicate a title to. Compliance with the opinion of another out of flattery. To attack. af-fa'. af-fcm'-blcJzh. to try. To meet together. A-SSECUTION. . ASSAYER. trouble. v. af-fem'bl. Acquirement. af-fen-ta'-fhun. ASSEMBLAGE. af-fcm'-bly. f. ASSECTATION. f. The act of afferting. to claim. To make trial of. af-falt-iir. f. a. ASSERTION. n. n. confent. to yield to. to invade. a number of individuals brought to^^cther. v. a.

ad. a. To To ASSEVERATE. af-sid'-iS-uf-ly. A blockhead. or fecond. ASSETS. a. Solemn affirmation. help. v. af-sld'-u-us. To ASSIGN. Diligently. af-fes'-mer. J affirm with great folemnity. v. he that fits by another as next in dignity .ASSERTOR. Goods fulficient todifcharge that burden. C The perfon that fits by the judge . f. for furnifhing the Spanifh dominions in America with flaves. ASSESSMENT. Maintaincr. af-fes'-fliun. To fervc. ASSIDUOUSLY. ASSIENTO. as'-fets. af-sfne. The fum levied on certain property ^ the a£l of aflefling. as'-hcJ. af-fy-du'-I-tj'. f. af-fev'-er.t. af-fes -fur. vindicator. affirmer. ASSIDUOUS. ASSIDUITY. a. A fitting down by one. f. af-ferv'. T« ASS ASS To ASSESS. Diligence. ASSEVERATION. f. a. v. which is caft upon the executor or heir. ASSESSOR. to . af-fev-e-ra'-(hun. 1 v. Conftant in application. as upon oath. To mark out. continually. f. a. ASSHEAD. af-fes'. af-fcv'-e-rate. To ASSEVER. To ASSERVE. as upon oath. he that Jays taxes. A contrail or convention between the kings of Spain and other powers. af-f<!-r'-tur. af-fy-en'-to. To charge with any certain fum. f. f. ASSESSION. f.

a. to fix with regard to quantity or value j to give a reafon for. furtherance. To ASSIMILATE. or make over a right to another. a making over a thing to another. f. To fix the rate of . Help. af-sls'-tant. or refemblance. the deed by which any thing is transferred from one to another. a. the ftate of being aflimilated. ufed generally of love appcintmennts . a. af-s!m'-mi-lat-nc's. ASSISTANCE. V. Appointrncnt of one thing with regard to another thing or perfofl. af-fy-ne'. af-si'ze. if-sim'-i-Iabl. ftatute to determine the weight judicature held which caufes an ordinance or of bread. He that affigns. That which may be affigned. f. C He that is appointed or deputed by another. in law. lending aid. The aiSt of converting any thing to the nature or fubftance of another . or enjoy any commodity. ASSIMILABLE. ASSIZE. af-si'zc. af-s!'ne-abl. Likenefs. v. af-si'-nirr. ASSISTANT. to do any act. the aft of growing like fome other being. af-sls'-tant. but as auxiliary or minifterial. af-sim'-i-iate. f. af-sis'-tans. ASSIGNEE. or perform any bufinefs. ASSIGNMENT. To help. ASSIMILATENESS. f. af-sift'. in law. a. to bring to a likenefs. A perfon engaged in an affair not as principal. f. An appointment to meet. ASSISTANT. To ASSIST. ASSIGNEE. f. ASSIMILATION. To convert to the fame nature with another thing. Helping.appoint . af-s!'ne-ment. A court of twice a year in every county in are tried by a judge and jury . f. f. a. To AS5IZE. af-slm-ml-la'-fliun. v. ASSIGNABLE. af-sig-na'-fliun. to appoint a deputy. That which may be converted to the fame nature with fomething elfe. a. ASSIGNATION.

ASSOCIATION. To fubject to. a. ASSOCIATE. v. af-fwe-falc'-fiiun. af-fo'-fhate. f. To ASSOCIATE. v. Refembling another found. affart'. af-si'-zur. The flate of being accuftomed. af-fvva'je. mitigating.adopt as a friend upon equal terms . ASSONANT. v. a. coime£tion. conjundlion. ASSUEFACTION. To ASSORT. a. to accompany. as'-f6-nant. a. To range in cl. fociety. to appeafe. af-fo-fhatc. One who pacifies or appeafes. ASSUAGEMENT. confederacy. a. to cale. f. partnerfliip. v.a. ASSUAGER. A partner. Union. af-fo-fliabl. af-fwa'-slv. To infatuate.afl'cs. ASSUASIVE. df-fot'. . Confederate. . f. af-fwa'je-ment. f. a. ToASSUBJUGATE. v. To ASS AST To ASSUAGE. to pacify . To ASSOT. af-fo'-fliate. An officer that has the care of weights and meafures. To mitigate. That which may be joined to another. to . Softening. f. a. a companion. Reference of one found to another refembling it. f. to foi'ten . af-fwa'-jur. What mitigates or foftens.ds'-fii-nans. a. ASSIZER. ASSOCIATE.any thing. ASSOCIABLE. f. a confederate . af-fo-fha'-fhun. ASSONANCE. To unite with another as a confederate . af-fib'-jo-gate.

to make confident. certainty. pai-ticip. The ftate of being alTured. particip. af-fhd'-rur. indubitable. ASSUMPTION. Certain expectation . Certainly. intrepidity. conviction . v. the fuppofition of any thing without farther proof. teftimony of credit . Accuftomance. fecure confidence. f. v. f. want of modefty . ASSURER. as'-tc-rlfk. :'if-fu'-mur. immodelt. af-fho'-red-ncs. ASSURANCE. af-fu'me. To give confidence by a firm promife . " the taking up any perfon into heaven. f. Certain. to take upon one's felf j to arrogate. An arrogant man. indubitably. af-nio'-rcd-ly. ASSURED. af-fimp'-fhun. as'-te-rifm. f. certain knowledge . The aft of taking any thing to one's felf. the thing fuppofed. ASSUMPSIT. not doubting . ASSUREDLY. To ASSURE. a. to exempt from doubt or fear. ground of confidence.ASSUETUDE. A conftellation. freedom from doubt. as *. a poftulate . To ASSUAIE. A voluntary promife made by word. ASSUREDNESS. whereby a man taketh upon him to perform or pay any thing to another. ASTERISM. truft . af-fho'-ied. A mark in printing. he that gives fecurity to make good any lofs. haught)-. ASSUMPTIVE. a. as'-fwe-tude. to claim or feize unjuftly . to^ fecure another. af-fum'-slt. df-fimp'-tlv. af-fbo'-rans. Arrogant. That which is affumed. fecurity given . undoubting fteadinefs . ASSUMER. To take . . f. to make fecure. to fuppofe fomcthing without proof. f. ASTERISK. fpirit. infurance. confidence. ad. f. certain. iC-iho'Te. ASSUMING. a. A-icioufly coiifidtnt. a. firmnefs. to appropriate. af-fu'-ming. He that gives affurance . f. cuftom. f. a.

To ASTRICT. ad. A S Y A T H . f. f. as'-ma. . Stiptick. ASTRAL. a-ftert'. Toaftonifli. To ASTERT. a-ftra'.-7a. and fliort refpiration. Out of the right way. v. as'-tra-gal. P ASTRIDE. ASTHMATICAL. a. To contraci by application. To ASTOUND. a-ftrad 1. as'-trul. v. ad. a. ASTRAY.ASTHMA. a. at the tops and bottoms of columns. Aftringent. af-trlk'-tiv. Troubled ASTHMATICK. ASTONIED. f. confufion of mind. af-to'-ny-ed. a. To ASTONISH. To terrify. f. Amazement. v. af-ton'-n!lh-mg-nes. ASTONISHINGNESS. a. af-tr!k't. to amaze. ASTRICTORY. difficult. relating to the ftars. a. binding. af-mat'-!-kil. v. to fright. af-tr!k'-tur-ry. ASTRICTIVE. a-ftern'. to confound with fear or wonder. ASTRAGAL. ASTRICTION. A word ufed for aftoniflied. Starry.af-tou'nd. ASTRADDLE. ASTONISHMENT. af-ton'-IIh-m'nt. ad. joined with a biffing found and a cough. In the hinder part of tiic {hip. A frequent. af-tr!k'-fln'ii. With one's legs acrofs any thing. £ with an afrhma. a. part. to ftartle. ASTERN. Qiiality to excite aftonifliment. af-mat'-lk. The afl or power of contradting the parts of the body. A little round member. behind the fhip. in the form of a ring. To confound with fear or wonder. a. af-ton'-nHli. f.

ASTRONOMICAL. ASTROLOGER. f. teaching the knowledge . Bearing. f. With the legs open. ASTRONOMY. as'-tro-lab. af-trif -e-riis. af-trO-nom'-ik. profeffing aflrology. af-tr6-lcdzh-y-kal. f. to make the parts draw together. a-ftri'de. ASTROLABE. f. at fea. The faience of defcribing the flars.ASTRIDE. ToASTROLOGIZE. the fun or ftars. ASTRINGENCY. af-trln'-jent. n. af-tr6-l6dzh'-ik. af-tron'-no-mur. ASTRONOMICK. f. ASTRIFEROUS. fupDofing the influence of the ftars to have a caufal power. j" Relating to aftrology. af-trin'je. One that. ad. f. ASTRONOMICALLY. af-tr6l'-6-jer. A mixed mathematical fcience. contra<?iing. An inflrument chiefly ufed for taking the altitude of the pole. In an allrological manner. ad. profefies to foretel or difcover events. af-trd-nim'-y-kal -!y. af-tro-nom'-y-kal. v. a.af-tr6l'-6-ji'ze. To make a contraftion. ] a. The power of contradling the parts of the body. ASTROLOGlCALLY. To praclife aftrology. ASTROLOGIAN. 7 a. Aftrologer. ASTROLOGICAL. ASTRONOMER. He that fludies the celeftial motions. or hr. f.af-tr6-l6dzh'-y-kal-ly. ASTROLOGICK. af-trln'-jen-fy. af-tr6n'-n6-my. af-trog'-ra-fy. a. ASTROLOGY. f. Binding. In an aftronomical manner. v. ^Belonging to aftronomy. af-tro-l6'-jan. a. ASTRINGENT. af-trcl-o-jy.ving ftars. a. ASTROGRAPHY. To ASTPJNGE. The praflice of foretelling things by the knowledge of the flars.

a-sin'-dl-ton. The diftselief of a God. when a conjundion copulative is omitted. AT. f. a refuge.f. as he is at work . ATHEIST. notes the coexiftence of the time with the event . At all. noting fituation . Afymptotes are right lines. f. Given to atheifm. . diftanccs. as at your fervice . A digefting furnace to keep heat for fome time. difproportion. Apart. ASYNDETON. f. which approach nearer and nearer to' fome curve. ad. ASUNDER.\!. Divinity founded on the obfervation of the celeftial bodies. as at peace . a-slm'-me-try. One that denies the exiftence of God. a-s!mp'-t6te. a'-tfic-Ifm. A kind of tabour ufed. prep. as'-tr6-tlTi-ol"-6-jy. a-tRe-is'-ti-k. f. ATHEISM. ASYMMETRY. At before a word fignifying time. ATAEAL. f. At before a place notes the nearnefs of the place. their magnitudes. at'. ATHANOR. and order. eclipfes. f. At fometimes feems to fignify in the power of. Exemption from vexation. At before a fuperlative adjedlive implies in the ftate. tranquillity. as a man at arms j At fometimes notes the place where any thing is. ad. motions. a-ttie-Js'-ti-kal-nes. ATHEISTICAL. f. f.of the celeftial bodies. at'-a-bal. a'-tlTe'-!ft.\-rak-fy. ATARAXY. At fignifies the particular condition of the perfon. as at mofl:. at'-t. At fometimes marks employment or attention. or obedient to. a-tlTe-Is'-tl-kal-ly. &c. in any manner. as he is at home j At fometimes is nearly the lame as In. not together." by the Moors. ASTRO-THEOLOGY. f. In an atheiftical manner. impious. feparately. f. A figure in grammar. ASYMPTOTE. in the ftate of moft perfedion. atti'-. ATHEISTICALNESS. periods.i-nor. ATHEISTICALLY. Contrariety to fymmetry. A fanduary. as a man is at the houfe before he is in it . a-fun'-dur. but which would never meet. ASYLUM. At fometimes the fame with furniflied with. a-fy'-lum. a.

f.The quality of being atheiftical. any thing extremely fmall.lefs. ATHIRST. a. ATOMIST. f. a-tilt'. Atheiftick. at'-mo-sfere. Thirfly. prep. ad. ATILT. f. a. a-tlTC--r6m'-a-tus. Such a fmall particle as cannot be phyfically divided. a. a-tfiurft. The air that encompaffes the folid earth on all fides. Confifting of atoms . go. ATHWART. relating to atoms. ATMOSPHERICAL. Given to atheifm. a. With the adlion of a man making a thruft . One that holds the . vigorous. ATHLETICK. A fpccies of wen. f. at'-las. at'-to-m!ft. a-tfic-Is'-tlk. ATHEISTICK. ad. tranfverfe to any thing . f. in the pofture of n barrel raifed or tilted behind. at'-tiim. ATLAS. ATHE- A T R ATT ATHEROMATOUS. a large fquare folio . i-tom'-i-kal. lufty. fometimes the fupportcr of a building . robuft. through. Belonging to wreftling . ATHEROMA. a-tRe-ro-ma. ATOMIC AL. ATOM. Having the qualities of an atheroma or curdy wen. ATMOSPHERE.'. a rich kind of filk. A colleflion of maps . a. a-ttiwa'rt. in want of drink. . a. Belonging to the atmofphere. Acrofs. at-m5-sfer'-i-kal.V-tlTc-us. ATHEOUS. ftrong of body. atlT-lct'-ik.

f. at-tatfli'. . On the top. black. v. The perfon that attacks. to gain over. a. v. to win . expiatory equivalent. to accord . to feize . a -tra-bi-li"-ryan. To expiate. Melancholy. In an atrocious manner. d-tra-min'-tus. a-to'ne-mcnt. f. to ftand as an equivalent for fomething . f. to anfwer for. The quality of being enormoufly criminal. Adherence. ATTACKER. enormous. a difeafe. f. An affault. ATROCIOUS. To alTault an enemy . ATROCroUSLY. ATRABILARIOUS. f. To arreft. to begin a conteft. ATRABILARIAN. Agreement. To ATTACK. a. black. a. concord . An atom. ATTACK. at-tak'. To ATTACH.atomical philofophy. ATONEMENT. a-tro'-flius-ly. a. f. a-tros'-si-ty. ATRAMENTAL. to fix to one's intereft. To ATONE. a-top'. f. ATRABILARIOUSNESS. ATROCIOUSNESS. regard. a-tro'-fln'if-nes. a-to'ne. The (late of being melancholy. f. at the top. 4'-tra-bi-lfl"-ryifnes. to lay hold on . Wicked in a high degree. Melancholick. expiation. ATTACHMENT. ATROPHY. a'-tra-bl-la''-ryus. a. at-tak'. v. To agree. at'-o-my. at'tr5-fy. ATOP. a. f. ad. ATRAMENTOUS. a-tra-men'-til. Want of nourifhment. To ATONE. at-tatfli'-ment. a. to enamour . at-tak'-ur. ad. v. ^tro-lhus. Inky. to take or apprehend . ATROCITY. ATOMY. Liky. a. a-to'ne. Horrible wickednefs. n.

at-tempt'. ftain. procurable. at-ta'nt. acquifition. To ATTAMINATE. at-ta'n-abl. at-tem'-pe-rate. Reproach. to overtake . at-tfin'. ATTAINT. at-tii'n. v.. a. ut-twn'-pur.. to mix in juft proportions . the a. to try. to weaken by the mixture of fomething elfe . to procure . ATT ATT mingle. TTo proportion to fomething. v. ATTEMPT. That which is attained. v. Liable to . To ATTEiMPERATE. to reach . a.fpot. a. to equal. That which may be obtained. as illnefs. Not ufed. at-temp'-tabl. v. f. at-tam'-i-natc. To ATTAIN. at-tempt'. wcarincfs . To corrupt. to foften . at-ta'nt. To ATTEMPT. to venture upon . Any thing injurious. f. To ATTEMPER. n.To ATTAIN. f. a. at-tin'-tfliur. ATTEMPTABLE. taint. To attaint is particularly ufcd for fuch as are found guilty of fome crime or offence . at-ta'n-abl-nes. an effay. The aft of attainting in law. ATTAINDER. v. To ATTAINT. The quality of being attainable. a. at-ta'n-ment. to come to .a. v. To attack. at-td'n-dur. To come to a certain ftate . to fit to fomething elfe. taint. to corrupt. a. to arrive at. f. to endeavour.v. f.St or power of attainting. To gain. to taint. To ming^lcj. an endeavour. ATTAINTURE. a. ATTAINABLENESS. ATTAINABLE. imputation.. ATTAINMENT. An attack. f. to regulate.

ATTENTIVE. . regardful. upon a fummons . f. ATTENUANT. To ATTEND. at-ten'-tates. at-ten'-dur. a. a. a. Intent. ATTENTIVELY. at-ten'-dans. at-ten'-tiv. at-ten'-u-ant. carefully. f. at-ten'-dant. Heedfully. n. fervice . at-ten-ii-ate. To regard. an endeavourer. affociate. it-tend'. Proceedings in a court after an inhibition is decreed. a. at'-tur. ATTENDANT. One that attends . f. to ftay for. to be confequent to . v. f. The aft of attending or heeding. one that waits as a fuitor or agent . to Hay. Made thin. a train . To ATTEND. Companion. to accompany. a. f. The perfon that attempts . v. at-temp'-tur. one that belongs to the train . to wait on . at-ten-u-a'-fhin. f. ATTENDANCE. f. a confequent. The a& of making any thing thin or flender. at-ten'-tlv-ncs. at-tend'. f. at-ten'-tlv-ly. Heedfulnefs. ATTEMPTER. a concomitant. ATTER. f. attention. to fix the mind upon . ATTENT. ATTENTIVENESS. to be prefent with. to delay. Corrupt matter. one that is prefent at any thing . to be appendant to.attempts or attacks. at-ten'-dant. Endued with the power of making thin or flender. a. ATTENDER. Heedful. attention. or flender. Accompanying as fubordinate. ATTENTATES. at-tent'. the perfons waiting. regard. ATTENDANT. attentive. ATTENTION. ad. 2 ATTENUATION. To yield attention . ATTENUATE. at-ten'-fliun. The aft of waiting on another .

f. ATTORNMENT. a. in hunting. at-tire. the pofture or adlion in which a ftatue or painted figure is placed. the power of alluring or enticing. To ATTIRE. Having the power to draw. ATTITUDE. at-trak'-t!v. at-tlf-td'-fhun. Having the power to draw any thing . ATTESTATION. a. at'-ty-tude. f. a. to habit. at-tlg'-u-us. at-tur'-ny.To ATTEST. ATTOLLENT. v. ATTORNEY. The office of an attorney. to allure. ATTIRER. inviting. Hard by. takes heed to. . the foliation. a. f. at-trak't. at-trak'-tl-kal. fees. a. ATTRAC- . a lawyer. To ATTRACT. To touch lightly. drefs . at-tin'je. ^■. to invite. and takes upon him the charge of other men's bufinefs. Clothes. evidence. One that attires another. enticing. f. the flower of a plant is divided into three parts. To draw to fomething . commandment. the horns of a buck or flag . The power of drawing any thing . f. f. Todrcfs. ATTIGUOUS. and the attire. at-tur'-ny-flilp. a drelTer. To ATTINGE. at-t6l'-lcnt. f. at-ti'-rur.^t-turn'-ment. ATTRACTION. a. to call to witnefs. Tcftimony. A yielding of the tenement to a new lord. alluring. To bear witncfs of. at-trak'-t!v. ATTORNEYSHIP. That which draws or incites. to array. f. a. or requeft. in botany. ATTRACTICAL. at-teft'. to witnefs . at-ti're. one who is appointed or retained to profecute or defend an adion at law . ATTIRE. in their abfence . ATTRACTIVE. v. the empalement. A poflure. a. Such a perfon as by confent. at-trak'-fhun. f. That which raifes or lifts up. v. ATTRACTIVE.

at-trl-bd'-niun. To afcribe. at-tri te. ATTRACTATION. That which may be afcribed or attributed. That which draws. at-trak'-tlv-ncs. f. ad. between. ATTRITE. v. The thing attributed to another . f. the loweft degree of repentance. Frequent handling. f. ATTRIBUTE. ATTRIBUTION. ATTRACTIVENESS. The aft of wearing things by rubbing . ad. To ATTUNE. a. at-tralc'-tur. grief for fin. To ATTRIBUTE. ATWEEN. to yield . to impute.A V A A U D ATTRACTIVELY. f. f. at-trlb'-ilte. The being much worn. an appendant . at'-tra-herit. Commenda. at-tu ne. or prep. quality adherent. prep.tion. v. f. honour. a. f. at-tr!'te-nes. ATTRIBUTABLE. Ground. ATWIXT. a-tw!kft'. to tune one thing to another. a. ATTRITENESS. The agent that attracts. a thing belonging to another. With the power of attracting. at-trak-ti'-{hun. ATTRAHENT. worn by rubbing. a-twe'n. a. betwixt. at-trak'-tlv-ly. at-tr!b'-u-tabl. . at'-trl-biite. The quality of-being attradlive. reputation. as to a caufe. To make any thing mufical . ATTRITION. arifing only from the fear of punifliment . f. In the middle of two things. at-trifh'-un. ATTRACTOR.

a. a-va'l. impudently. Of an increafing quality. a. av-a-rlfli'-uf-ly. AUDACIOUSLY. Covetous. CoA-etoufly. a'-burn. benefit. impudent. The perfon that manages an auction. AVAILABLY. a. interjca. v. a'k-tiv. by which any one is driven away. Not ufed. av-a-rifli'-us. a-du'-ihus. . Power of promoting the end for which it is ufed. ad. a-va-lab-ly. Powerfully. powerful. a-da -fliu4--ly. AVANT-GUARD. a-val. a. a-va'l. Boldly. d-va'-labl-nes. AVAILABLENESS. f. to promote. AVAILMENT. to deprefi.To AVAIL. ad. advantage. advantageous. AUBURNE. a. AVARICIOUSNESS. f. to turn to profit . a-vS'l-ment. advantage. of a tan colour. Brown. AUCTIONARY. AUCUPATION. f. v. a'k-fliun. f. infatiable defire. AVARICIOUSLY. a. AVARICE. having force. AVARICIOUS. AVAIL. f. Profit. to affift. Bold. bird-catching. AUDACIOUS. Fowling. AUCTIVE. to profper. av'-a-rls. a. f. To AVALE. The quality of being avaricious. Toletfall. Covetoufnefs. f. ad. Belonging to an auftion. av-a-rifh'-if-nes. . ak-fho-na-ry. profitably. Profitable. To profit. a-va'nt. a-ku-pa'-fliun. Ufefulnefs. AVAUNT. A manner of fale in which one perfon bids after another .ik-fliO-nc'r. the thing fold by audion. T^je van. a-vint-gard. AVAILABLE. f. A word of abhorrence. f. AUCTIONIER. AUCTION. a. a-va'-labl.

AUDITOR. AUDITRESS. That which has the power of hearing. a'-dlb-ly. a'-dibl. AUDITORY. perfons collected to hear . AUDIBLY. a colleftion of perfons aflembled to hear . A form of wor- . AUDITORY. f. Impudence.iblenefs of being heard. i'-dyens. A hearer^ a perfon employed to take an account ultimately . v. f. a. a. who. f. a king's officer. a-ve!'. the reception of any man who delivers a folemn meflage. a hearing . a-da'-fhuf-nes. a place where leflures are to be heard. AUDITION. AUDACITY. AVEMARY.AUDACIOUSNESS. An audience. That which may be perceived by hearing . To pull away. The aft of hearing. AUDIENCE. In fuch a manner as to be heard. a'-dl-tres. a -dlt. makes up a general book. all AVE A U L afl under officers accountable. ad. a. f. a-dl-tur-ry. f. an auditory. loud enough to be heard. AUDIT. AUDIBLE. a'-dit. the liberty of fpeaking granted. a'-dl-tur. f. a'-dlbl-nes. Hearing. To AUDIT. To take an account finally. a-das'-I-ty. holdnefs. a'-di-tur-ry. The woman that hears. a-ve-ma'-ry. f. A final account. f. AUDIBLNESS. v. a. f. Spirit. To AVEL. f. yearly examining the accounts of Q. a-difh'-un. Cap.

not favourable j not pleafed with. a-vcrs'-ly. abhorrence. a-ver'-fliun. A way by which any place may be entered . AVENS. ad. To revenge . or walk of trees before a houfe. f. a-ven'-jans. AVERMENT. v. a-ver'-nat. AVENUE. backwardncfs. caufing a man's death. To AVERUNCATE. an alley. f. to put by. a -gur. without felony. didike. To AVERT. a'-vens. Herb bennet. AVERNAT. AVENAGE. a. a-ven'-tfhur. a. v. Eftablifliment of any thing by evidence. a mean proportion. a-ven'-jur. To AVENGE. f. Utiwlllingncfs. a. revenger. f. to turn ofF. f. AUGER. av'-en-edzh. to punifh. A certain quantity of oats paid to a landlord. v. Punifliment. A mifchance. a medium. a-ver'. That duty or fervice which the tenant is to pay to the king .fliip repeated by the Romanics in honour of the Virgin Mary. AVERSELY. revenge. f. a-venj'e. deteftation .. AVERSATION. a. a. f.a-venj'e-ment. f. To root up. a-veis'-ncs. Punifher. a-ver'-ment. a-vert'. av'-e-nu. AVERAGE. Hatred. A fort of grape. backwarcily. f. f. AVERSION. f. a-vers'c. AVENGEANCE. a-ver-run'-kate. Malign. Vengeance. the caufe of averfion. Unwillingly. taker of vengeance. To turn afide. f. AVERSENESS. AVENTURE. Hatred. AVENGEMENT. To AVER. AVERSE. a-v^r-fa'-fhun. av'-e-raje. v. f. To declare pofitively. AVENGER. f. A carpenter's tool to bore . imwilUng to.

a-guft'. f. a'-guft. Relating to augury. magnificent. an omen or predi£lion. a. a-vi'-tus. a'-vya-ry. The a£t of increafing or making bigger. AUGUST. AUGUSTNESS. n. eagernefs. a-vld'-i-ty. To AUGUR. f.. a. To guefs. f. Old. Greedinefs. AVITOUS. to confider. to con* jecSure by figns. a. The zA of prognofticating by omens . a. One who pretends to predict by the flight of birds. Not ufed. Not ufed. To increafe. a-guft'-ncs. {late of increafe. grand. i'-gu-r^. a-vizc. f. f. v. AUGURER. f. v. f. did. a'-gur. to bethink himfelf . by which another is made bigger. f. AUGHT. AUGURIAL. AUGMENTATION.. n. Increafe. a'-gur. AUGMENT^ a'g-ment. theftateof being made bigger . Any thing. royal. pronoun. f. ToAUGURATE. The fame with augur.holes with. . a. AVIARY. AUGURY. Great. AUGUST. to make bigger or more. Elevation of. the rules obferved by augurs . AVIDITY. a. To AUGMENT. To counfel . n. look. Left by a man's anceftors. To increafe. v. to grow bigger. dignity. To AUGMENT. a-gu'-ryal. To AVIZE. a-gu-ra'-lhun. v. The name of. To judge by augury. AULD. the eighth month from January inclufive. A place inclofed to keep birds in. v. AUGURATION. a'-gu-rur. The practice of augury. the thing added. a't. ag-ment'. . f. ag-ment'. a'-gu-rate. d'g-men-ti"-{hun. AUGUR.

A kind of weight. f. a-voi'-dabl. ^ AULICK. AVOCADO. AVOIDLESS. To AVOID. A father or mother's firter. as feventeen to fourteen.. V. AVOIRDUPOIS. AVOCATION. a-v6-la -(hin. Belonging to the court. a'-lik. to vindicate. a. AVOLATION. an ell. f. The perfon that fhuns any thing . a. a-ma'l. a. the bufinefs that calls. f. to quit. to endeavour to fhun . To AVOID. f. To retire j to become void or vacant. f. a. The aft of calling afide. a. the perfon that carries any thing away. To AVOCATE. a. Belonging to pipes. The flying To AVOUCH. tojullify. To AU. f. f. the veflel in which things are carried away. a.n. n. a. the courfe by which any thing is carried olT. toefcape. a-voi'd-les. to evacuate. of which a pound contains fixteen ounces. a-voi'-dans. a -lin. a-voi'-dur. to produce in favour of another . and is in proportion to a pound Troy. v. a-voi'd. a-vo-ka -do. av'-v6-klte. AUNT. A French meafure of length. To variegate. That which may be avoided or efcaped. ant'. a-lct'-lk. . To call aw^ay. v. A V O A U S AULICK. A plant. Inevitable. AVOIDABLE.MAIL. v.To affirm. to maintain . av-vo-ka'-{lu'. The aa of avoiding . To (hun. v. a. AULIN. AVOIDANCE. AVOIDER. a-ver-dc-poi z. u-vou'tfli. a-voi'd.AULETICK.

That which produces gold. A fort of pear. f. Tojurtify. AURIFEROUS. two appendages of the heart. the chryfalis. In an . Where one takes a diftrefs. AURICULA. a-vow'-zal. a-rlf '-fe-rus. a-vow'-al. He that avows or juftifies. Inaftcret manner. AVOWER. a-vow'-tiy. a-vov/'. f. a-re'-lya. AURICLE. ad. or maggot of any fpecies of infers. tion. He to whom the right of advowfon of any church belongs. a. which is called his avowr)'. to declare openly. Juftificatory declai. AVOWSAL. i-vou'tlh. AVOWABLE. Within the fenfe or reach of hearing . a -rate. f. a-vow'-c'. That may be avouched. AVOUCHER.AVOUCH. the taker fliall juftify. A confefrxon. a-rik'-u-lar. A term ufed for the firft apparept change of the eruca. covering the two ventricles thereof. Bear's ear. a-nV-u-la. AURATE. a-vou'tih-er.1\owed raiiner. Adultery. told in the ear. a. To AV^OW. 1 flower. AVOVVAL. The external ear. a-v. i-vou'tfli-abl. f. ad. a-vow'-ur. AVOWEDLY. . u-vow'-ed-ly. u-r!k'-u-lar-ly. a-vow'-ry. a. AVOWRY. f. AVOWEE. fecret. f. Thatwhichmay be openly declared. Declaration. AVOUCHABLE. evidence. a. AURICULAR. AURELIA. a. AVOWTRY. AURICULARLY. He that avouches.ow'-abl. being two mufcular caps. v. for what caufe he took it . a'-rikl. f. f. f. f. a. f.

The omens of any future undertaking drawn from birds . a. AUSTERELY. f. happincfs. AUSTERENESS. ftriiElnefs. roughiiefs in tafte. ad. rigidly. af-pifh'-us. a. harfli difciplinc. a f-pis. proteiSlion. Southern. AUSPICIOUS. a'f-kul-ta'-fhun. harfli. Happily. fortunate . AUSTERE^ A U T A W A AUSTERE. af-t<-'re-ly. AUSTERITY. ftriitnefs . f.AURIGATION. applied to things. AUSCULTATION. "rigid . kind. af-te're. influence. a. good derived to others from the piety of their patron. A fpecies of crowfoot . ^-tlTen'-ti-kal. profperous. fower of tafte. propitious . profperoully. af-ter'-I-ty. AUTHENTICAL. Southern. Piofpcrity. a. a. AUSPICIAL. Severely. id. mortified life. Not ufed. a. AURORA. . harfh. af-te're-nes. h^ppy. Authentick. a'f-trme. af-piih'-£l. f. rigour . a-ro'-ra. favour fliewn . a-ri-ga'-Ihun. AUSPICIOUSLY. af-tral. A. favourable. f. Relating to prognofticks. f. f. Severity. af-pifli'-uf-ly. AUSPICE. the goddefs that opens tlie gates of day. f. The aft of driving carriages. AUSPICIOUSNESS. AUSTRAL. hearkening or liftening to. With omens of fuccefs . lucky. Severe. cruelty. poetically the morning. AUSTRINE. if-pl(h'-uf-nes. Severity.

AUTHORITATIVE. a. f. l-tlTen-tis'-s!-ty. a. i-tok'-ra-fy. Authority. AUTHENTICKLY. After an authentick manner. Legal power. . to eftablilh any thing by authority . a-tSor'-l-ta-tivnes. the original. A particular perfon's own writing. AUTHORITATIVELY. AUTHENTICALNESS. a-ttl6r'-i-ty. teftimony . a-tflen-tlk-ly. ad. AUTHORITATIVENESS. f. to make any thing legal . f. genuinenefs. to jiiftify. credibility. f. a. a-tO-mat'-I-kal. f. a-t6-graf'-i-kal. f. AUTOGRAPHICAL. with due authority. a writer in general. In an authoritative manner. to prove a thing to be right .AUTHENTICALLY. f. countenance. AUTHENTICITY. Having the power of moving itfelf. Authenticity. genuinenefs. AUTHORITY. AUTOGRAPH. Of one's own writing. i'-t6-graf. fupport. with a fhew of authority . a-tlTor'-l-ta-tlv. AUTOCRASY. a. AUTHORIZATION. rule . Eftablifhment by authority. to give credit to any perfon or thing. v. Having due authority . a. ad. AUTHENTICK. influence. a-tlTen'-tlk-nes. Authoritative appearance. credit . The firft beginner or mover of any thing . ^-tlTen -tl-kal-ly. AUTHENTICKNESS. ad. a-tfio-ri-za'-fliun. a-tRen'-t!-kal-nes. a'-ttTur. Independent power. power. AUTHOR. the firft writer of any thing . The quality of being authentick. AUTOMATICAL. having an air of authority. To AUTHORIZE. he that effedts or produces any thing. With circumftances requifite to procure authority. To give authority to any perfon . l-tlTen'-tlk. f. That which has every thing requifite to give it authority. a-ttior'-i-ta-tlv-ly. the efficient. I' -tU-rhc. f.

a-wa'te. aks-e'-s!s. To expcdt. K. AVULSION. to determine. a-tom'-a-tus. i-ton'-no-my. not fleeping. See AWAKE. AUTUMNAL. AUTOPSY. AUTUMN. v.AUTOMATON. Ocular demonftration. AWARD. AUXILIATION. agz-il'-ya-ry. f. To AWAKE. To break from fleep. a-tom'-a-ton. a-wa'te. Ambufli. a. n. By means of one's own eyes. to be in ftore for. aflifting. To adjudge. a-wa'ke. AUTOMATOUS. Help. AUTOPTICALLY. To roiife out of fleep . to wait for . a-top'-t'-kal. .. f. a. f. to give any thing by a judicial fentence . a. aid. f. \ er.anda. afliftant . v. Belonging to autumn. a'-tip-fy. f. Not in ufe. Perceived by one's own eyes. a. a. a. A machine that hath the power of motion within itfelf. v. AUTONOMY. AWAIT. To AWARD. Without fleep. agz-y-ly-a'-fhun. f. to judge. a-wa'ke. a-wa'rd. To AWAKE. a. a-wii'kn. To AWAIT. AUXESIS. HelpAUXILIARY. a-vil'-lhun. The living according to one's own mind and prefcription. AUXILIAR. a-wa ke. AUTOPTICAL. igz-il'-yar. a'-tum. To AWAKEN. f. a-tip'-ti-kal-ly. to ceafe to fleep. ad. f. AWAKE. Amplification. to raife from any ftate refembling fleep . to attend. The feafon of the year between fummer and winter. v. The act of pulling one thing from another. helping. Having in itfelf the power of motion. to put into new action. a-tiim'-nal.

AWN A 2 U AWARD. d'-fal-nes. a-wa're. determination. or one feventh of an Englifli ton. or fills with reverence. A check. AWME. V. a-wl rJ. In a reverentiah manner. a-hwi'le. To AWARE. a'm. a'-ful. n. AWFULLY. worfhipful. A pointed inftrument to boreholes. AWKWARDLY. untoward. Clumfily. d'-kurd-ly. a'-kurd. clumfy. f. AWKWARDNESS. unreadily. f. Reverential fear. inelegantly. unhandy. a. a. v. impolite. ad. Some time. a. invefted with dignity . a I. ad. begone . unready. Judgment. That which ftrikes with awe. to be cautious. f. Inelegance. AWEBAND. f. reverence. a. a'-les. . a'. f. ad. a-fdl-ly. To ftrike with reverence. or fear. AWKWARD. AWAY. The quality of ftriking with awe. without the pov/er of caufing reverence. i'-kurd-nls. let us go . folemnitj' . Vigilant. To beware. AWARE. AWE. ad. a'. fcntejicc. AWL. f. ftruck with awe. untaught. AWFULNESS. Abfent . a-wa re. timorous. To AWE. f. Without reverence. AWLESS. the ftatc of being fl-ruck with awe. a'-bind. Inelegant. A Dutch meafure anfwering to what in England is called a tierce. want of gentility. a. AWFUL. a-wi'. from any place or perfon . out of one's own power. perverfe. attentive. clumfinefs. AWHILE.

An inftrument confifting of a metal head.AWNING. is an arch between the meridian of the place and any given vertical line. AZIMUTH. az'-y-muttr. ad. is an inftrument ufed at fea for find^ ing the fun's magnetical azimuth. ad. a-w6 kc. a'-ning. AWRY. The fame with houfeleek. or of a ftar. AXIOM. f. Not in a ftraight diredion. ak'-sis. 9 f. S palTes through the midft of the wheel. f. a'. a. for ever. AWORK. In the Aafc of working. Belonging to AXILLARY. agz-U'-la-ry. AYRY. 1 a. on whick it may revolve. AYE. to eternity. a -zhur. ad. ax'l-tre. AWORKING. f. faint blue. I'y. that pafTes through any thing. not level. AXIS. AY. j the armpit. aks'. The line. The pin which AXLE-TREE. a'-ry. ax'l. is an arch of the horizon contained between the fun's azimuth circle and the magnetical meridian. on which the circumvolutions of the wheel are performed. Yes. a. f. ad. f. with a fliarp edge. agz-il'-lar. f. A propofition evident atfirft fight. AYGREEN. AWOKE. real or imaginary. unevenly. See AIRY. ad. ak'-fhiim. A cover fpread over a boat or veflel to keep oiF the weather. The a:^rauth of the fun. The preterite from Awake. afquint. . AXILLAR. not equally between two points . Blue. azimuth compafs. a-wurk'.^ not in a right flate. a'-gren. AZURE. obliquely . per\erfely. Always. magnetical azimuth. in a ftate of labour. AXLE. a-ry'. a-wurk'-ing. with oblique vifion . AXE. On work.

BACHELOR. a knight of the lowefl: order. bak-sif'-e-rus. bab'-blur. f. batfti'-e-lur. ba'-be-ry. but very full and broad-leaved. Finery to pleafe a babe or child. BABBLE. bab'l. BABOON. Childifh. ba'. ba'be. a man who takes his firft degrees . an infant. f. which girls play with. BABBLEMENT. An infant. a fmall image in imitation of a child. f. f. bak-ka-na'-lyan. v. BABBLER. BABERY. . bab'1-ment. BACCATED. f. to talk much. To BAA. bit(h'-e-lurzbut"n. BABE. BABY. To BABBLE. an heib. f. fenfelefs prattle. bak'-ka-nalz. f. A man unmarried . To prattle like a child . to talk idly j to tell fecrets . bak'-kl-ted. ba-by. Tocrylilce alhecp. A drunkard. bak'-kus-bole. bab'l. BACCHANALS. Idle talk. f. n. BACCHUS BOLE. A monkey of the largeft kmd. BACHELORSHIP. f. The drunken feafts of Bacchus. f. Berrybearing. The cry of a flieep. Having many berries. ba-bo'n. f. BAG BAG BAA. a. An idle talker. f. a.^» B. bat(h'-e-lur-{hip. a teller of fecrets. BABISH. BACCHANALIAN. BACHELORS BUTTON. Campion. A flower not tall. ba'. biV-blfti. BACCIFERQUS. a. f. n. A child. Eefet with pearls. V. Senfdefs prate. The condiiion of a bachelor. f.

A play or game with dice and tables. f. again. tobreak a horfe . n. a. bak'-s!de. bak'-bi-tur. bak'-pes. a fccond time. To the place whence one came . to place upon the back . To mount a horfe. a. bak'. the yard of ground behind a houfe. BACKSTAFF. An apoftate. to fecond. BACKDOOR. op|iof(#d to the edge. the hind part of an animal . towards the back . BACK. behind. bak'-rom. Having a back. to juftify. bak-di'-dur. the thick part of any tool. bik'-wardz. backward from the prefent ftation .BACK. BACKSIDE. bak'-frend. bak'-bite. to ftrengthen. ad. BACKED. in return. the outer part of the hand when it is fhut . f. The private flairs in the houfe. To cenfureor reproach the abfent. BACKPIECE. v. f. A room behind. f. the place behind. bak'-houfe. Ropes which keep the mart from pitching forward. the rear. f. again. f. BACKBITER. To BACKSLIDE. bak'-dor. The piece of armour which covers the back. bak'-ft. BACKSLIDER. BACKFRIEND. v.ef part of the houfe. to fupport. The hinder part of any thing . the part of any thing out of fight .irz. not coming forward . BACKSTAYS. With the back fonvards . The hinder part of the body. f. TofallofF. To BACKBITE. bak'-ftaf. bak'. To BACK. v. A fword with one fharp edge. BACKSWORD. bak'. BACKWARDS. f. bak'-fOrd. from the prefent ftation to the place behind . bak-gam'-mun. cenfurer of the abfent. ad. to maintain. bak'--(lide. on the back . bak'-flaz. f. f. a. toward things paft. bakt'. f. BACKGAMMON. A privy calumniator. regref- . f. BACKSTAIRS. The door behind the houfe. BACKROOM. BACKHOUSE. The buildings behind the c' '. f. An enemy in fecret. f. An inftrument ufeful in taking the fun's altitude at fea.

bag . Unwillingly. f. towards fomcthing paft.fivelv . f. unwholefome j fick. bak'-ward. To BAFFLE. unfortunate. bad'-zhur. hurtful. f. baf'l. To eludej to confound. BACKWARDLY. BACON. paft. Want of good qualities. that part of . ad. from a better to a worfe flatc . A mark or cognizance worn . BAG B A L fively. f. Ill. in time paft. hefitating. To BADGE. or pouch . Unwilling. not good . BAG. f. badzh'. fluggifhnefs. bak'-ward-nes. bak'-ward-ly. He that baffles. diktory. f. dull. bAf '-flur. A fack. f. a. To mark. not quick or apprehenfive. BACKWARD. The preterite of Bid. BACKWARDNESS. BAFFLER. Not welL BADNESS. an animal. outoftheprogreffive ftate . bi'kn. BADE. BADLY. BADGER. corrupt . BACKWARD. the mark of any thing. The things paft. The flcfh of a hog -faked and dried. bak'-ward. a token by which one is known . Dulnefs. and carries it into another. a. bad'. to crufli. averfjly. bid . vicious. unhappy . One that buys corn and vidluals in one place. bad'-I^. bad'-ms. BADGE. BADGER. bad -zhur. v. BAD. flugglfh. f. baJzh'. ad. A brock. averfe . vva. ad. a.

an officer whofe bufmefs it is to execute arrefls . f. Not Englifh. That may be fet at liberty by bail. To give bail for another j to admit to bail. BAILABLE. To BAIT. a worthlefs woman. ban'-nyo. ba'-ly-wik. bd'-llf.V-lab!. To BAG. confifting of a leathern bag. ^ To BAIT. A mufical inftrumtnt. To fet dogs upon. a. an ornamental purfc of filk tied to men's hair . The place of the jufisdidlion of a bailiff. BAIL. but. f. BAGATELLE. bat. a. ba'z. One that phys on a bagpipe. n. v. to clap the wings. To BAG. f. f. f. a refrtfhment on a journey. b. Meat fet to allure animals to :>. bag'-pJ-pur. ba'l. as a bag of pepper. f. bag'. BAGPIPER. To put meat to tempt animals. and pipes. BAGPIPE. T o BAIL. To put into a bag . To flop at any place for rcfrcfliment. a. under fecurity taken for his appearance. Bail is the freeing or fctting at liberty one arrcftcd or iniprifoned upon asflion either civil or criminal. an enticement . V. a. A houfe for bathing and fweating. to load with a bag. a. fnare . V. BAIZE. an under-fteward of a manor. v. as the poifons of vipers . f. a temptation. V. bit. bag'-gid7h. The furniture of an army . n. a term ufed to fignify quantities. BAILIFF. b-^g'-plpe. BAGNiO. A trifle. f. A kind of coarfe open cloth* . BAGGAGE. V. f.animals in which feme particular juices are contained. A fubordinate officer. bag-a-tcl'. To fwell like a full bag. f. BAIT. b<Ag'. BAILIWICK. ba't. To BAIT. ba 1. to flutter.

bi'-kir. or flone. that which is wanting to make two parts of an account even . BALCONY. f. ba'ke-hous. inelegant . bal-ko'-ny. Libra. n. the overplus of weight. Without hair . {. unadorned. f. Rude mixture. B. To BAKE. f. without dignity. bald. to harden ia the fire. A kind of ruby. n. bal -lans. bal-An-fur. the ai5l of comparing two things. one of the figns. a. to harden with heat. v. v. The pcrfon that weighs. without natural covering . bal'-lans. ba ke. a. BALD. He whofe trade is t(y bake. ba'ke. before the window of a joom. A pair of fcales . in aftronomy. equipoife . to regulate an account. BALANCER. a. bil'-as ro'-by.ace for baking bread. ftripped.To BAKE. bil-der-difh. to counterpoife . bal'-lans. to pay that which is wanting. BAKER.. the beating part of a watch . BALANCE. To heat any thing in a clofe place. to drefs in an oven. f. To hefuate. A pl. f. f. to riuduate.-iLASS B A L BAN EALA3S RUBY. A frame of wood. v. To do the work of baking. To weigh in a balance. To BALANCE. BAKEHOUSE. v. . BALDERDASH. To BALANCE.

To difappoint. BALLAD. BALLOON. the lofs of hair . mifchievoufly. which is fhot up into the air. a ball placed on a pillar . to omit.\l'-!^t. BALE. the aSi. a. v. ba 1. b:V-kurz. A great beam. BALL. to mifs any thing. ba'ld-mun-ny. f. Djfappointment when leaft expe<Sed. A d. ba k. bal'-lit. bal-lo'n. f. Gentian. Any thing made in a round form . :BALEFULLY. of voting by . bale. ba'k. Sorrowfully. full -of mifchief. f. bii'le-ful. f. b. Nakedly. B ALDRICK. bal'-l. BALLAD-SINGER.BALDLY. "BALK. ad.'ilK f. ba 1. To BALK. a ball of pafteboard. a round thing to play with . A little bail or ticket ufed in giving votes. the zodiack. Men who give a fign which way the {hole of herrings is. f. a globe borne as an enfign of fovereignty . A large round fliortnecked veird ufcd in chymiftry . a globe . A bundle of goods. f. -BALL. f. An entertainment of dancing. ad. Sorrowful. fad. 'BALLETTE. f. a. A bridge of land left imploughed. BALK. bi'1-drik. f. A fong. bal'-Ud-smg-ur. BALDNESS. ineleganth'. any iiart of the body that approaches to roundnefs. Something put at the bottom of the fhip to keep it fteady. f. BALLOT.incc. The want of hair. ba'le-fdl-ly. meanly. meannefs of v/riting. f. f. bi'ld-nls. BALK. f. •BALKERS. blk. and then burfts. ftufted with combuftible matter. BALDMONY. f. One v/hofe employment is to fing ballads in the frreets. bal'-ldd. f. A girdle . to fruftrate.bak. BALLAST. BALEFUL. a plant. bild-ly.

The ad of bathing. bam'-bo. interdi£lion . A low word. remarkably odoriferous. v. To BALLOT. bam-bo'zl. To deceive. a plant remarkable for the ftrong balfamick fcent. Belonging to a bath. f. An Indian plant of the reed kind. foothing. BALNEARY. Having the qualities of balm . ba'm of gll'-yad. A tye. BAMBOOZLER. bal-uf-tri'de. Plantain. A bathing-room. Ointment. f. f. a bandage. a chain . Ja. excommunication . bal-le>-ta'-fliun. f. f. bal'-ne-a-ry. unguent. An Indian plant. bam. The name of a plant. BALSAMICAL. BALLOTATION. band'. BAN. BALUSTRADE. To choofe by ballot. BALM. ban'. bal-fum-apl. b-il'-Iut. BALSAM. ^ mitigating. fragrant. f. f. BAMBOO. ba-na'-na-tre. a publick cenfure by which the privileges of any German prince are fufpended. BALM. BALM OF GILEAD. BALNEATION. foft . BAND. Publick notice given of any thing . mitigating. bal'-my. any thing that fooths or mitigates pain. BANANA TREE. f. bal"-ne-a-tur'-ry.ballot. A cheat. a. bam-boz-lur. To BAMBOOZLE. The aft of voting by ballot. Ban of the Empire. bal-fam'-Ik. v. f. Unauous. odoriferous . bal-fam'-i-kal. f. The fap or juice of a fhrub. BALMY. any valuable or fragrant ointment . producing balm . n. f. a. ba'm. ba 1-fum. f. a. BALSAMICK. acurfe. f. f. BALSAM APPLE. affuafive. Rows of little pillars called balufters. bal-ne-d'-fhun. to impofe upon. The juice drawn from the balfam tree . BALNEATORY.

v. f. A maftiff. a. or plinth. the fillet or roller wrapped over a wounded member. A crooked leg. any bound round joined together j worn chiefly by BAN BAP the clergy . f. ban'-dog. 5" lawed. f. ban'-boks. BANDELET. f. ba'ne. f. ruin. f. Something bound over another . to give and take reciprocally . Poifon . ban'-dy-legd. BANDYLEGGED. BANDROL. BANDYLEG. To unite together into one body or troop . f. v. to tofs about. each of them containing powder that is a fufficient charge for a mu licet. any thing another . BANDIT. a. a. facia. A man outBANDITTI. Having crooked legs. ban'-dy-leg. To BAND. Any flat moulding or fillet. BANDAGE.by which any animal is kept in union or connexion . A little flag or ftreamer. ban'-dit. to agitate. ban'-d6-let. ban'-dy. A flight box ufcd for bands and other things of fmall weight. ban-dit'-ty. the reftraint. . or from one to another . Small wooden cafes covered with leather. ban'-didzh. band'. mifchief. BANDOLEERS. ban'-dy. to bind over with a band. BANDBOX. a company of perfons a particular kind of neckcloth 8 . any flat low moulding. BANDY. face. f. BANE. A club turned round at bottom for ftriking a ball. ban'-drul. in architecture. ban-d6-l^'rz. To BANDY. 7 f. BANDOG. f. To beat to and fro.

Poifonoufnefs. the company of pcrfons concerned in managing a bank. f. BANEWORT. BANK-BILL. v. ban'-nur. ban'-nifh. the aft of declaring one's felf bankrupt. BANK. BANNERET. b4'ne-wurt. bang . f. f. ban'-nlfli-ur. de{trudi\enefs. to drive away. The uA of banilhing another . f. ba'ne. f. bank'-rup-fy. EANlSHxMENT. A flag. f. To poifon. To BANISH. To lay up money iiv a bank . deftrudive. A knight made in the field. To beat. A blow. the ftale of being baniflied. a. bank'. BANEFULNESS. bank'. a. v. a ftreamer borne at the end of a lance. To BANK. f. a. bang'. bank'-rupt. v. f. To condemn to leave his own country . ban'-ne-ret. BANKER. BANEFUL. Deadly nightfhade. f. BAN IS HER. The earth rifing on each fide of a water . a. a ftandard . BANG. or bankrupt. f. bank'-bll'. ban'-n!{h-mtnt. a. BANKRUPTCY. a thump. In debt beyond the power of payment. at the fight of which the money is paid. exile. a. a bench of rowers • a place where money is laid up to be called for occafionally . f. ba ne-ful. bank'-ur. ba'ne-fal-nls. One that trafficks in money. to thump .To BANE. A note for money laid up in a bank. He that forces another from his own countrv. to inclofe with banks. any heap of earth piied up . To BANG. Poifonous. . to handle roughly. BANKRUPT. BANNER. v. The llato of a man broken.

BANQUETTE. To feaft. BANNOCK.BANNEROL. f. one that lives delicioufly . BANQUETER. BAPTISTERY. . bank'-kwe-ting. bank -kw!t-hous. v. BANSTICLE. BANTER. f. BANQUET-HOUSE. v. bap'-tif-ter-ry. f. or morning gown. f. bap-ti'ze. A man's undrefs. to rally. ban-yan'. he that makes feafts. a ftickleback. Ridicule. A houfe where banquets are kept. • BANTLING. f. bank'-kwlt. BAPTIST. bin'-te-rur. f. n. baptifm is often taken in Scripture for fufFerings. bank'-kwlt. f. f. One that banters. BANQUET. f. v. A little flag or ftreamer. a. BANTERER. bap-tiz'-mal. bank'-kwi-tir. f. bap'-tift. A feafter. Of or pertaining to baptifm. ban'-nik. BAPTISMAL. raillery. BANNIAN. ban'-ne-rOl. Baptifm is given by water. f. bant'-llng. bank-ket'. BAPTISM. ban'-tar. hip -tlzm. To BANTER. ?. To BAPTIZE. bAn'-tir. He that adminifters baptifm. to fare daintily. f. A little child. f. a. f. ban -ftlkl.nd ihat prefcript form of words winch S the BAR BAR the church of Chrift doth ufe . 7 BANQIJETING-HOUSE.J hou's. A fmall banJc at the foot of the parapet. The place where the facrament of baptifm is adminiftered. To BANQUET. a. To play upon. A feaft. To chriften. A fmall lifli. A kind of oaten or peafe meal cake.

the place where caufes of law are tried .to adminifter the facrament of baptifm. Any thing that grows in the place of the beard . are ftrokes drawn perpendicularly acrofs the lines of a piece of mufick. a peremptory exception againft a demand or plea . a rock or bank at the entrance of a harbour . BARBAROUS. favagenefsof manners. bar-bar'-!k. BAR. b. ba'r-ba-rus. tohinder a fuit. to furnifh the horfe with armour . ba'rb. any obftacle . Foreign. a foreigner . ba'r-ba-kan. A fortification placed before the walls of a town . to exclude from a claim. A form of fpeech contrary to the purity of language . A pleafant tart fruit in the Weft Indies. ba r. cruelty.• an inclofed place in a tavern where a houfekeeper fits . a man without pity. ba'rb. hardnefs of heart. 2 BARBARISM. f. v. a. To fhave. One that chriftens. inhumanity. bar-ba'-ryan. want of learning .A rb. any thing by v/hich the ftrufture is held together . ignorance of arts. Stranger to . A man uncivilized. BARBARICK. the points that ftand backward in an arrow . f. an opening in the wall through which the guns are levelled. to prohibit . f. toexcept. to hinder. A Barbary horfe.' bar-bar'-i-ty. b. To faften or fliut any thing with a bolt. to prevent. BARB. bars in mufick. f. f. f. a bolt to faften a door . BARBARIAN. one that adminifters baptifm. in law. BARBARITY. to jag arrows with hooks. brutality. to obftruft . ufed to regulate the beating or meafure of mufical time. the armour for horfes. a. afavagc. BAPTIZER. to fliut out from . BARB. f. BARBACAN. a. f. f. A piece of wood laid crofs apaffage to hinder entrance . any thing ufed for prevention . To BARB.\r-ba'-dus tfher'ry. a. incivility. Savagenefs. to drefs out the beard . or bar . farfetched. incivility. ba'r-bar-izm. EARBADOES CHERRY. impurity of fpeech. bap-ti'-zur. To BAR. bar. cruelty. v.

cruelly. BAREFACEDNESS. unreferved. f. jagged with hooks. BARBEL. BARBAROUSNESS. BARBAROUSLY. BARD. fliamelefly. ba're-fut-Id. Incivility of manners. fimpie. ba r-biir. v. much worn . inhumanly. Openly. BARBERRY. a. favage. BAREBONE. a. ba'r-her-ry. mere . f. affu ranee. Furnifhed with armour . f. uncovered inrefpecl. ba're-faft. bi'r-be-ku. fhamelefs. in a manner contrary to the rules of fpeech . detefted. a. without plenty . With the face naked. A very lean perfon. not malted . BARBED. ba re. particip. a. f. BARE. ba rbl. ba re. ba're-bone. A kind of fifii foimd in rivers. audacioufnefs. BAREFACEDLY. f. BARBER. poor. bare-fd'ft-ly. BARE- . Without fhoes. f. v. To BARE. threadbare.'ho fhaves the beard. To ftrip. uncivilized . ba re-fut. a. To BARBECUE. ad. BAREFOO r. ba'r-bid. A hog dreft whole. cruelty. A man v. inhuman. a. bearded. ba'r-ba-rus-ly. preterite of To BEAR. cruel. ba'r-ba-rif-nls. bar-bl-ku. BAREFOOTED. bare-fa'ft-ncs. BAREFACED. without difeuife. ad. BARE. without covering . f. BARBECUE. Naked. unadorned. plain. Pipperidge bufh. without concealment . ba rd. Without fhoes. EfFrontcry. unacquainted with arts . impurity of language. Without knowledge of arts .civility. a. A poet. A term for drefling a hog whole. ba re. not united with any thing elfe. f.

A gram of which malt is made. a boat for burden. BARKER. ba'r-jur. The manager of a barge. A kind of rural play. Nakedly. ba rk. BARKY. ba're-ly. Yeaft. barje. ba'r-kur. flipulation. a. BARK. a. v. . to clamour at. f. merely. ba r-ly. v. ba r-gm. ba'r-my. f. ba'r-gin-nur. BARELY. To make the noife which a dog makes . f. BARM. To ftrip trees of their bark. a fmall fhip. One that barks or clamours. f. BARGAINER. To BARK. The rind or covering of a tree . a. Uncovered ill rcfprcl. To BARK. Nakednefs . The perfon ■who proffers or makes a bargain. f. f. baV-ly-korn. Confifting^of bark. BARLEYBRAKE. To BARGAIN. leannefs . f. A grain of barley. BARGE. BARGER. BARLEYCORN. BARGAINEE. the ferment put into drink to make it work.v. n. Containing barm. f. f. only. barm. poverty 5 meannefs of clothes. ba rk. f. ba're-hed-dld. one employed in flripping trees. a. ad. BARMY. the thing bought or fold. A contraft or agreement concerning fale . bar-gm-ne'. ba'r-ly-brike. BARGAIN. f. ba're-nls. He or fhe that accepts a bargain. f. bark. BARLEY. A boat for pleafure . n. ba r-ky. To make a contrad for fale. BARENESS.BAR BAR BAREHEADED. bar'-gin.

there are alfo barons of the cinque ports. That honour or lordfhip that gives title to a baron.d in law for the hufband in relation to his wife. A ftrong thick kind of camelot. ba-rcHmet'-trl-l:al. bar'-run-et. bur'-r'm. f. it is below a baron and above a knight. BARNACLE. f. in order chiefly to determine the changes of the -. BAROSCOPE. Relating to the barometer. bar'-ra-kan. bir'-nm-es. f. hay. f. f. Building to ledge foldiers. A place or houfe for laying up any fort of grain. BARRACAN. BARONY. An inftrument to fhew the weight of the atmofphere. or ftraw. bAr -rd-lkipe. ba'r-nakl. f. BARREL. A degree of nobility next to a vifcount . Baron is one of the judges in the court of exchequer. The dignity of a baron. f. and cncourager of law fuits. Foul pra^ice in law. bar'-ril. f. BAROMETRICAL.iry .BARN. Baron is uf. f. bar'-run-y. f. . a. bar'-ra-tr^. BARRATOR. BARON. f. ba rn. f. a veffel containing liquor. fabuloufly fuppofed to grow on trees. ba-rom'-me-tur. A baron's lady. that have places in the lower houfe of parliament . BARONAGE. A bird like a goofe. and the variaiions in it. bar'-ra-tur. BARONESS. BARONET. BAROMETER.veather. A round wooden vefTel to be {topped clofe. bar'-rak. BARRATRY. The lowvft degree of honour that is heredii. bir'-rin-ldzh. BARRACK. f. A machine for meafuring the weight of the atmofphere. A wrangler. f. a fpecies • ofiliell filTi.

a cylinder. v. ad. any flop. a. v. unfruitfulnefs. want of matter . bar-ful. A barricade. f. a. To BARRICADE. f. an entrenchment . W. A plant. a fortification. dull. BARRFUL. bar'-rin. obftruclion. BARRENNESS. bar'-rJn-n!s. fcanty. not copious.any thi hollow. bar'-ril. A fortification made to keep oft' an attack . bar'-ryir. bar -rin-wurt. a . To BARREL. Eo BARRICADO. bir-ry-ka de. To flop up a paflage. in theology. unfruitful. A fortification. BARRENWORT. bar'-rln-ly. To. as the barrel of a gun. to bar. unmeaning. BARREN. BARRENLY. want of fenfibiliry. fortify. Unfruitfully. v. f. fterility. or fl-rong place .mt of the power of procreation. f. uninventive. To put any thing in a barrel. f. BARRICADO. a. bir-ry-ka'de. bar-ry-kl'-do. a. Not prolifick .Full of obftruaions. BARRICADE. bar-ry-kit'-di. want of invention . not fertile. bar. a. fterile. a bar. BAR- B A S B A S BARRIER.

of mean account . vile. an obftruftion .flop. BARTER. bafe-born. diflionourably. vilenefs of metal .my thing in exchange. Mean fpirited. A perfon qualified to plead the caufes of clients in the courts of juftice. f. Two bullets or halfbullets joined by a bar. f. ba'fe-kort. illiberal. the pedeftal of a flatue . in baftardy. applied to founds. ba'fe-min-dld. Meanly. ba r-tur. as bafely born. the bottom of a cone . Mean. ba r-tur. f. of low ftation. f. the firing that sives a bafe found . a bar to mark the limits of any place . f. bu'r-te-ry. Mcannefs. born out of wedlock. ba'r-tur. Ji. BARROW. a boundary. and ufed chiefly at fea to cut down the mafts and riggings of fnips. A plant. a. To. baftardy . Born out of wedlock. f. To give . BARTER. bafe-vl'-ul. without value. pellitory. BARTRAM. BASE-VIOL. ftockings. deep. v. The bottom of any thing . bar'-jro. a. bafe-barn. . as a hand-barrow. Lower court. An inftrument ufed in concerts for the bafe found. bar-fhot. Exchange of commodities. ad. the place from which racers or tilters run . BASE-BORN. grave. He that trafficks by exchange. f. BASENESS. BASELY. Any carriage moved by the hand. ba fe-ly. f. BARRISTER. a. BASE-COURT. f. an old rullick play. blr'-rif-iur. EARSHOT. To traffick by exchanging one commodity for another. BARTERY. ba'r-te-rur.. The aft or praflice of trafficking by exchange. applied to metals. To BARTER. bi'fe-nis. ungenerous . ba'r-tram. BARTERER. BASE iVIINDED. BASE. BASE. deepnefs of found. f. f. ba fe. worthlefs j difingenuous. vilenefs . v. bu'fe. a.

f. BASIL. BASILICK. ba-zil'-lik. foolifh or ruftick fhame.fhamefaced. A fmall vcfiel to hold water for wafhing. the groundwork. the pedeftal . BASHFUL. a. BASKET. A veftel made of twigs. The name of a plant.BASHAW. BASILIKON. f. bafli'-fal-nis. the fame with the fcales. V. f. baz -i-l!fk. The bafilick vein. A kind of fcrpent. Belonging to the bafilica. a fmall pond . BASHFULNESS. niodeitly. the viceroy of a province. bafk'. A . f. b^z-il. ba-zll'-i-ka. He is called Bafilifk. f. any hollow place capacious of liquids . f. bafh-I'. BASK. BASKET-WOMAN. Bafins of a Balance. Modefl. ba-zil'-y-kon. or fplinters. a. BASILICA. a cockatrice. a. a part of the fea inclofed in rocks . bafti'-ful. ba fn. BASIN. BASILICA. Among the Turks. f. ruflies. a fpecies of cannon. bas'-klt-wum-iin. ad.fliy. f. bas'-klt-h. BASILISK. or little king. An ointment called alfo tetrapharmacon. faid to kill by looking. or other ufes . from a comb or creft on his head . To lie in a place to receive heat.it. BASHi-ULLY. BASKET-HILT. The foundation of any thing. The middle vein of the arm. ba'-sis. f. To warm by laying out in the heat. A hilt of a weapon {o made as to contain the whole hand. the loweft of the three principal parts of a column . ba-zll'-i-ka. Modefty . v. To BASK. bafk'. f. f. a dock for repairing and building fhips . n. TimorouHy. f. bas'-kit. that on which any thing is raifcd . bafli'-ful-ly. BASIS.

a. Sculpture. baf-tjr-nade. fuppofititious. BASTARDLY. grave. In mufick. BASTARD. f. to beget a baftard. f. to few flightly. f. bat'. Handing out from a rampart. v. A heavy ftick. baf-ty-na'-do. An animal having the body of a . In the manner of a bartard. BASS-RELIEF. baf-nj-li'f. } beat. baf-ty-ni' -do. A pcrfon bom of a woman out of wedlock . bas'-tard-ly. Begotten out of wedlock . To convict of being a baftard . a. ufually faced with fods. See BASE-VIOL. BASTARD. ad. baf-fon. bas -tard. f. To beat with a flick . bas-vi-ul. baf-ty-nA'de. BASTION. bos. BAT. v. bas -tar-dize. to drip butter upon meat on the fpit . EAT. bis' -sit. A mufical inftrument of the wind kind. f. the figures of which do not ftaud out from the ground in their full proportion. any thing fpurious.r on his feet. 1 ASSOON. To To BASTINADO. f. adulterate. To BASTARDIZE. A mat uf:d in churches. bi s. bLwn with a rccd. To BASTE. fpurious. BASS-VIOL. ) v. a. . A huge mafs of earth. deep. To BASTINADE. f. bat'.woman that plies at markets with a bafket. J beating with a cudgel . f. a. BASS. a bulwark. has -tard. a Turkifh punifhment of beating an offend .ASSET. bas'-tfhun. If. ba fte. The aft of BASTINADO. BAT 13 A V BASTARD. BASS. BASTINADE. a. f. A game at cards.

To BATTEN. b. bat n. bat-tal'-lyun. to lefTcn a demand . To BATHE. Birdcatching in the night-time. The quantity of bread baked at a time . EATABLE. to fupple or foficn by the outward application of warm liquors . To fatten. Contentious. an army. Aftaffor club. to make fat . BATTALIA. to retrench . To BATE. Batable ground feems to be the ground heretofore in quellion. a. BATOON. BATCH. BATEFUL. BATE. to cut ofr. n. ba'-ting. f. To wafh in a bath . To BATfiE. BATH. A Bath is either hot or cold. ba'the. ba'te-ful.moufe. bi' te-ment. a. bate. The order of battle. a body of forces . v. bat'-tO-lus. v. Strife. to fertilize. f. v. f. To be in the water. ba-ton. to fmk the price . with military appearance. and the wings of a bird. not with feathers. BATING. ba'tti. A fquarepiece of wood ufed in beating linen. bi'-table. Difputable. and fuckles them. BATTAILLOUS. a fort of Hebrew meafure. Diminution. to wafh with any thing. f. v. contention. To lefTen any thing. Adivifionof an army. a. It brings forth its young as mice do.i te. containing fcven gallons and fourpints. bat'-let. a vefTel of hot water. a troop. f. Except.' BATEMENT. a truncheon or marfhal's ftafF. ba the. prep. f. BATLET. in which another is placed that requires a foftcr heat than the naked firo. bat-tal'-lya. whether it belonged to England or Scotland. bat'-fow-llng. . f. BATTALION. either of art or nature . a. a. BAT-FOWLING. any quantity made at once. Warlike. f. f. batfh'. a. but with a fort of fkin which is extended.

ba'bl. BATTER. An inftrument with a round handle and a fl. A wall with open places to look through or annoy an enemy. the frame upon which cannons are mounted . or order of battle. To grow fat. Belonging to a bat. f. a halfpenny. BATTLE-ARRAY. b. f. BATTERER. bat'n. f. . f. BATTLEMENT. B E B E A BAWBLE. BAVAROY. the inftruments with which a town is battered . in law.V-bc'. BAUBEE. n. to wear out with fer\'ice. To contend in fight.at blade. bat'l-aks. an encounter between oppofite armies . f. f. BATTERY. f. a body of forces . bat'1-mcnt. to firike a ball or a fhuttlccock. The aft of battering . To BATTER. T BAWBLF. the main body of ai army. bat'l-dor. a. bat'-ty. bat'-tl-rur. f. To beat. A flick like thofc bound up in faggots. A gew-gaw. v. f. BATTLE-AX. to wear with beating . A kind of cloke. v. Array. bat'l-lr-ra'. v.To BATTEN. to beat down . f. bat'l. f. BAVIN. bav'-in. A weapon. n. A mixture of feveral ingredients beaten together. a bill. BATTY. A fight. BATTLE-DOOR. BATTLE. bat'-tur. a violent ftriking of any man. bav'-a-roy. bat'-te-ry. To BATTLE. a trifling piece of finery. He that batters. f. a. bat'l. In Scotland. bat'-tur.

A procurer or procurefs. BAWDILY. f. a. . f. ba'l. f. ba'. A tree. ba'. f. a. Trifling. ba'-dry. v. ba'-sln. To procure. BAY. f. v. ba'l. Obfcene. BAY. An opening into the land. n. To proclaim as a crier. A colour. Bays are from fourteen to twenty feet long. A belt. To hoot. ba'-fa It. To BAWL. BAWD. ba'. f. a. To bark as a dog at a thief . ba'-dy-houfe. ba'-wln'-do. obfcenity.BAWBLING. BAY. BAWDY-HOUSE. ba -drlk. A kind of hawk. A window jutting outward. f. f. to cry out with great vehemence . Obfcenely. ba'. A houfe where trafHck is made by wickednefs and debauchery. a. BAWSIN. ba'-kik. BAWDRY. To BAWD. ba'-dy-nls. a term ufed to fignify the divifions of a barn or other building. ba'-bllng. The ftate of any thing furrounded by enemies. f. v. f. ba'. BAWDY. Obfcenenefs. BAY. which receives its confiftence from the heat of the fun. An honorary crown or garland. BAY SALT. f. BAY. A wicked pradice of bringing whores and rogues together. BAY WINDOW. to cry as a froward child. In architeiSure. f. A badger. ad. To BAY. A fine fellow. BAWDINESS. unchafte. contemptible. ba'-ril. BAY. BAWDRICK. to fliut in. BAWREL. f. BAWCOCK. f. v. bl'd. f. ba d. Salt made of fea water. ba'. ba'-dy. n. To BAWL. n. and is fo called from its brown colour. ba'-di-ly. ba'.

BEAD-TREE. f. cci. be'k. n. f. . by religious perfons. Expofed to the waves. be'kn. A meflenger or fervitor belonging to a court . Small globes or balls ftrung upon a thread. to have exiftence. BDELLIUM. a piece of brafs like a beak. bd'-yard. BEACON. and ufed by theRomanifts to count their prayers . little balls worn about the neck for ornament J any globular bodies. marks erected to direct navigators. be'dz-man. to exift. A fmall hound with which hares are hunted. Having a beak. To have fome certain ftate. BEAKED. fixed at the head of the ancient gallies . as the man ii wif<. BEADROLL. BEAD. f. del'-Iyum. Having beaches. f. A fhort fword fixed at the end of a niufket. be'. f. BEADLE. and ftrung as beads. be tfh. whence it takes its name. A cup with a fpout in the form of a bird's beak. quality. BEACH. f. be-tftied. f. BEAL. be'-kur. f. BEACHY. be'd-tre. The fhore. a. A bay horfe. V. a petty officer in parifhes. any thing ending in a point like a beak. bag'-un-ner.BAYARD. begl. The nut of this tree is. BEAGLE. the ftrand. f. f.dition. A whelk or pimple. be'-ked. An aromatick gum brought from the Levant. BEAKER. BEADSMAN. ) it is the auxiliary verb by which the verb paflive is formed . be d. f. BAYONET. f. BEACHED. f. be'-tfhy. The bill or horny mouth of a bird . to be fired on the approach of an enemy . b^'dl. bored through. h^d-rh]. A man employed in praying for another. a. be'l. f. A catalogue of thofe who are to be mentioned at prayers. a. Something raifed on an eminence. To BE. BEAK.

be'm-tre. to produce. be -my. v. To bear in hand. ben. To BEAR. emitting beams . be'r-fly. . without finking . BEAM-TREE. any large and long piece of timber . BEAR-BIND. f. to be fituated with refpeft to other places . BEAR-FLY. f. to carry as a mark of authority j B E A B E A rity . Wildfervice. To bear out. as fruit . to be directed to any point . to fufFer. having horns or antlers. BEAR. to the ends of which the fcales are fufpended . to undergo . The main piece of timber that fupports the lofts of a houfe . To bear off. A rough favage animal . a. to puft . f. to tend. be'r. be'm. to bring forth. To carry as a burden . be'n-ka-pur. to Cupport. n. the ray of light emitted from fome luminous body. called the greater •and leffer Bear. f. the horfe bean. f. BEAN. to behave . be r. Radiant. to be fruitful or prolifick . An infeft. ta endure an unpleafing thing. as love. To bear up. to urge. to maintain. tcy convey or carry. BEAMY. to ftand firm without falling . to impel. as a child . to behave. v. that part of a balance. BEAN-CAPER. in the tail of the lefler Bear is the pole ftar. to carry in the mind. To BEAR. A fpecies of bindweed. a cylindrical piece of wood belonging to the loom. be'r. to endure. be'r-bind. f. hate. a. f. The common garden bean . to be patient . to prefs . fhining. to carry away by force . to bear with. to deceive . To fuffer pain . the name of two conftellations. to fupport any thing good or bad. to keep from falling . on which the web is gradually rolled as it is wove . A plant. as pain. to fupport. to amufe with falfe pretences. to carry as a mark of diftinclion .BEAM.

one wh© fupports the pall at a fu- neral . oppofed to man . f. BEASTLY. To take or pluck by the beard . A carrier of any thing . BEARWARD. fae'r-ward. any place of tumult or mifrule. be'rz-er. ber'-dld. or jagged. BEARING. f. to knock . berd'. A place in which bears are kept for fport . Having a beard . f. Brutality. f. a. a brutal favage man. one employed in carrying burdens . contrary to the nature and dignity of man . BEARD. BEARDLESS.BEAR-GARDEN. bi'rz-wun. to ftrike ground . BEAR'S-FOOT. be'-rur. The name of a plant. BEASTLINESS. An animal diftinguilhed from birds. To ftrike. f. be'rz-brltfh. f. f. youthful. herd'. f. an irrational animal. A man that tends bears. to give repeated blows . to oppofe to the face.. behaviour. be'rz-fOt. The hair that grows on the lips and chin . infeds. BEAST. barbed. A fpecies of hellebore. one who carries the body to the grave . f. having fharp prickles. f. to punifli with ftripes . A keeper of bears. be'r-gar-dln. be'ft-ly. b^r-herd. To BEARD. having the nature or form of beafts. Brutal. An herb. Without a beard . a. The name of a plant. gefture. in architecture. BEAR'S BREECH. a. BEARDED. fifhes. f. one v/ho wears any thing . a barb on an arrow. mien. to mark the time in mufick . be't. v. be'ft-ly-nis. a tree that yields its produce . or AURICULA. a. berd'-lls. v. be ft. The fite or place of any thing with rcfpedt to fomething elfe . and man . To BEAT. BEAR'S-WORT. a. a port or brick wall raifed up between the ends of a piece of timber. fharp prickles growing upon the ears of corn . BEARER. f. be'-rlng. BEARHERD. as corn . BEARS-EAR.

bi-at-y-fl-ka'-fliun. BEATITUDE. to knock at a door . f. to leflen the price demanded . f. to move with fluttering agitation . BEAU. to deprive by violence . to fubdue. To beat up. BEATEN.. It BEATIFICK. to batter with engines of war. v. be-at'-l-fy. Bleffednefs. happinefs. ba-at'-i-tude. \ is ufed only of heavenly fruition after death. to go on foot. Beatification is an acknowledgment made by thi. to be in agitation . To BEAT. Corredion by blows. a declaration of bleffednefs made by our Saviour to particular virtues. to conquer. particip. be'-ting. to fearch . B E C BED pope. n. f. to walk. be-a-tlf'-l-kal. BEATIFICAL. a perfon much given to blows. f. To beat the hoof. to dafli. f. to try in different ways. felicit)'. ad. BEAT. A man of drefs. BATING. to make a path by treading it. to mix things by long and frequent agitation . BEATIFICATION. be'tn. to over-labour. be-a-tlf-lk. bi'. To BEATIFY. a. as a flood or ftorm . manner of ftriking. from BEAT. be'-tur. To beat down. be-a-t!f'-y-kal-ly. bet. be't.f. . that the perfon beatified is in heaven.to rouze game . In fuch a manner as to compleat happinefs. Blifsful. and therefore may be reverenced as blefied. to acS upon with violence . to fluctuate. To blefs with the completion of celeftial enjoyment. An inftrument with v/hich anything is beaten . to harafs. to deprefs . to enforce by repetition. to vanquifli . to attack fuddenly. to be in motion . v. 7 a. Stroke . To move in a pulfatory manner . to throb. BEATER. BEATIFICALLY.

a. f. A fign with the he.auteous manner. a. Inabe. In a beautiful manner. on this account. bd -tfhus. BEAUTIFULNESS. To ftill the elements . The preterite of Become. to embellifh. for . foppifh. amphibious.^d. the part of a helmet that covers the face. Fair. BEAUISH. That affemblage of graces. bu'-t!-fdl-n!s. The (late of being beauteous. BECK. ad. BEAUTEOUS. A fpot placed to heighten fome beauty. a hat of the beft kind . hl-kVz. BECAME. and remarkable for his art in building his habitation . n. bc-ka m. To adorn.BEAVER. bek'. to quiet the mind. The quality of being beautiful. v. bd'-t{'-fp6t. v. . To make a fign with the head. bii'-tj'-fdl. For this reafon . To bcial. v. be-tfliW. which pleafes the eye. BEAUTEOUSNESS. f. BEAUTY-SPOT. bek . f. be-ka'me. Fair. BEAUTEOUSLY. f. f. a. BECAUSE. a. A bird like a nightingale. a nod. bd'-ty. bd'-tfhus-ms. To BECALM. BECAFICO. BEAUTY. to keep a {hip from motion . f. a. otherwife named the caftor. bd'-ti-fdl-K. to happen to. a fig-pecker. conjuna. To BEAUTIFY. f. bl-ka-fi-k6. bu'-tfhuf-ly. BEAVERED. Covered with a beaver. be'-vurd. To BECHANCE. BEAUTIFUL. v. a particular grace . a beautiful perfon. bd -ty-fy.ad. a. Befitting a beau. An animal. be'-vur. a. bo'-lfh. BEAUTIFULLY. 2 To BECK. . elegant in form.

a. v. BEDCLOATHS. f. bank of earth raifed in a garden . To make the BED. ad. BEDDING. f. To BEDABBLE. To appear in a manner fuitable to fomething . to lay in order. n. a. To BED. Elegant congruity. To cohabit. To BEDECK. to put the bed in order after it has been ufed. the channel of a river. v. to befprijikle. a. To BECLIP. To befinear. BECOMINGLY. f. a. bed . bc-da b. to be the fate of. to be the end of. To befpatter. a. v. be-dck'. a flratum . To bring to BED. v. v. bed . The chamber appropriated tOitcfl:. To become of. be-dafh'. bed'-dlng. a. graceful. or any hollow. be-dab'l. To bemire. in ilrata. be-kum'. To BEDAZZLE. That which pleafes by an elegant propriety. To make a fign. To BED. a. a. lodging . Something made to fleep on . v. To BECOME. v. be-kl!p'. to be fuitable to the perfon .alscf abed. a. to deliver of a child . To BECOME. BECOMINGNESS. to befit. or plant in earth . to fow. The materi. to be placed in bed . BEDCHAMBER. bek n. bed'-cloz. To BECKON. n. v. After a becoming manner. To BEDASH. bed -tfi. To BEDAGGLE. Coverlets fpread over a bed. to lay in a place of reft.am-bir. the place where any thing is generated . f. bed'. be-dagl.be-kdm'-mmg-nls. To deck. BED. propriety. To embrace. To make the fight dim by too much luftre. be-kiun'-ming. a layer. v. a.a nod of command. v. To go to bed with . To enter into fome ftate or condition . to . To wet. to be made partaker of the bed . To BEDAWB. be-daz'l. v. be-kum -ming-ly. be-kum'. f. marriage . v. BECOMING. a. part.

The poft at the corner of the bed. BEDPOST. To oblcure. bed'-m6l-d!ng.: BED- BED B E F BEDFELLOW. a. to cloud. To moillen gently. . A madman. Confined to the bed by age or ficknefs. f. To BEDIM. To drefs out. To BEDRENCH. a. v. BEDRITE. To foil the cloaths. bed'-pref-fur. To BEDIZEN. be-drentfh'. BEDMAKER. A heavy lazy fellow. to foak. BEDPRESSER. to darken. f. v. BEDMOULDING. bcd'-fil-l6. a. be-du'. a. BEDLAMITE. To BEDIGHT. To BEDRAGGLE. bed'-mate. A perfon in the univerfities. f. which fupports the canopy. bed'-la-mfte. f. BEDRID. f. A low term. A bedfellow. bed'-Iam.adorn. bed'-ma-kur. a madman. bed'-poft. To adorn. v. be-di'zn. To BEDEW. The privilege of the marriage bed. be-d!in'. to drefs. BEDMATE. v. a. v. f. bi-di't. as with fall of dev. bcd'-rld. A particular moulding. f. be-drag'l. BEDLAM. f. v. To drench. A madhoufe . bed'-rite. a. One that lies in the fame bed. whofe office it is to make the beds. g. f.

bed'-ward. BEEF. ToBEDUST. BEE-HIVE. ad. BEECHEN. It has the plural Beaves. bull. be'. A bird that feeds upon bees. a. BEE-GARDEN. Toward bed. A fpecies of fool-ftones.t hives of bees in. BEECH. v. To befprinkle. BEE. a. v. To fprinkle with duft. To make little. f. The ftraw laid under a bed to make it foft. be-dung'. a. bih'. a. f. The hour of reft. to ftunt. f. f. The cafe. The animal that makes honey. Work performed without toil of the hands. be-drop'. be'-tfliln. To BEDWARF. f. A place to f. be-duft'. be'-flow-ur. f. bed'-ftra. in which bees are kept. f. be'-e-tur. BEDWORK. One that keeps bees. bed'-ftid. an induftrious and careful perfon. be'f-e-tur. be'tfli. an ox. BEE-FLOWER. A yeoman of the guard. BEDSTEAD. The participle preterite of To . BEEN. be'-hive. BEDTIME. BEE-EATER. a. BEE-MASTER. bed'-time. or box. The fiefti of black cattle prepared for food. be'-gar-dln. To BEDUNG. The frame on which the bed is placed. f. v. f. BEEF-EATER. be'-maf-tur. f. To cover with dung. f. f. BEDSTRAW. BEDSWERVER. or cow. One that is falfe to the bed. be-dwa'rf. f.ToBEDROP. BEDWARD. Confifting of the wood of the beech. bed'-fwer-vur. v. to mark with drops. be'f. f. A tree. bcd'-wirk.

in time paft. in Ibme time lately pall. bet'-radBEEVES. in preference to . f. To BEFIT. be-fa'l. Liquor made of malt and hops. Loggerheaded. be'tl-hed'-id. hitherto. BEET. to come to pafs. \ f. U BEFORE. v. Black cattle. BEET-RADISH. v. To fuit. BEETLE. ad. be'tl. Beet. To BEFOOL. further onward in place. To happen to . preceding in time . in the front of. BEETLEBROWED. under the cognizance of . earlier in time. b^t'-rive. oxen. be'vz. BEETLEHEADED. a heavy mallet. BEFORE. Having prominent brows. be'tl-browd'. The name of a plant. f. BEER. under which he folds his wings . previoufly to. a. An Infed diftinguifhed by having hard cafes or fheaths. f. bc-fo're. a. BEETRAVE. be'tl-ftok. fuperior to. BEETLESTOCK. v. a. be'r. -ifli. to be fuitable to. not behind . a. prep. to this time. BEG B E H BEFORE. n. To BEFALL. to fool. SooneT than. bet'. The handle of a beetle. be-fo'l. f. Further onward in place . To infatuate. having a ftupid head. be-fo're. prior to. in the prefenceof. f.BE. be-fit'. .

or begets. To favour. be-frlnj'c. f. to be kind to. To make foul. To live upon alms. one who affumes what he does not prove. enter upoji exiftence . a. Indigence. a. n. To reduce to beggary. to produce. v. To decorate. to come into a£l. To enter upon fomething new . be-get'. BEFORETIME. a. BEGGARY. to trace from any thing as the fuft ground . v.a. v. To begin with. previoufly. beg'-gur-y. to. be-frend'. be-fo're-hand. v. beg'. BEGGARLINESS. beg'-gur. To BEFOUL. as efFed^s . f. poor. be-gla'-nur. be-fo're-time. be-gin'. to produce. be-get'-tur. V. in a ftate of accumulation. to deprive. as with fringes. He that procreates. The ftate of being beggarly. One who lives upon alms. be-fa r-tune. To betide. f. a. To BEG. Todothe firft aft of any thing . Tq BEGIN. To afk. beg'-gur-li-n!s. to commence any aflion or ftate . a. v. as accidents. or fo as that more has been received than expended . f. BEGGARLY. a. by way of preparation . T» BEGIN. To BEFRINQE. He that gives tlie .. To generate. a petitioner. to procreate. In a ftatc of anticipation or preoccupation . BEGGAR. ad. f. v. to take rife . to foil. a. beg'-gur. to take any thing for granted. v. Mean. before any thing is done.g'-giu--ly. beg'.BEFOREHAND. ad. indigent. Formerly. BEGINNER. To BEGGAR. to exhauft. b>. be-fou'l.• to have its original. BEGETTER. n. V. To BEFRIEND. be-gln'. to feek by petition . to impoverifli . ToBEFORTUNE. atfirft. To BEGET. To BEG. n. v. to enter upon.

b"e-got'n. The chief governour of a province among the Turks. To BEGNAW. be-ha'-vyur. v. To kill by cutting off" the head.iway. Toad.. BEHALF. \ the verb BEGET. be-gre'ze. v. ) The part. vindication. to delude. to condud one's felf. To foil or davvb with fat matter. to any thing . to fliut in with a fiege. b'--na'. to beleaguer. v. v. To impofc upon. Go . a. an u»expericnced attcmpter. f. Favour. exterternal appearance . The part. BEGONE. caufe . to amufe. v. or firft grounds . to conduft. be-gi. To BEGREASE. noting fuch a ftate as requires great caution. manner of adion j. or original. To BEGUILE. v. to evade. fupport. be-g6t'. Tq BEHAVE. be-ha'f. be-hed'. to encircle. the ftate in which any thing firft is . the firft part of any thing. . away.n'. To foil with dirt deep imprefied. condud. to furround. a. general pradice. a. gefture. BEGINNING.firlt Caufc. be-gr!'me. interje6l. f. To bite. a. a. be-gln'-ning. the entiance into z£t or being . hence. a familiar phrafe. Manner of behaving one's felf. To BEHAVE. v. courfe of life. be-gerd'. To be upon one's Behaviour. To carry. To BEGIRD. be-gy!'l. BEGOT. BEGUN. " . To BEHEAD. a. to deceive pleafingly. f. To bind with a girdle. BEGLERBEG. f. beg'-ler-beg. whether good or bad . be-ha've. n. to eat away. elegance of manners.' BEHAVIOUR. To BEGRIME. to deceive. gracefulnefs . a. The firft original or caufe . v. be-gon'. the rudiments. paffive of BEGOTTEN. paffive of BEGIN. be-ha've.

be-h5''l-d!ng. be-hove-fdl-ly. be-held'. The hippopotamu-s. a. a. BEHEMOTH. Seeing. BEHOOVEFULLY. BEHIND. BEHOOF. bl-hd'ldn. profitable. not upon equal terms. ad. Profit. towards the back. at a diftance from fomething going before j inferiour to another. a. BEL BEL BEHIND. BEHOLD. BEHOLDING. b^-h6'v€-ful. to fie. Spectator. Pro- . be-haVe. precept. Command. lo. remaining after the death of thofj to whom it belonged . bd-h!'nd. f. interject. remaining after the departure of fomething elfe . To BEHOLD. In a ftate in which rents or profits are anticipated . To BEHOOVE. on the back part . following another . BEHOLDING. from the verb Behold.parUcip. Backward. be-hol-dur. LTfed only imperfonally with It. BEHOLDEN. he-ho Id. BEHOLDER. advantage. or river-horfe. See. ad. be-hi'nd. Bound in gratitude. BEHIND. part. bl-hd'f. piqj. v. a. v. be-hr'nd-hand. ad. n. f. At the back of another . looking upon. BEHEST. bc-hem'-mith. Beholden. To be fit. paffive from BEHOLD. Ufeful. with regard to forwartlncfs. bc-heft'. f. to be meet. b^-h5'ld. EEHOOVEFUL. b^-hol-dmg. part. To view. f.. BEHINDHAND.BEHELD.

v. a hag. BEING. be-ll'-tid. Exiftencc. the perfon exifling. a. be-ia'-bur. be -ing. the theological virtue of faith. BEING. Tobefiege. BE IT SO. or firm confidence of the . BELIEF. An old woman . He whol'c trade it is to found or cafl: bells. To BEHOV/L. f. A friend. be'-mg. conjunct. BELDAM. confort. bele'-gur-ur. a cunt term for liquor. f. To BELABOUR. be -It-fo. to calumniate") to give a falfereprefentation of any thing. The place where the bells are rung. to mimick . To BELIE. To block up. beltfh'. A gallant. The action of eruaation^. f. To howl at. ufefully. v. BELEAGURER. v. f. BELCH. a particular Ibte or condition . bcltfh'. be-la'. be-ly . a. f. BELFLOWER. be-how'l. One that befieges a place. fuppofc it to be fo . bel'-a-my. v. BELAMOUR. f. to place in ambufh. v. Credit given to fomethingwhich we know not of ourfelves . . BELFOUNDER. BELATvIIE. To BELAY. v. BELFRY. ToB^ELEAGUER. bel'-foun-di'ir. bel'-fry. A phrafe. a. f. a. to flop the pafTage . A plant. an intimate. bel'-flowr. Benighted. a. f. BELATED.fitably. f. n. To BELCH. oppofed to nonentity . be-le'f. f. To beat. bcl'-a-m3r. to give the lie to. To-ejea the wind from iiicfconiachj to iil'ue out by eructation. a. be-le'-gur. Since. to feign. To counterfeit. to charge with falfehood . to thump. to block up a place. let it be fo. bel'-dum.

A young lady. bg-le'-vur. perhaps . a. f. After ax believing manner. bel-IIdzh'-e-nVs. a. it is ufed for any thing in the form of a bell. To BELLOVv^. opinion. The inftrument ufed to blow the fire. v. f. religion. Credible. the thing believed. brutal. ad. formed to make a noife by the a(f?ci of fome inftrument ftriking againfl: it . Waging war. or gives credit.. n. likely. Probably. BELIKE. To BELIEVE. bel'-lus. ciferate. BELLY.. to vc2 cJfcratC. n. to put confidence in the veracity of any one. f. a. To BELIEVE. Beaftly. perfuafion. to roar as the fea. bel'-ly. the body of tenets held. bdl -16. To have a firm perfuafion of any thing . be-li ke. be-le'v. or the wind. to clamour . to exercifc the theological virtue of faith. as the cups> of flowers. To credit upon the authority of another .es in a fenfe of irony.. ad. be-le'v. BELLUINE. bl-le'-vmg-Iy. He that believes. B E M BEN . BELIEVINGLY. bi-le'-vibl.truths of religion . A veflel. To m. a. creed. BELLOWS. f. or hollow body of cail: metal. BELLE.. v. Sometim. BELL. bcl'. BELLIGEROUS.. That part of the human body which reaches from the breaft to the thighs. . a profeflbr of Chriftianity. a form containing the articles of faith. BELIEVABLE. f. bcl'. bcl'-lu-ine.ilce a noifc as a bull j to mukc any violent outcry . BELIEVER. v.

BELT. f. be-mad'. a. A girdle. BELLYGOD. BELLYFUL. bc-mi re. f. BELMAN. To BEMIRE. bel'-ly-g6d. BELLYBOUND. to adhere. any place in which fomething is inclofed. be-low't. ad. unbefitting. or incumber in the mire. v. The cholick. Tb BEMAD. n. Awhoremafter. BELLYACHE. f. inferior in excellence . BELSW AGGER. To hang out. bel'-fwag-g"r. Under in place. BELOVED. that part of a man which requires food . to have relation to . to be the province or bufmefs of. in hell. to be the quality or attribute of. in the regions of the dead. a. To BELLY. "Coftive. be-luv'-ed.containing the bowels . The metal of which bells are made. BELOW. To be the property of. In the lower place . v. He whofe bufinefs it is to proclaim any thing in towns. A glutton. or be appendant to . unworthy of. and to gain attention by ringing his bell. bel'-ly-bound. prep. A fheep which leads the Hock with a bell on his neck. bel'-ly-ful. To make mad. v. bel'-weth-ur. As much food as fills the belly. be-16'. BELOW. in oppofition to heaven . bel'-man. Dear. a. v. To BELOCK. f. the womb . bel'-metl. f. a. bel'-ly. on earth. to bulge out. v. . f. BELMETAL. inferior in dignity. f. To bear the bell. a. To BELOWT. belt'. To treat wit"i\ opprobrious language. a cindure. f. not fo high. be-long'. v. To fiiften. that part of any thing that fwells out into a larger capacity . BELWETHEK. bel'-ly-ake. be-l6ic'. hence. n. a. be-16'. To drag. To BELONG.

f. to make fubmiflive. Bleffing. BENDWITH. An herb. be-ne'th. f. to bow. BENEDICT. be-m6'-nur. bend'. to fubdue. Theperfon who bends. To make crooked. BENDER. A lamenter. v. BENEATH. To BEND. lower in rank. a. be-m6'n. f. the inftrument with which apy thing is bent. a. be-moi'l. BENEATH. to be fubmiflive. BENCH. To make monftrous. to direct to a certain'point . BEND. _. lower in place . v. bend'-witR. To BEND. unworthy of. a. to incline . Under. To BEMOIL. a. to bemire. n. ben'-dur. acknowledgments for bleflings received . ben'-tihur. a decretory pronunciation of happinefs . prep. f. the advantage conferred by blefling . ben-6-dik'-{hun. To bedrabblc. The fenior members of the fociety of the inns of court. v. the crooked timbers which make the ribs or fides of a fhip. BENEDICTION. f. or dignity . Having m. BENEFACTION. To BEMONSTER. as oppofed to heaven. ad. under . to crook . a. f.To BEMOAN. Flexure. be-mons'-tir. A feat . f. BENEAPED. A Ihip is faid to be beneaped. ben-*e-fak'-lhun. BENCHER. ben'-c-d!kt. the form of inftituting an abbot. the perfons fitting upon a bench. bentfli'. bend'. f. BEMUSED. to lean or jut over . To lament. when the water does not flow high enough to bring her off the ground. (cs bewail.ild and falubrious qualities. a. excellence. v. be-ne'th. That may be bent. a feat of jufrice . BEMOANER. incurvation . be-mu'zd. To be incurvated . BENDABLE. bend'. a. The . ben'-dabl. Overcome with mufing. a. bl-ne'pt. below. In a lower place. v.

BENE- BEN B E R EENEFACTRESS. ben -e-fis. Holding fomething in fubordination to another. Kind. profit. be-n^f '-I-fJnfe. BENEFACTOR. bin'-c-flft.'fit. bcn-c-fak'-trls. the benefit conferred. ben-e-fllh'-al. a favour conferred . To do good to. a. inlaw. advantage. a. To BENEFIT. v. that a man being found guilty of fuch felony as this benefit is granted for. This word is generally ufcd for all ecclei'iaftical livings. conferring benchts. Ufcfulnefs. f. BENEFICIARY. BENEFIClALNESS. BENEFICE. helpfully. . ben-e-flfh'-a-ry. He that is in pofTeflion of a benefice. Advantageoully. BENEFICENCE. ben'-e-fit. f. benefit of clergy is.aft of conferring a benefit . BENEFICIAL. A kindncfs.bln-e-flfh'-al-n!s. BENEFICIARY. He that confers a benefit. bs-ncf -i-fint. ben-e-filh'-a-ry. A woman who confers a ben. a. f. a. BENEFICED. doing good. is burnt in the hand. f. f. PolTeiTed of a benefice. medicinal. f. Legit ut clericus. BENEFICIALLY. if the ordinary's commiflioner Handing by. bin'-e-f!t. BENEFICENT. do fay. a. profitable j helpiul. ufe. ben-e-flili'-al-ly. profit. f. ad.eous. Advanta:. Advantage conferred on another. ben-C-fak'-tir. and fet free. BENEFIT. Aaive gooJnefs.

BENIGN. f. kindnefs . v. be-nev'-v6-lcnt-nls. to u. Kind. be-num'. a. To make torpid . I he fatne with Benevolence. determined upon. To enfnare.. be-ni nc. f. BENIGNLY. To BENET. BENIGNITY. filubrity. to ftupify. and vul- . fixed purpofe . not malignant. Un'.ate of being bent. determination. To gain advantage. BENEVOLENCE. bent'. kindly. be-net'. a. f. An herb. part.o\yc in darknefs. v. BENTING TIME. bl-niv -v6-lent. a. Made crooked . a. BENGAL. To BENUM.e. Favourably. of the verb To bend. generous. bcn'-nlt. f. wholefome quality. ad. f. The time when pigeons feed on bents before peas are ripe. ben-gal. a. v. f. utmoft: power. degree of flexure. BENT. to embarrafs by want of light. ben'-tlng-tlme. bent'. a£liial kindnefs . BENT. Kind. To furprifewith the coming on of night . To BENIGHT. directed to a certain point . benedidion. application of the mind .v. Gracioufnefs. BENISON. the charity given . be-nlg'-nS-ty. be-nitc. BEi^EVOLENTNESS. the good done. be-n!'ne-ly.mln. ben -e-flt. inclination. BENJAMIN. A medicinal kind of refin imported from the Eaft Indies. BENNET. flexion .To BENEFIT.jA. f.. n. tendency. difpofition towards fomething . a ftalk or grafs. be-nev'-v6-lenfe. liberali whokfoir. f. ben'-ni-fun. a kind of tax. BENEVOLENT. A fort of thin flight ftufF. f. Difpofition to do good. having good-will. f. turn of the temper or difpofition . ben-zoi'n. called the Bent-graff. BENZOIN. The name of a tree. declivity. The ft. Blcffing.

v. part. to take away from. Any fmall fruit with many feeds. v. f. a. To mark with pinches. a. a. bcr'-ry. A coach of a particular form. ToBEPINCH. BEQUEST. a. X T« B E S B E $ To BERHYME. BERGAMOT. f. To BEPAINT. To bear berries. To BESCREEN. To BEQUEATH. to deprive of. To cover with paint. BERLIN. BERYL. v. to conceal. To flrip of. Baftard pellitory. To wet with urine. A kind of precious ftone. v. A berry of a fharp tafte. Something left by will. ba r-ber-ry. A fort of pear. v. a. v. bc-reft'. To entreat. be-kwe th. v. paff. ToBERATTLE. f. To BERRY. be-pi'nt. a fort of eflence. drawn from a fruit produced by ingrafting a lemon tree on a bcrgamot pear ftock . ber'-ga-mot. f. be-re ve. n. a. v. f. ber'-tram. a. BEREFT. b^-pmtfh'. be-pis'.garly called Benjamin. BERTRAM. be-(kre'n. f. f. v. a. To BEPISS. To BESEECH. be-rat'l. ber'-ry. be-fe'tfh. ber-Iin'. of Bereave. ufed for pickles. to . bs-kweiV. ber'-rll. feERRY. be-rl'me. BERBERRY. commonly called Burgamot . To leave by will to another. a. To celebrate in rhyme or verfes. or perfume. To fhelter. v. a fort of Ihuff. To BEREAVE. To rattle off.

to lay fiege to. be-flob'-bir. to furround . f. to foil. to foul. One employed in a fiege. pair. v. to embarrafs. a. To BESPANGLE. To befiege. v. bc-fet'. a. a. To adorn with fpangles. to a(k. be-si'de. not according to. To foil. V. BESOUGHT. to waylay. be-fmut'. train. a. "to fit. To inf:ituate. to implore . to happen ill to. To BESMUT. be-fe'je. a. v. to perplex . v. To beleaguer. v. a. over and above . f. BESIEGER. be-fmo ke. To BESORT. a. be-fhro'. beyond this clafs. be-side. To become. to harden or dry in fmoke. be-si'des. part. n. Over and above . be-fe'm. To dawb. To BESHREW. To foul with fmoke . To BESIEGE. to harafs. be-fmcr. to be fit. ToBESLUBBER. a. in a ftate of deviation from. BESORT.Company. At the fide of anoBESIDES. bc-fot'. to fall upon. lo jftupify. to make to doat.fupplicate. To BESET. v. near. to befprinkle with fomething fhining.f. be-si'des. not BESIDES. . v. bc-U rt. a. To fait. v. To BESMEAR. of BESEECH: which fee. though not contrary .attendance.be-fa't. to difcolour. v. To BESMOKE. To BESEEM. To BESOT. be-fmertfn'. Aninftrumenttofvveepwith. a. To wlfh a curfe to . be-fpang'l. BESOM. To BESMIRCH.bc-fa'rt.j ther. to beg. To bedawb . out of. BESIDE.J in this number. to hem in . to befet with armed forces. be-fe'-jur. a. to fmear. "J ad.bc z-um. v. To blacken with fmoke or foot. v. I prep. BESIDE.

bes'-t(hil. v. To BESTEAD. bcf-tflial '-I-ty. a. beft'. To fprinkle over. to forebode. a. be-fpe'k. ad. To dawb with fpittle. bc-fprlnk'l.1"o ftick over with any thing. be-fpu'. v. To mark with fpeckles or fpots. b. a. be-fpffe. To give. v. a. be-fpot\ v. to fpeak to. To BESPEW. V. a. To dawb with fpittle. To order or entreat any thing beforehand . To BESTICK. be-fpred'. BESPEAKER. To BESPICE. BEST. To dawb with fpew or vomit. v. a. Moft good. ' rutally. Belonging to a beaft: brutal. carnal. to betoken. To BESPIT. To fpread over. be-fllk'. v. v. a.V-tfhal-ly. To mark with fpots. a. to accommodate. a. be-fplt'. To BESPECKLE. v. f. be-fpek'l. to treat. be-fpat'-tur. v. To fpot or fprinkle with dirt or water. BESTIALITY. Tofput■ ter over fomething. to fpot. To BESPAWL. be-ft'. a. To profit. v. to fhcw. to addreis . BESTIALLY. v. be-fta n. bl-fpa'l. to make way by a previous apology. To BESPUTTER. v. be-fpe'-kur. fittefl:. BEST. To BESTAIN. a. He that befpeaks anything. To BESPEAK. to dawb any thing by fputtering. BESTIAL. a. v. v. ToBESTO"*^' b'f-to'. a. In the highcft degree of goodnefs. To feafon with fpices.'• v. f. To BESPOT. a. a. To BESTIR. Thequality of beafts. be-fput'-tur. To mark with ftains.^. To BESPRINKLE. be-fted'. to confer . . To BESPREAD. a.To BESPATTER. bed'.To put into vigorous adion. f.

v. to mark. BETONY. v. be-ta'ke.. early. bc-ftud'. pret. ToBETOSS. To cnflave. to prefignify. v. To recal to reflcvSlion.BET BEY fcr upon . Tofignify. to give as charity . before long time has pafied . v. v. to agitate. to give in marriage . be-tlmz. ToBETHRAL. To BETHUMP. parcicip. b!r-to -ur. To give into the hands of enemies . To difturb. v. f. To adorn with ftuds. from Betake. to conquer. Seafonably. be-ti me. a. v. A wager. To BESTRIDE. 9 ad. To BETHIN K. be-ltr! de. to difcover that which has been entrufted to fecrecy . a. to lay up. to flow. be-tra'. difpofer. A plant. to come to pafs. be-tfiump'. BETIMES. a. a. to rtep over. v. To beat. be-ti'de. be-ttlmk'. f. to firize . be-tos'. to fall out. 5 foon. a. To wager. Giver. to reprefcnt . BESTRAUGHT. n. EESTOWER. To fprinkleover. a. To BETAKE. early in the day. to befal . to have recourfe to. to Rzke at a wager. v. a. to have any thing between one's legs . f. irreg. mad. a. To BET. a. bl-tlTra'l. to make liable to . to apply. Diltrafted. v. To ftride over any thing . To take. To BESTUD. BETOOK. b6-ftra't. bet'. BET. a. BETIME. bl-to'kn. to lay out upon . to forefhew. bet'-t6-ny. v. To BETOKEN. to give asaprefent. v. To happen to. be-tuk'. ToBESTREW. a. To BETRAY. To BETIDE. to place. bet'. be-ftro'.

} . To BEWARE'. To BEWET. To deck. BETRAYER. BETTY. Well in a greater degree. Superior in goodnefs. be-wet'. bev'-y. f. an aflembly. .fomething inconvenient . To BETTER. to (how. to nominate to a bifhoprick. a company. be-wa'rc. a BEVIL. BETTER. from one to another . bet'-ty. to furpafs. let'-tur. a traitor. infeparation of one from the other. BETTER. a. prep. one leg of which is frequently crooked. v. a. In mafonry and joinery. b<l-tra'tlT. To BEWAIL. v. bet'-tur. n. f. f. to put into the power of another. A flock of birds . To contract to any one. liquor to be drunk. v. f. bs't-tur. a. An inftrument to break open doors. v. One that lays bets or wagers. be-wa'l. ad. BEVY. To improve. Between. to lament. BEVEL. b^-truft'. v. BETTOR. In the intermediate fpace . to be fufpicious of danger from. bet'-tur. To bemoan. f. be-twe'n. I f f . To wet. BEVERAGE. \ ^^ I kind of fquare. a. To entruft. to meliorate . to drefs. BETWEEN. BETWIXT. bet'-tur. be-twik ft. be-we p. b^-tr^'-ur. to advance. Drink. v. a. belonging to two in i/artnerfhip . to affiance. prep. He that betrays. a. v. f. Having good qualities in a greater degree than fomething elfe. To weep over or upon. to grace. To BETROTH. To BETRLAI. bev'-er-ldzh. To regard with caution. bearing relation to two . BETTER. To BETRUST. a. v. todifcover. to moiften. a. To BEWEEP. to exceed. be-trlm'.

v. to charm. BEZOARDICK. to fliew. b^-Ang'-gu-lus. Fafcination. difcoverer. be-wil'-dur. v. f. prep. on the farther fide of. to difcover perfidioufly. b^ra'-ur. any thing which turns a man to a particular courfe . fartlur onward than . ^ a. bi -as. BEWITCHMENT. a. to puzzle. BIANGULATED. To incline to fome . charm. exceeding to a greater dcgiee than. h^-ang'-gu-li-tld. brought from the Eaft Indies.To BEWILDER. be-wltili'. Compounded vvit'i bezoar. bJ-witfh'-ment. To lofe in'pathlefs places. To injure by witchcraft . formerly in high efteem as an antidote. at a diftance not reached . to pleafe. v. Betrayer. be-ra'. above B I D B I G in excellence . a. Fafcination. To BEWITCH. be'-zor. To go beyond. BEWITCHERY. BIAS. bi-as. ^ ing two corners or angles. a. inclination. To betray. f. paft. out of the reach of . which turns it from the llraii ^ine . BEZOAPv. a. BEYOND. be-wlcfti'-e-ry. a. f. remote from. f. be-yond'. propenfion. be-zo-a'r-dlk. f. Before. not within the iphere of. The weight lodged on one fide of a bowl. BEWRAYER. to make \ifible. To BIAS. HavBIANGULOUS. To BEWRAY. A medicinal flone. is to deceive. v. above.

part. \ horns. to declare . BIDDIKG. order. BICOrNE. BIB. Invited . f. Belonging to a library. bIb-lyo-tRe'-kal. f. Much addicted to drinking. bid'-d!ng. commanded. f. BICAPSULAR. to offer. f. A tranfcriber. BIBLIOGRAPHER. to order . blk'-kc-rir. To BID. blb-ly-6g'-gra-fur. The facred volume in which are contained the revelations of God. Having tsvo BICIPITOUS. bi de. bl-s!p'-l-tal.. a. To fkirmifh. f.ar-po-iil. V. f. a. BICORPORAL. bi-. to fuffer. BICE. BICIPITAL. Aplantwhofe feed-pouch is divided into two parts. To BICKER. A colour ufed in painting. A tippler. Having two BICORNOUS. f. -A fkirmifter. a. to play backward and forward. to pronounce. a. Having two bodies. BIBBER. n. bi-ba-fhus. BIBLE. ^ heads. bid'. to quiver. bi'-korn. pafl". bl fe. BIDEN. it is applied to one of the mufcles of the arm. bi-kar-nus. bib . BIBLIOTHECAL. to com9 mand. bid n. blb'-bur. BIBULOUS. BIDDER. f. bik -kurn. a. to denounce. BIBACIOUS. An iron ending in a point. a. over their cloaths. One v/lio offers or propofes a price. f. . bSk -kur. BICKERER. That which has the quality of drinking moifture. bi-kap -fii-lar. to fight off and on .fide. b'd'-dur. b!-sip'-i-tus. to propofe . To dcfire. v. to aflc. Command. To enijre. bi bl. ( a. / a. a. BICKERN. bib-u-lus. A fmall piece of linen put upon the breafts of children. v. To BIDE.

Refidence. haughtily. BiENNIAL. A child's cap. bi-en -nyAl. big -ga-my. 7a. Greatnefs of quantity j fize. BIGAMY. BIDING. diftended. The firft milk given by a cow after calving. large. ta inhabit . f. big'. ■ To dwell. f. One that has committed bigamy. Having two teeth. Twofold. BIFID. a. f. BIG. a. Openingwith BIFIDATED. n. f. a. v. teeming. pregnant. BIFURCATED. BIFEROUS. BIGBELLIED. big -gin. blg'-gut. Great in bulk. The crime of having two wives at once. blg'-nis. Tumidly. fwoln. BIFORMED. BIGAMIST. full of fomething . a. A carriage on which the dead are carried to the grave. big -bel-lyd. a. blf '-fl'-dl-tld. great in fpirit. big'-ga-mlfl. double. f. bl-fur-ka -fhun. BIGGIN. bl -ding. whether greater or fmaller. BIFARIOUS. BIFOLD. proud . bl de. Twofold.To BIDE. bi'-farmd. f. b!-fur'-ka-tid. BIER. Divifion into tv/o. Bearing fruit twice a year. BIESTINGS. habitation. . to live. 5 a cleft. f. A man devoted to a certain party. brave. BIGLY. f. bi-den -tal. a. a. bl -fdld. big -ly. bl'-fid. BIFURCATION. Of the continuance of two years. f._ be'f-tingz. to remain in a place. bt r. great in air and mien. f. BIDENTAL. BIGOT. Shooting out into two heads. BIGNESS. Pregnant. a. ad. bif'-fe-rus. bi-fl'-ryus. Compounded of two forms.

Having two tongue?. a. a phyfician's prefcription . bitter liquor. A written paper of any kind . f. an account of money . BILL. b!l -ar. To cheat. bi le. Blind zeal. a.BIGOTED. b'lk'. BILINGSGATE. A thick. f. BILIARY. f. the practice of a bigot. BILINGUOUS. BIGSWOLN. bil . Blindly prcpofTeffcJ ill favour of fomething. V. To fpring a leak. Billet-doux. A f:nall vcffel ufcd for the carriage of goods. BILE. a. V. f. BILLET. bll -lya-ry. B I N B I R BIGOTED. A fmall log of v/ood for the chimney. Ribaldry.-dur. a. A fore angry fwelling. bll'. a. f. To BILLET. hil-boz. yellow. as doves by joining bills. f. bll . a. bi le. Confiding of bile. big'-gut-id. Turgid. Whortleberry. n. To BILL. EILANDER. BILLET. and difcharged by the common duel. BIGOTRY. n. Belonging to the bile. To BILK. To direct a fol- . f. A fort of (tocks. bl-llng'-gwus. bil'-lyu?. L A fraall paper. feparated in the liver. BILBERRY. The beak of a fowl. b'l'. To publilli by an advertifement. a love letter. a. b'g'-git-try. BILL. or a foft Billet. bil'-lk. f. a note. bll'. prejudice. f. A kind of hatchet with a hooked point. f. bll -l!ngz-gite. BILIOUS. v. BILL. bll -bo. To carefs. b!g-fvvoIn. BILE. To BILGE. A rapier. bll-ber-ry. BILBO. colle(2ed in the gall-bladder. f. BILBOES. bllj'e. foul language. v. bU'-lit. f. To BILL. a law prefented to the parliament. V. a fword. to defraud. b!l '-let. a. an advertifenient.

bi-par-tlfli'-un. The name of a plant. bi-cg'-gra-fy. to grow ftifF. To bind to. A writer of lives. A man v/hofe trade it is to bind books. BIOGRAPHER. To contract. bll -lyerdz. To confine with bonds. Having two correfpondent parts. a. to confine. BIN. bi nd. bi'nd-wcd. BILLOWY. to oblige to make appearance. to gird. a. To Bind. f. Swelling. A telefcope fitted fo with two tubes. f. Having two eyes. The aft . BIOGRAPHY. BIPARTITION. E. toconftrain . Two doubfe. to be obligatory. To BIND. to hinder.NARY. BINDWEED. to oblige to fcrve fome one . as that a dillant objeiSt may be feen with both eyes. to faflcn to anything. f. bi'n-okl. a. BINDING. to cover a wound withdreffings . bi n-dur. BILLOW. f. bi'-par-titc. I'o bind over. bU -16-y. f. f. bi n-d!ng. f. a man that binds fheavcs. Awavefwoln. n.dier where he is to lodge . a fillet. to make coftive . BIPARTITE. f. bi -na-ry. Bringing forth fivo at a birth. bi'nd. turgid. to reftrain . bin . bil -16. (o cnv/rap . bi'-pa-rus. to quarter foldiers. bi-6g'-gra-fur. v. a flired cut to bind with. v. to enchain . BINOCLE. BINOCULAR. A place v/hcre bread or wine is repofitcd. to compel. a. Writing the lives of men is called Biography. f. to oblige by ftipulation . to fallen together . BINDER. bi-nok'-u-lur. BIPAROUS. a. f. A bandage. BILLIARDS. A kind of play.

f. f. burdz'-i. A gun to flioot birds with. To catch birds. A fmall arrow. f. To BIRD. burdz'-tung. BIRDSTONGUE. bi-pet'-ta-lus. BI-RD. f. by which the birds that light upon them are entangled. BIQUADRATE. An herb. The aft of coming into life. BIRCHEN. lineage . bertft'. A tree. Made of birch. extraftion. bi'-ped. BIRDBOLT. A plant. f. Confifting of two flower-leaves. An animal with two feet. S fourth power ariling from the multiplication of a fquara by itfelf. f. bi'-qwa-drate. birdz^-fat. A birdcatcher. EIRDSNEST. rank which is inherited . f. BIRGANDER. A birdcatcher. f. a. BIRDMAN. f. f. bi-pe'-dal. One that makes it his employment to take birds .pes. v. a. burd'-ing-. The BIQUADRATICK. burd-bolt. burtHi'. f. BIPENNATED. An herb. ber'-gan-dur.of dividing into two. burtfh'-in. BIRDSNEST. The name of a plant. burd'-ir. A glutinous fubilance fpread upon twigs. The place v/here a bird l:iys her eggs and hatches her young. a fowl. BIRDINGPIECE. burd'-man. bi-pen'-na-t!d. Y BIRD- B I S B I T BIRDCATCHER. Having two wings. bi'ud'. BIPEDAL. S. BIPETALOUS. f. f. A general term for the feathered kind. bi-qv/i-drat'-lk. burdz'-neft'. BIRDSFOOT. BIRDLIME. a. BIRTH. 7 f . BIRDER. burd'. f. bird'-lime. burdz'-nelh f. Two feet in length. f. burd'-katfli-ur. BIPED. A fowl of the goofe kind. n. BIRCH. BIRDSEYE.

found at Mifnia. broth. Privilege of birth. f. a. Marcafite. f. bertli'-plafe. made to be carried to fea . f. almonds. a hard. BIRTHSTRANGLED. The rights and privileges to which a man is born . To divide into two parts. thing born . f. bis'-kit. f. bif-feks'-tU. A cant word for a mixture of wine. The day on which any one is born. mineral fubftance. a. BISCUIT. BISHOPRICK. EIRTHWORT.by defcent . BIRTHPLACE. f. bifk'. BIRTHRIGHT. BISHOP. BISSON. berth'-rit. f. BISHOPWEED. A plant. bertlt'-da. white. BIRTHDOM. A plant called fnake- .. To BISECT. A geometrical term. the condition in which any man is born . the right of the firft born. The name of a plant. The diocefe of a bifliop. benh'-nit. f.berth'-dum. of a metalline nature. BISK. and fugar. oranges. Place where any one is bor". BISECTION. bertfi'-wurt. bis'-fiin. EIRTHNIGHT. f. bertfi'-ftrangld. a compofition of fine flour. f. f. bifh'-up-rlk. biV-tort. Soup. EiSMUTH. f. blfh'-up. The night in which any one is born. BISTORT. f. bif-fek'-fhun. Strangled in being born. blfh'-up-wcd. BISSEXTILE. biz'-muth. f. b!(h'-up. f. fignifying the divifion of any quantity into two equal parts. and fugar. BISHOP. the a6I of bringing forth. v. One of the head order of the clergy. brittle. a. f. BIRTHDAY. Blind. bif-fek't. A kind of hard dry bread. Leap year.

v. a name of reproach for a woman. the act of a fifli that takes the bait .weed . a fifh apt to take the bait . BITTER. a. a fmall piece of any thing. likewormwood. fharp. a. a Spanifh Weft India filver coin. BITTERN. f. bi'-tur. blt'-tur-ly. to make the mouth fmart with an acrid tafte . bltfh'. The iron part of the bridle which is put into the horfe's mouth. To put the bridle upon a horfe. bis'-tur-y. f. To crufh or pierce with the teeth . calamitoufly . V. With a bitter tafte . valued at fevenpence halfpenny. A frame of timber in the fteerage. f. BIT. f. reproachful. where the compafs is placed. a trick . bit . BISTOURY. BITCH. BIT. a cheat. A furgeon's inftrument ufed -in making incifions. fliarply. BITTERGROUND. f. He that bites . bit'-tur. As much meat as is put into the mouth at once. bit . The female of the doo kind . A plant. in a biting manner. forrowfully. BITTERLY. cruel. calamitous. b! te. to wound . miferable . feverely. to cut. To BIT. fevere. blt'-takl. BITTACLE. a tricker. unpleafing or hurtful. acrid. bit'.' to cheat. B L A . BITE. Having a hot. a deceiver. to trick. ad. bit'-tur-ground. f. f. to giv« pain by cold j to hurt or pain with reproach . a fliarper. fatirical . BITER. a. To BITE. The feizure of any thing by the teeth . f. biting tafte. bi'te.

f. cloudy of countenance. blak'-katl. A bitter tafte.in-tine. BLACK-GUARD. f. Having two vah-es. a. BLAB. as oyfters. or i'cummed oft' lakes. biz'-. V. mournful. v. BITUMEN.B L A JBITTERN. BITUMINOUS. fullen . wicked. f. forrow. BIVALVE. blab'. n. ufed of thofe fifli that have two fhells. BLABBER. hi-val'-vu-Iar. fliarpnelV. grudge. An herb. Oxen. affliaion. BIZANTINE. bi -valv. blag-gi'rd. difmal. f. blab'. which feeds upon fifli. feverity of temper . BLACK-CATTLE. bi-tu'-ml-nus. BLACK. a. b!t'-tur-fwet. bl-tu'-men. a teltale. To BLAB. to tell tales. hatred. ELACK-BRYONY. Having two valves or fhutters. A great piece of gold valued at fifteen pounds. A bird with long legs. An apple which has a compounded tafte. f. To BLAB. f. malice. blak'. Compounded of bitumen. bk'-tcrn. fatire. BIXWORT. BITTERSWEET. vexation. a. A dirty fel- . f. horrible. piquancy. bulls. BITTERNESS. implacability. f. f. keeniK'fs of reproach . blab'-bur. blab'. blt'-tur-nls. A teltale. To tell what ought to be kept fecret. Of the colour of night . A fat undluous matter dug out of the earth. A tattler. To tattle. a. BIVALVULAR. blak-bri-6-ny. The name of a plant. f. a. a. and cows. which the king offereth upon high feftival days. dark . bllc'f-wurt.

A fmall fifli. bhlk'. a blackamoor. To BLACK. . BLACKTHORN. blak'-nls. blak'-tal. BLACKNESS. BLACK. blak'-a-m6r. BLACK-LEAD. The name of a bird. a. To make black. blak-rod'. blad'-dur. BLADDER SENA. blik'-mor. f. BLACKMOOR. BLACKBIRD. blak'-!(h. BLACKISH. to blacken. that part of tiie eye which is black. f. ' To BLACKEN. A plant. The fpire of grafs. blak'n. f. blak'-ber-ry. To make of a black colour . A negro. f. BLACK-ROD. f. The floe. a blifter. That veffel in the body which contains the urine. bla'de. The ufher belonging to the order of the garter . v. blak-pdd -ding. BLACKBERRY. BLACK-PUDDING. Black colour. v. TherufForpope. A fmith that works in iron. much ufcd for pencils. BLACKAMOOR. blad'-dur-nut. A negro. mourning . darknefs. f. n. the fruit of it. f. A low term. A mineral found in the lead mines. BLADDER. f. blak . A kind of food made of blood and grain. f. a. blak'-bird. f. to darken. f. blak-led'. BLADDER-NUT. blak'n. To grow black. the green {hoots of corn. BLACKTAIL. to defame. blak'-fmlilT. He is ufher of the parliament. BLACKSMITH. blad'-dur-fcn-u. Somewhat black. fo called from being very fmutty. A plant. BLADE. A fpecks of bramble . v. f. fo called from the black rod he carries in his hand. To BLACKEN. A black colour . a. f. f. f. f. blak'-tRorn.low. a puftule.

expreffion of tendernef? by gefture j foft words. f.l£NT. Fault. BLAND. a. BLANCHER. blan'-dlfli. to foften. gentle. mild. Culpable. blan-tfhur. hurt. BLAMABLY. A cenfurer. . BLAMEWORTHY. f. a. Having blades or fpircs. bli'me-wur-thy. bla'm-ur. To BLAME. f. A whitener. bli'de. To whiten . f. guilty.BLADE. faulty. Imputation of a f. Innocently. BLAMEFUL. a. To BLANCH. blameable. bland'. bla'me. to obliterate. f. f. 1 BLAME- E L A B L E BLAMELESS. v. Innocence. Gulltlefs. The fliarp or flriking part of a weapon or inftrument . to pafs over. v. ad. f. bla -ma-bly. crime . ELAMELESLY. a. f.nls. bl. to charge with a fault. kind fpeeches. Culpably. to ftrip or peel fuch things as have hufks. BLAME.Vmc-ful. ad. either fierce or gay. A purtule. To ccnfure. bhVn. . BLADEBONE. BEADED. ELAMER. a. a blifter. The fcapula. BLAME ABLENESS. innocent. bla'-mabl. Culpable. kind treatment. BLAMEABLE. blame. b!i'me-lif-ly. bla'de-b6ne. bbl mc-lef-nls. To fmooth. BLAIN. a. blan'-difli-ment. a. a briflc man. bla'me-lL-. or fcapular bone. To BLANDISH. BLANDISH>. bla'-d!d. bla'-mabl.-nilt . blant'fh. v. a. f. BLAMELESNESS. Aft offondnefs. a. Criminal. Soft.

A void fpace. the found made by any inftrumentof wind mufick. a. A woollen cover. Sudden ftroke . blank -It. To BLASPHEME. n. v. ad. without rhime. the firoke of a malignant planet. a. BLANKLY. and loofely woven . BLATANT. bias -fJ-muf-ly. BLAZE. to confound. a paper unwritten. a bleak. blaze. V. BL>V'5T. f. f. To ftrike v/ith fom^ fudden plague . Tmpioufly. blaft'.of infecl'ion. To BLATTER. f. a.BLANK. blank -ly. v. blank'. to ftrike with terrour. blas'-fc-m'is. a. a. a. wicked irreverence. f. A fmall whitifn river lifli . unwritten . publication . In a blank manner. To BLASPHEME. by which nothing is gained. f. to tofs in a blanket. Blafphemy is an offering of fome indignity unto God hiitifelf. BLAY. White . A guft. loft. blas'-fe-my. with palenefs. v. with. To fpeak blafphemy. blaf-fe'-mir. confufcd . bhV'-tant. blaf-fc'm. A flame. f. with confufion. Impioufly irreverent with regard to Cjod. BLASPHEMOUSLY. to make to wither. blank'. To BLANKET. to injure. v. the point to which an arrow or fnot is direiled. Bellowing as a calf. the light of the flame . blank -it. a kind of pear. BLASPHEMER. a white mark upon a . BLASPHEMY. a. n. blaf-fe m. blat'-tur. f. f. To BLAST. BLASTMENT.blaft'. or puff of wind. a lot. blafl'-ment. BLASPHEMOUS. BLANK. BLANKET. To fpeak in terms of impious irreverence of God . to fpeak evil of. A wretch that fpeaks of God in impious and irreverent terms. bla'. ta invalidate . To roar. To cover with a blanket .

v. BLEMISPI. To loft blood. The cry of a deep or lamb. ble d. ble -ky. One that fpreads reports. The ftate of being dimmed with rheum. f. to drop. f. A blifter. blaz'n. ble k-nls. blem -ifh^ v. bla'ze. to em. ble r. Dim with rheum or water j dim. bletfh. v. To mark with any deformity . to fet to fliow . Pale. To BLAZE. n. f. to inflame . a. The art of blazoning. To BLEAT. Bleak. to make known . f. BLAZONRY. To BLAZON. to difplay. BLEAREDNESS. f. chilnefs. a.. to blaze about. v.horfe. obfcure in general. to fet out . To flame . BLEAKY. to celebrate. v.th.. f.bellifli . the figures on enfigns armorial . a. to tanifh. to blazon . BLEAKNESS. a fear . chill. with refpedt to reputation. . v. n. BLEAK. BLAZER. To B L I . BLEB. a. v. BLEAR. a. blc'd. blaz'-un-ry. To publifli. ble t. To BLEMISH. ble k. a. To explain^ in proper terms. To cr}' as a fheep. f. to deck. To BLAZE. blun'-ifli. to run with blood . v. cold. To let blood. to defame. To BLEED. rep!o. ble'k. a. ble'-red-nis. bla-zur. f. To BLEED. chill. bl^b'. to be confpicuous. BLEAT. n. as blood. blaze. BLEAK. To BLEACH. A fmall river fifh. To whiten. Coldnefs. cold. ble t. A mark o deformity. a. to fire. to make publick. dif^^race.

BLESSER. BLIGHT. To make blind . to obfcure to the eye . the means of happinefs . bles'-sur. to obfcure to the underftanding. He that blefTes. To hinder from feeing by blinding the eyes. to hinder from fertility. dark. f.B L O To BLENCH. heavenly felicity . BLIND. Having theeyes covered. blentfh'. Happy. n. bli't. fomething to miflead. To blaft. The preterite from Blow. v. to pollute. To BLIGHT. unfeen. To BLIND. to glorify for benefits received. blind. blind-fold. f. a. enjoying heavenly felicity. ad. a. part. v. to fpoil. Happy. bles -scd. Divine favour. bleft'. Happily. To BLESS. To BLEND. to praife . BLESSING. bles . or blafring. Mildew. BLENT. blent'. to ftart back. BLIND. BLESSED. a. a. blf'nJ. The obfolete participle of Blend. a. particip. bles'-sing. to confound . to wifli happinefs to another . bli't. BLESSEDLY. To make happy. Benediction. v. Without fight. f. Divine favour. a. intclled:ually dark . blu'. bli'nd-fdld. v. . BLINDFOLD. To fhrink. fanclity . dark. v. bli'nd. to profper . . a. BLEST. blcs'-sed-m's. BLESSEDNESS. obfcux-e. f. to darken . v. a.iny thing nipping. To BLINDFOLD. blend . To mingle together. a. f. BLEW. bles'-sed-ly. Happinefs. Something to hinder the fight. private . felicity.

f. blls'-tur. blis'-tur. a. BLISSFULLY. felicity in general. Happy in the highcit degree. To BLISTER. n. bli'th-ly. ad. f. any fwellrng made by the feparation of a film or fkin from the other parts. ignorance. BLITHSOME. \ quality of being blithe. blink'. The BLITHSOMENESS. A puftule formed by raifing the cuticle from the cutis . f. f. BLINDNESS. n. To fwell. To BLISTER. To grow turgid. v. f. Turgidnefs . Happi. v. A fmall viper. blls'-ful. v. ad. BLINDWORM. a. fomething twinkling. bl!nk'-erd. Vv^eakiicfs. BLOATEDNESS. bli'th-fum. BLINDMAN'S BUFF. Gay. BLISTER. blls'-tur. f. ?f. a. a. f. a. venomous. blf'nd-nls. fo:bk'. blind-manz-buf'. fwelling. without examination . bli'nd-wurm. BLISS. n. A play in which fome one is to have his eyes covered. BLINKARD. bKVte.BLINDLY. f. bli th-nls. bli'nd-ly. To raifc blifters by fome hurt. the happinefs of bleffed fouls . f. cheerful. blo'te. and hunt out the rell of the company. blls'. To rife i:i blifters. To BLOAT. BLISSFUL. blind-side. bli'th-fum-nls. BLITHE Y. BLITHENESS. To wink . blls'-fdl-nls. . blithe. blo-tcd-nls. Happily. BLISSFULNESS. One that has bad eyes . airy. v. to fee obfcurely. Gay.-efs. BlInDSIDE. To BLOAT. ad. implicitly. intclleflual uarknefs. BLITHE. Want of fi-ht . blls'-fol-ly. In a blithe manner. v. The highefl: degree of happinefs . without juflgment or direftion. Without fight. To BLINK.

A fortrcfs built to obftruft or block up a pafs. f. A fiege caified' on by (hutting up the place. to cxafperate. bl6k'-hcuf. f. the wood on v/hicli criminals are beheaded. a. A thick lip. f. family. lineage . f. The red liquor that circulates in the bodies of animals j child.BLOBBER. f.high extraftion . blok'. blok'. blik-ka'de.xcd. To BLOOD. as a hound . BLOCKISHLY. Stupid. B L O B L U BLOCKADE. The bloodftone is green. BLOOD. To (hut up.Blocd fprinkled. To BLOCKADE. v. . BLOCK. fpotted with a bright blood-red. A bubble. to enure to blood. a. a. birth. Stupidity. a flop j a fea term for a pully. bl6k'-hed. BLOBBERLIPPED. BLOCKHEAD.. a rough piece of marble. b!ck-kade. ftate of the paffions . man of fire. blud'-bol-turd. violent death. f. blok'-Iih-nls. blid'-ftone. blud'. V. a. the wood on which hats are formed . bliid'. a. Tin pure or uami. a dolt. blob'-bir. blok'-a'h-ly. a man •without parts. defcent. bK^b'-lipt. progeny. f. blLk'-tln'. To BLOCK. ad. BLOCK-TIN. Jingfwciled or thick lips. BLOCKHEADED. bl6b'-bur-lipt. hot fpark . to cnclofe. ? a. HavBLOBLIPPED. blok'-lfii. to heat.-. blib'-bur-llp. a blockhead. f. BLOODSTONE. Stupid. dull. BLOCKISH. v. BLOCKIS'HNESS. Z BLOCK. BLOCK^HOUSE. BLOBBERLIP. To ftain with blood . f. A fhort heavy piece of timber. f. A (lupid fellow. temper of mind. BLOOD-BOLTERED. murder. a. Tofluitup. kindred. hlok'-hed'-ki. an obflrudion. dull. In a ftupid manner.

An obliteration of fomething written . blud'-fhed-dur. Murder. ciuel. A ftroke . as bloiroms. a fpot in reputation. blotfh'. To BLOT. blo'm.f. A plant. Murderer. a. a. BLOODSUCKER. The flower that grows on any plant. BLOODY. f.s. T. blos'-sum.• the fatal ftroke . blud'-fhed. a murderer. to produce. the ftate nf immaturity. to disfigure. BLOODINESS. to blur. a blur.. n. BLOT. n.BLOOD-HOUND. f. a. a fpot . A blolTom . blo'-my. f. BLOODSHOT. blid'-y-nls. BLOODGUILTINESS. murderous. bio.. BLOODSHED.v. } a. without flaughter. to make v/riting invifible . to be in a ftate of youth.. any thing that fucks blood .. BLOTCH. to erafe . f. V. dead . blud'-hound. a. f. BLOODILY.. f. The ftate of being bloody.^ blot'. to eftace. blud'-flowr. BLOODLESS. blos'^um. hlo'm. or dry by the fmokc BLOW. blud'-tlTurf-ty. To bring or yiehl blofToms. a. To fmoke. ELOODSHEDDER. BLOOD-FLOWER... blud'-gllt'-y-nis. blud'-fliit'. Defirous to fhed blood.. blot'-. blud'-^. f. a. The crime of blood. to darken. .. v. To BLOTE. v. Full of bloom. blud'-i-ly. a- . a fiy. blud'-lls. blo'te. or murder . flaughter.BLOOD-THIRSTY. f. Cruelly. To-BLOOM. BLOSSOM. f. f. To BLOSSOM. To obliterate.todifgrace. blud'-fhot'n. Without blood. \ ed with blood burfling from its proper vefllls. a. A leech. flowery. BLOOMY. A' fpot or puftule upoiv the fkin. blud'-fuk-ur. Stained with blood. Fill^LOODSHOTTEN. BLOOM. A hound that follows by the fcent. To put forth bloffoms.

With a blue colour. f. to raife or fwell with breath . to deftroy with gunpowder. to found an inftrument of wind mufick. Sun-burnt. BLUE. n. BLUELY. blun'-dur. f.fingle action. to pufF into fize . To blow out. a. To drive by the force of the wind . to Humble. To BLOW. blow'ze. to found by being blov/n . To blow up. To move with a current of air . to fly into the air by the force of gunpowder. blun'-dir. to pafs away without efFedi . a fudden event . To blow up. BLUENESS. n. A grofs or fhame- . The quality of being blue. bl6'. a. bhVe-bot'l. the aiTl: of a fly. to inflame with wind . f. BLUNDER. Airly. The part of a whale that contains the oil. BLOWZE. To BLUBBER. To BLOW. to infect with the eggs of fliej. to make ftale. by which he lodges eggs in flefh. to pantytopuff. To BLUNDER. bluf'. v. a female whofe hair is ii^ diforder. f. B L U BOB BLUDGEON. blun'-dur. blow'-zy. a fly with a large blue belly.. v. f. BLUFF. A flower of the bell fliape . to breathe hard . to fwell. V.widely . To mix foolifhly or blindly. bU'id'-jun. blub'-bur. to flounder. this word is ufed fometimes imperfonally with It. to warm with the breath. to err ver). A fliortftick. to fpread by report. f. To weep in fuch a manner as to fwell the cheeks. a. tobloom. BLUDGEON. to play muficallybywind. n. ad. to extinguifli by wind.. bl6'. blu'c. To BLUNDER. One of the feven original colours. BLUBBER. high coloured. with one end loaded. blu'e-ly. v. A ruddy fat-faced wench . V. blue-n!s. blub'-bur. tobloflbm . BLOWZY. a. Big. BLUEBOTTLE. To blow over. a. To blow up. To blow upon. To miflake grofsly . bluftering.

blun'-der-bus. n. abrupt. v. A blot. BLUNT. Rough. Roar. f. bk'is'-trus. To roar. blus'-tur. BLUNTNESS. A word of terrour. BLUSTERER. v. BOAR. blun'-dur-hed. hlun'-de-rur. BLUNDERER. a.ful miftake. toeffiice. Tumultuous. blur'. interj. blus'-t^-rur. BLUSHY. a red or purple colour . Want of edge or point . bo. to ftain. f. n. v. plainly. f. f. to pufF. blus'-tur. blufli'. BLUNDERBUSS. BLUR. A piece of wood of more . tumult. bo rd. a. a. v. blufh'. coarfenefe. To betray {hame or confufion. f. by a red colour in the clicek . blunt'. a. a. To BLUSH. boaft-y boiflcroufnefs. noify. To blot. BLUSTROUS. not quick. blurt'. to carry a red colour. A blockhead. blunt'-n!s. BLUNTLY. to reprefs or weaken any apf)etlte. blur'. roughnefs of manners. A fwaggcrer. fudden appearance. a flain. To BLUR. To let fly without thinking. not elegant. f. v. not {harp . The colour in the cheeks . BO. noife. To BLURT. bd'r. f. BLUNDERHEAD. f. A gun that is difcharged with many bullets. as a iiorm . coarfely. to bully. BLUSTER. Having the colour of ablufh. To dull the edge or point . blufli'-y. Without fharpnefs . not delicate. BLUSH. dull in undeiftanding. blimt'-ly. Dull on the edge or point. To BLUNT. ad. a bully. f. Aftupid fcHow. The male fwine. To BLUSTER. BOARD. f. blunt'. a.

to cheat. f. BOAT. bo'rd. BOASTFUL. BOBBIN. bo rd. BOARD-WAGES. A bragger. To BOARD. to attack. BOATSWAIN. bo fn. Olbntatious. bo'ft. a table at which a council or court is held . bib'. To BOAST. hot. who has charge of all her rigging. a Ihort wig. BOAST. He that manages BOATSMAN. bot-man. To enter a (hip by force . caufe of boa{ling. V. BOATION. To diiplay one's own worth or adtions. To BOB. bo'r-dur. To BOAST. . bd'f-tur. b6 tf-m. to magnify. BOB. f. b6 r-lfh. brutal. V. f. f. To play backward' and forward.length and breadth than thicknefs . cruel. bob'. or make the fir{t attempt . \ a boat.. and anchors. the deck or floor of a {hip. ad. a. a. To brag of. f. bo IL v. BOARDER. An officer on board a Ihip. to gain by fraud. f. noife. bo-a'-{Lun. a. V. a blow . n. Wages allowed to fervants to keep themfelves in victual. . To BOB. One who diets with another at a certain rate.. To beat. BOARISH. To BOARD. b6 rd-wa'-j!z. to drub. the words repeated at the end of a flanza . A velTel to pafs the water in. bo ft. f. a court of jurifdidion. n.an. BOATMAN. f. a table . v. to lay or pave with boards. a. To live in a houfe. n. Swinilh. bOft-ful. cables. Something that hangs fo as to play loofe . BOASTZR. Roar. Olkntatioufly. A proud fpeech . v. a. b6 f-tlng-ly. where a certain rate is paid for eating. bib'. to exalt. f. BOASTINGLY. ropes.

v/ith a notch. A play among children. f. f. a vvaiftcoat quilted with whalebone. bo'de-ment. not the mind . Incorporeal. a fen. a. bod'-dis. a general collecilion . BODY-CLOATHS. BODILY. f. a corporation . f. oppofed to reprefentation . bod -i-ly. Havinga tail c^t. To BOGGLE. a. BOG-TROTTER. bob'-tald. oppofed to fpirit. bob'-b'. relating^o the body. n. to be ihe omen of. BOBCKERRY. a perfon. bod'-kin. Corporeal. the battle . Cloathing for horfes that are dieted. bog 1. ftrength. f. bob'-tfher-ry. a. To BODE. bod'-y-cluz. an inflrument to drefs the hair. f. To portend. n. To BODGE. a pandeft. bod'-y-lls. the main army.B I B O L BOBBIN. BOG. bod'-y. in which the cherry is hung fo as to bob againft the mouth. f. f. BODKIN. bod'-i-ly. the main part . v. adual. BOBWIG. BODILESS. An inftrumcnt with a • fmall blade and (harp point. BODICE. Portent. a. a collective mafs . CODY. to fly . The material fubllance of an animal . reality. V. a moraf?. Stays. f. BOBTAILED. CODILY. bob'-tll. containing body. f. To flart. the outward condition . A marfh. omen. ad. an inftrumcnt to • draw a thread or ribbon through a loop. as wine of a good body. bcd'zh. Afliortwig. f. matter. b6b'-vv!g'. real. Gut tail. bog . bo de. BODEMENT. To boggle. bog'-trot-tur.n. a human being . without a body. BOBTAIL. A fmall p'm of wood. One that lives in a boggy country. Corporeally. v.

back . impudent. to drefs in boiling water. f. V. To make bold. brave. BOLD. a. BOGGY. f. f. A fpecies of tea. To iOIL. a. f. fwan ipy. licentious . . bold-fife. unwieldy. BOHEA. not fcrupulous . bo Idn. To feeth. To BOIL. boi f-te-rus. tumiiltuoufly. Impudence. loud. to be hot. BOLARY. n. flanding out to the view . to move like boilii g vvatcr: to be in hot liquor. a. BOISTEROUSNESS. To BOLDEN. bo-he . executed with fpirit . Partaking of the nature of bole. llout . boi'f-tl-ruf-nis. turbulence. rude . Marfhv. boi 1. bo'-la-ry. BOISTEROUS. boil. flormy . to take freedoms. f. BOGHOUSE. To make bold. boi'f-te-ruf-ly. v. Tumultuoufnefs . furious . The perfon that boils any thing . to hefitate. a. A doubter. faucincfs. turbulent. To be agitated by heat . bog'-lur. V. n. f. roaring. ad. Daring. the veffel in which any thing is boiled. A houfe of office. bog'-houfe. BOLDFACE. a timorous man. BOILER. Violent. BOISTEROUSLY. BOGGLER. to heat hy putting into boiling water . bold. confident. Violently. to be fervent . boi'-lur.

a matrafs. exemption from caution . a dart . n. to maintain. bo I-tlng-houfe. BOLTER. BOLT. In a bold manner. 1". or feparate with a fieve . . f. The body or trunk of a tree^ a kind of earth . alTurancc. Impudent. a meafure of corn containing fix bufhels. bo l-fliir. to afford a bed to . An arrow. BOLIS. ad. fajl-tur. to blurt out. bo le. BOLL. bo'-lls. to fifr. bo'lt. comprefs for a wound. The place where meal is fifted. a fpot or (tain. bravery. A round ftalk or flem.BOLDFACED. fwiftly hurried through the air. BOLTHEAD. BOLSTER. A long ftrait necked glafs veflel. Bolis is a great f^ery ball. v. bo It. Something laid in the bed. bo Id-nis. to try out . and generally drawing a tail after it. f. BOLDLY. an iron to fallen the legs . bo'l. or receiver. a pad. bo 1-ftur. to fetter. to purify. to hold wounds together with a comprefs . To fpring out with fpeed and fuddennefs. To BOLT. to examine. Bolt upright. . to purge. that is. bo It. or quilt . 7 '^« BON BON To BOLT. A fieve to fcparate meal from bran. To BOLSTER. v. f. BOLTING-HOUSE. BOLE. to fupport the head . bo'lt-hed. a. bdld-fiH. f. f. To fupport the head with a bolfler . f. To fbut or faflen with a bolt. f. Courage. the bar of a door . impudence. boid-ly. to (hackle. BOLDNESS. f. upright as an arrow . a. to fupport. a thunderbolt . V. a.

bom-bar-de'r. bim -bard. a. bim-bi rd-ment. a barrel for wine. v. bo'-na-ro'-ba. b6m'-ket{h. to blow up in the air. f. BOMBAST. BONCHRETIEN. BOLUS. f. placed under-ground. caufc of Hnion . An attack made by throwing bombs. f. BON AR OB A. f. with which any one is bound . bom-ba'rd. whofe employment it is to fhoot bombs. ifhip. a hollow iron ball. A fpecic<. f. or fhell. connexion . big words. bom'-ves -sll. imprifonment. cement of union. A medicine. of prar. A kind of BOMB-VESSEL. A whore. To attack with bombs. but aflope. bom'-tflieft. and furniftied with a vent for a fufee. larger than pills. To BOMBARD. filled with gunpowder. BOMB-KETCH. BOMBULATiON. bo-ni'-f'is. ligament that holds any thing together . bom-bu-la -fhin. BOMBARDIER. union. BOMBARD. b6'-fpnt. made up into a foft mafs. bom-baft'. A flight filken ftufF. bOn-krct -t%cn. filled with combuftible matter . "^ f. f. a writing of obligation . to be thrown out from a mortar. A kind of buffalo. bim'. BOMB.'nd'. bom-ba-ze n. Aloudnoife. A maft running out at the head of a (hip. bo'-lus. f. Fuftian. not ftanding upright. BOND. BOMBARDMENT. f. High founding. or wooden tube. A kind of cheft filled with bombs. captivity. BOiMB-CHEST. f. BOMBAST. to bear the fhock of a mortar. f. f. f.BOLTSPRIT. bdm-bift'. or BOWSPRIT. BOMBASIN. noife. A great gun . Sound. ftrong!/ built. law by which . f. The engineer. f. or chains. Cords. b. BGNASLS. a.

bon-ny-klab'-bur. f. To BONESET. ad. To make no bones. A hat. BONNINESS. bo'ne-fet. BONDSMAN. A woman flavc. A man in flavcry. BONNY-CLABBER. a bone with as much flefh as adheres to it . and foref:il. A fire made for triumph. bo'ne. Handfome. a. bo'n-gras. BONUM MAGNUM. bond'-fer-vis. dice. BONDWOMAN. f. . a. f. Without bones. Confiding of bones. a. A man flave. imprifonment. f.f. BONGRACE. bo -num-mag'-num. bond'-wum-un. BOXNILY. f. gay. full of bones. BONNET. n. bcn'-nits. merry. Slavery. f. f. BONNETS. A flave. BONNY. Small fails fet on the courfes on the mizz. f. BONELACE. BONDSERVICE.n.any one is obliged. BONESETTER. bon'-ny-nls. Gaily. Flaxen lace. to make no fcruple . A covering for the forehead. a fragment of meat. BONDAGE. f. bo -ny. One bound for another. f. bo ne-k"s. f. bind'-man. or join a bone broken. bo'n-fire. A a BOOBY. bon'-ny-Iy. a. bone. f. The folid parts of the body of an animal . BONDMAID. f. bon'-didzh. A woman flavc. beautiful . f. BONY. A great plum. bon'-ny. bond'z-m'm. BONDSERVANT. f. a cap. v. bond'-mad. CapUvity. bo'ne-lafe. To reftore a bone out of joint. BONDSLAVE. f. BONFIRE. bo ne-fet-tur. bond'-fer-vint. bon'-nlt. handfomenefs. mainfail. To BONE. Gayety. BONELESS. To take out the bones from the flefh. One who makes a practice of fetting bones. bond'-flave.. BONE. v.Sour butccrmilk. f. handfonicly. BONDMAN.

BOOKISH. f. bok-ler'-nld. bo-by. BOOK-KEEPING. bo -kllh. by memory. bok. a. bok-mite. In fea language. f. f. f. f. bo k-feUur. Schoolfellow. bom. The art of keeping accounts. A man whofe profeflion it is to fell books. the regifter in which a trader keeps an account . a long pole ufed to fpread out the clue of the ftudding fail . fet up as a mark . bo k. bo k-fal. BOOK. BOOKLEARNED. BOOKMATE. BOOKBINDER.BOO B O R BOOBY. BOOKFUL. a pole with bufhes or bafkets. f. BOOKWORM. bd'k-kep-lng. bo k-bm-dur. f. A dull. BOOKISHNESS. Skill in literature. BOOM. bo -kifli-nls. ftupiJ fellow. Verfed in books. acquaintance with books. BOOKLEARNING. To BOOK. V. bo'k-man. Overfludldioufnefs. bo k-wurm. bSk-ler'-nlng. f A mite that eats holes in books.. in kind remembrance . BOOKSELLER. a particular part of a work. In books. f. A man whofe profeflion it is to bind books. a. heavy. To regifter in a book. a. f. Crouded with undigefted knowledge. Without book. A volume in which we read or write . a fludent too clofely fixed upon books. A man whofe profeflion is the ftudy of books. Given to books. f. BOOKMAN. a.

Coarfencfs of manners. BORACHIO. A brothel. with advantage. f. bor-IIh-ly. and alum. and drawback. To rufli with violence. unavailing. calcined tartar. a grant. A lout. f. BOON. a. Wood fiiaped like a leg. a. diflblved in wine. nitre. bor-del'. BOOT-HOSE. In boots. f. bo'-ty. BOORISHLY. to lofe by defign.to (hew the failcrs how to fteer . BOOTH. n. a. fea fait. The place under the coach box. bo t. A houfe built of boards or boughs. f. bo m. things gotten by robbery . Stockings to ferve for boots. f. A drunkard. a. prepared from fal armoniac.nfcige J to enrich. gain. is to look out. merry. A gift. bo't-id. a. To profit. bo-pep. to keep out the enemy. f. bo'n. Afteraclowni/h manner. f. f. That may be bored. f. BOOTED. BOPEEP. bo r-ifli. f. The perfon whofe bufinefs at an inn is to pull off" the boots of pafiengers. bo-rat'-tfho. a. bo'-rabl. over and above . a bar laid crofs a harbour. . BORAX. BORABLE. Gay. BOOT. To BOOM. BOOR. f. bo t-katlh-ur. bo't. bo't-tree. f. without fuccefs. BOOTY. To play booty. BOON. To play Bopeep. bo't-hoze. BOOTCATCHER. b6-raks. to adv. a bawdyhoufe. A plant. Plunder. a. BORAGE. ruftick. Clownifli. f. Ufelefs. bd'r-Lli-nls. To boot.lis. ad. bon. BOOT. to be driven into boots for ftretching them. f. Profit.. BOOT of a Coach. A covering for the leg. BOORISHNESS. ufed by horfemen. EORDEL. To BOOT. bo'r. pillage. bo th. as if frighted. V. to bqncSt. BOOTLESS. An artificial fait. bo t. f. bo'r. • booy or plunder. a clown. advantage. BOORISH. bir'-ndzh. BOOT-TREE. v. bat.

•BOSCAGE. a. ba rn. A ftep in dancing. ba'r-dir. BORN. To make a hole. bo're. f. A town with a corporation. though not belonging to one. v. a bank raifed round a garden. to touch. bore. to pufla for\yards to a certain point. To adorn with a border. v. EOSKY. to ufe as one's own. The outer part or edge of any thing . v. BOROUGH.f. bo'-re. BORNE. BORROWER. n. n. bo -ryas. Wood. To BORROW. . a. bor'-ro-ur. ba'r-dur. Carried. the outer part of a garment adorned with needlework. bo'-ryil. the inftrumcnt with which a hole is bored . or woodlands. f. The north winds. ba'r-dur. To BORDER. The preterite of Bear. BORE. v. bur'-ro. and fet with flowers. BOREE. To confine upon . v. To pierce in a hole. to afk of another the ufe of fomething for a time . the fize of any hole. fupported. a. He that borrows . the edge of a country . Northern. to reach. f. f.BORDER. BORDERER. ba r-de-rir. . B O T B O U BORE. He that dwells on the borders. he that takes what is another's. bor'-ro. BOREAL. b6 re. bo're. BOREAS. f. bos'-kaje. To BORE. The hole made by boring. a. To BORDER. Come into life. to approach nearly to. f. To BORE. f. To take fometliing from another upon credit . Woody. BORE. a. b6 rne. bos'-ky.

BOTTLE. botfli'. to mark with botches. bo-tan-ol'-o-jy. bo -zum. in compofition. f. BOTANICAL. a quantity of hay or . a. BOTANOLOGY. Any flone that has a projecture. or other matter. A fwelling. f. bos'-saje. to put together unfuitably. f. ba'tS. BOSON. A ftud . implies intimacy. Marked with botches. bo'-zum. f. f. BOTANICK.i plants. a quart . flcilled BOTH. the partrifmg in the midil of any thing . bo-tan'-i-kal. bit'-a-nlft. BOTH. BOSSAGE.BOSOM. To mend or patch cloaths clumfily. a thick body of any kind. to conceal in privacy. f. inclination. The two. The breaft. a. a quantity of wine ufuaily put into a bottle. f. the innermofl: part of an inclofure . A fmall vcfTel of glafs. the tender affections . bot'l. confidence. bot'fh. an adventitious part clumfily added. f. bos'. bot-tfhy. One ftlHed-in plants. Corrupted from Boatfwain. I a. the heart. EOTCllY. BOTANIST. a. v. BOTCH. EOSVEL. Small worms in the entrails of horfes. bo-tan' in herbs. j herbs. BOTS. bo fn. To inclofe in the bofom . f. a. fondnefs. To BOSOM. the folds of the drefs that cover the breaft. A difcourfe upc. f. Relating to I'-nlk. in'-i-kal. v. defire . or wnfliilfully . As well. as my bofom friend. To BOTCH. a part in any work ill fini(hed . bijt's. boz'-vil. BOSS. conj. bo tn. A fpecies of crowfoot. or eruptive difcoloration of the (kin.

To fall or fly againft any thing with great force. the utmoft of any man's capacity .ell cut. BOUNCE. a valley . bou'nfe. v. a boaft. f. A fcrew to pull out the cork. a bully. the ground under the water . BOTTLEFLOWER. To BOUNCE.bot'l-flow-ur. bct'-tum. v.' the ground-work . v. to wind upon fomething. a boundary. n. bot'-tumd. Having a bottom. to boaft. An arm or a large fhoot of a tree. bou'. a dale. To BOTTOM. To . f. To fv. to make a fudden leap . BOTTLESCREW. fathomlefs. BOTTOMED. BOUGHT. To BOUGE. bot'l. bot'-tum. An infea which breeds in malt. limit . a. or fecurity . n. of To buy. bou nfe. bit'-tum-ry. bot l-fkrci. f. a. a li. a threat. BOTTOM. Without a bottom. BOUND. f. To reft upon as its fupport. a. a fudden crack 6r noife . bou'n-fur. the laft refort . BOUD.ar. a veflTel for navigation . to bully. v. bo'uje. prcter. bou'd. BOUNCER. f. to fix upon as a fupport . f. f. A plant. a ball of thread wound up together. To BOTTLE. ta't. a. BOUGH. f. the deepeft part. a leap. To inclofe in bottles. a rebound. To BOTTOM. f. an empty threatener . a chapce. To build upon. A ftrong fudden blow. bound. n. the foundation. The lovveft part of any thing .grafs bundled up. bound. The ad of borrowing money on a ftiip's bottom. bot-tum. v. BOTTOlVIRY. A limit. a jump. BOTTOMLESS. a fpring. a limit by which any excurfion is reftrained . A boafter. bot'-tiim-lls.



To BOUND, bou nd. v. a. To limit, to terminate ; to reftrain, to confine ; to malce to bound. To BOUND, bou'nd. v. n. Tojump, to fpring ; to rebound, to fly back. BOUND, bou'nd. participle paflive of Bind. BOUND, bou'nd. a. Deftined, intending to come to any place. BOUNDARY, bou'n-da-ry. f. Limit, bound. BOUNDEN, bou'n-den. participle paflive of Bind. BOUNDING-STONE,bou'n-dlng-ft6ne. 1 BOUND-STONE, bou'nd-ft.ke. j A ftone to play with. BOUNDLESSNESS, bou'nd-lef-ms. f. Exemption from limits. BOUNDLESS, bou'nd-h's. a. Unlimited, unconfined. BOUNTEOUS, bou'n-tyus. a. Liberal, kind, generous. BOUNTEOUSLY, bo 'n-tyif-ly. ad. Liberally, generoufly. BOUNTEOUSNESS, bou'n-tyuf-nis. f. Munificence, liberality. BOUNTIFUL, bou'n-ty-fdl. a. Liberal, generous, munificent. BOUNTIFULLY, bou'n-ty-fdl-ly. ad. Liberally. BOUNTIFULNESS, bou'n-ty-ful-nis. f. The quality of being bountiful, generofity. BOUNTIHEAD, bou'n-ty-hed. 7f.Goodnefs,

BOUN TYHOOD, biu n-ty-hfid. ^ virtue. BOUNTY, bou n-ty. f. Generofity, liberality, munificence. To BOURGEON, bur'-jun. v. n. To fprout, to fhoot into branches. BOURN, ho rn. f. A bound, a limit-; a brook, a torrent. To BOUSE, bo'ze. v. n. To drink laviflily. BOUSY, h6-zy. a. Drunken. BOUT, bou t. f. A turn, as much of an action as is perfoiini d at one time. To BOW, bow'. V. a. To bend, or inflf ct ; to bend the body in token of rcfpeiSl; or fubmiffion ; to bend, or incline, in condefceniioni to deprefs, to-crufh.

To BOW, bow'. V. n. To bend, to fuffer flexure ; to make a reverence ; to ftoop ; to fink under prefiTure. BOW, bow', f. An a<St of reverence or fubmiflion. BOW, bo . f. An inftrument of war ; a rainbow ; the inftruments with which ftring-inftruments are played upon ; the doubling 6f a firing in a. flip knot ; Bow of a Ihip, that part of her which begins at the loof, and ends at the fl:ernmoft parts of the forecafl.le. BOW-BENT, bo -bent. a. Crooked. BOW-HAND, bd -hand. f. The hand that draws the bow. BOW-LEGGED, bS'-legd. a. Having crooked legs. BOWELS, bow'-Ils. f. Inteftines, the vefl'els and organs within the body ; the inner parts of any thing ; tendernefs, compaflion. BOWER, bow -ur. f. An arbour ; it feems to fignify, in Spenfer, a blow, a flroke. BOWER, bow'-ur. f. Anchor fo called. BOWERY, bow'-ur-ry. a. Full of bowers. BOWL, b6 1. f. A vefl"el to hold liquids ; the hollow part of any thing ; a bafin, or fountain.

BOWL, bo 1. f. Round mafs rolled along the ground. To BOWL, bo 1. V. a. To play at bowls ; to throw bowls at any thing. BOWLER, bo-lur. f. He that plays at bowls. BOWLINE, bow'-lln. f. A rope faftened to the middle part of the outfide of a fail. BOWLING-GREEN, b6 -I'ng-gren. f. -A level piece of ground, kept fmooth for bowlers. BOM AN, bo -man. f. An archer. BOWSPRIT, bd-fprit. f. Boltfprit, which fee. BOWSTRING, bo -firing, f. The firing by which the bow is kept bent. BOWYER, bo -yer. f. An archer ; one whofe trade is to make bows. BOX, boks . f. A tree ; the wood of the tree. BOX, buks. f. A cafe made of wood, or ovher^ matter, to hold any thing ; thccaf- ot ihe mariners compafs ; the chefl: into whicli money given is put ; feat in the playhoufe. To BOX, boks , v. a. To mclofc in a box. BOX,



BOX, boles', f. A blow on tlie head given witli the hand. To BOX, boks'. V. n. To fight with the M. BOXEN, bok fn. a. Made of box, rell-mbling box. BOXER, bc'ks'-ur. f. A man who fights with his fills. BOY, boy', f. A male child, not a girl ; one in the ftate of adolefcence ; older than an infant ; a word of contempt for young men.

BOYHOOD, boy'-hud. f. The ftate of a boy. BOYISH, boy'-Ifn. a. Belonging to a boy ; childifh, trifling. BOYISHLY, boy'-ifli-ly. ad. Childifhly, triflingiy. BOYISHNESS, boy'-l£h-n!s. f. Childifhncfs, triflingncfs. BOYISM, boy'-izm. f. Puerility, childifhncfs. BRABBLE, brib'l. f. A clamorous conteft. To BRABBLE, brabl. v.n. To contell noifily. BRABBLER, brab'-lur. f. A clamorous noify fellow. To BRACE, brafe. v. a. To bind, to tie clofe with bandages ; to ftrain up. BRACE, bra'fe. f. Cincture, bandage ; that which holds any thing tight ; Braces of a coach, thick ftraps of leather on which it hangs ; Braces in printing, a crooked line inclofing a paflage, as in a triplet ; tenfion, tightnefs. BRACE, hri'fe. f. A pair, a couple. BRACELt r, bras -lit. f. An ornament for the arms. BRACER, bra-fur.' f. A cinclure, a bandage. BRACH, brat ft. f. A bitch hound. BRACHIAL, brak -yal. a. Belonging to the arm. BRACHYGRAPHY, bra-kig'-gra-fy. f. The art or practice of writing in a fhort compafs. BRACK, brak . f. A breach. BRACKET, brik'-kir. f. A piece of wood fixed forthf- fupport of fomt .hinp-. BRACKiSH, brak-i";h. a. Salt, (omething fait. BRACKiSHNESS, brak'-ifn-nif. f. S.dtnefs. BRA;J>, brad . f. A fort of nail to floor rooms wicn.

To BRAG, brag', v. n. To boaft,. to difplay

oftentatioufly. BRAG, brag', f. A boaft, a proud exprefllon ; the thing boaftcd. BRAGGADOCIO, brag-ga-d6'-ih6. f. A puffing, boafling fellow. BRAGGART, brig'-gart. a. Boaftfui, vainly oftentatious. ■ BRAGGART, brag'-gart. f. A boafler. BRAGGER, brag-giir. f. A boafter. BRAGLESS, brag'-lls. a. Without a boaft. BRAGLY, brag-ly. ad. Finely. To BRAID, bra d. v. a. To weave together. BRAID, bra d. f. A texture, a knot. BRAILS, bra Iz. f. Small ropes reeved through blocks. BRAIN, bra'n. f. That colkaion of velTels and organs in the head, from which fenfe and motion arife ; the underftanding. To BRAIN, bra n. v. a. To kill by beating out the brain. BRAINISH, bra'-mfh. a. Hotheaded, furious. BRAINLESS, bra'n-lls. a. Silly. BRAINPAN, bran-pan. f. The fkuU containing the brains. BRAINSICK, brri'n-slk. a. Addleheaded, giddy. BRAINSICKLY, bran-slk-ly, ad. Weakly, headily. BRAINSICKNESS, brd'n-slk n!s. f. Indifcrction, giddinefs. BRAKE, bnVk. The preterite of Break. BRAKE, bnVk. f. Fern, brambles. BRAKE, bra k. f. An inftrumcnt for dreffing hemp or flax ; the handle of a fhip's pump j a baker's kneading trough. BRAKY, bra -ky. a. Thorny, prickly, rough. BRAMBLE, bram bl. f. Blackberry buih, dewberry bufh, rr.fpbcrry bufh ; any rough prickly fhrub. BRAMBLING, brim'-blmg. f. A bird called alfo a mountain chafiinch. BRAN, bran. f. The hufks of corn ground. BRANCH, brantfh : f. The fiioot of a tree from one of the main boughs ; any diuant article ; any part that fhoots out from the reft j a intaller B b river



river running into a larger ; any part of a family defccnding in a collateral line; the oftfpring, the dtfcendant ; the antlers or {hoots of a flag's horn. To BRANCH, brantfo'. v. n. To fpread in branches ; to fpread into feparate parts ; to fpeak difFufively ; to have horns ihooting out. To BRANCH, brantfli . v. a. To divide as into branches ; to adorn writh needlework. ERANCHER, brant -fhur. f. Ojie that fhoots out into branches ; in falconry, a young hawk. BRANCHINESS, brin'-tfhy-nls. f. Fullnefs of branches. BRANCHLESS, brantlh'-lis. a. Without fhoots or boughs ; naked. BRANCHY, brant -fhy. a. Full of branches fpreadin^. BRAND, brand', f. A flick lighted, or fit to be lighted ; a fword ; a thunderbolt ; a mark made by burning with a hot iron. To BRAND, brand . v. a. To mark with a note of infamy. BRANDGOOSE, brand'-gos. f. A kind of wild fowl. To BRANDISH, bran'-d!fh. v. a. To wave or fhake ; to play with, to flourifh. BRANDLING, brand -ling. f. A particular worm. BRANDY, bran'-dy. f. A ftroiig liquor diilijied from wine. BRANGLE, brang'l. f. Squabble, wrangle. To BR ANGLE, brang 1. v. n. To wrangle, to fquabble. BRANK, brank'. f. Buckwheat. BRANNY, bran'-ny. a. Having the appearance of bran.

BRASIER, bra-zhur. f. A manufaflurer that works in brafs ; a pan to hold coals. BRASIL, or BRAZIL, bra-ze'l. f. An American wood, commonly fuppofed to have been thus denominated, becaufe firft brought from Brafil. BRASS, bras', f. A yellow metal, made by mixing copper with lapis calaminaris ; impudence.

BRASSINESS, bras'-sy-nls. f. An appearance .like braf^. BRASSY, bras'-sy. a. Partaking of brafs ; hard as brafs ; impudent. BRAT, brat', f. A child, fo called in contempt ; the progeny, the ©iFspring. BRAVADO, bra-va-do. f. A boafl, a brag. BRAVE, bi-a ve. a. Courageous, daring, bold ; gallant, having a noble mien ; magnificent, grand; excellent, noble. BRAVE, brave, f. A hedor, a man daring beyond prudence or fitnefs ; a boaft, a challenge. To BRAVE, brave, v. a. To defy, to challenge ; to carry a boafting appearance. BRAVELY, bra've-ly. ad. In a brave manner, courageoufly, gallantly. BRAVERY, bra'-ve-ry. f. Courage, magnanimity ; fplendour, magnificence ; fhow, oftentation ; bravado, boafl. BRAVO, bra -v6. f. A man who murders for hire. To BRAWL, bra'l. v. n. To quarrel noifily and indecently ; to fpeak loud and indecently j to make a noife. BRAWL, bral. f. Quarrel, noife, fcurrility. BRAWLER, bra'-lur. f. A wrangler. BRAWN, bran. f. The flefhy or mufculous part of the body ; the arm, fo called from its being mufculous ; bulk, mufcular flrength j the flefh of a boar ; a boar. BRAWNER, bra -nur. f. A boar killed for the table.

BRAWNINESS, bra'-ny-nls. f. Strength, hardnefs. BRAWNY, bra'-ny. a. Mufculous, flefhy, bulky. To BRAY, bra', v. a. To pound, or grind fmall. To BRAY, bra', v. n. To make a noife as an afs ; to make an ofFenfive noife. BRAY, bra', f. Noife, found.. BRAYER, bra -ur. f. One that brays like aii afs ; with printers, an inftrum.nt lo temper the ink. To BRAZE, bra'ze. v. a. To folder with brafsi to harden to impudence,^ BRAZEN,



BRAZEN, brazn. a. Madcofbrafs; proceeding from brafs ; impudent. To BRAZEN, brazn. v. n. To be impudent, to bully. BRAZENFACE, bra'zn-fufc. f. An impudent wretch. BRAZENFACED, brd'zn-fa'fl. a. Impudent, fhamelefs. BRAZENESS, bra'zn-nis. f. Appearing like brafs ; impudence. BRAZIER, bra'-zyur. f. See BRASIER. BREACH, br6 tfli. f. The aft of breaking any thing ; the ftate of being broken ; a gap in a fortification made by a battery ; the violation of a law or contraft ; difFerence, quarrel ; infraction, injury. BREAD, bred . f. Food made of ground corn ; food in general ; fupport of life at large ; BREAD-CHIPPER, bred'-ifhip-ur. f. A ba-

ker's fervant. BREAD-CORN, bred '-kern. f. Corn of which bread is made. BREADTH, bred'tH. f. The meafure of any plain fuperficies from fide to fide. Xo BREAK, bre k. v. a. To burft, or open by force ; to divide ; to deflroy by violence ; to overcome, to furmount ; to batter, to make breaches or gaps in ; to crufh or deftroy the ftrength of the body ; to fink or appal the fpirit ; tofubdue; tocrufli, todifable, to incapacitate ; to weaken the mind ; to tame, to train to obedience ; to make bankrupt ; to crack the fkin ; to violate a contrait or promife ; to infringe a . law; to intercept, to hinder the efFecl of ; to interrupt ; to feparate company ; to diffolve any union ; to open fomething new ; To break the back, to difable one's fortune; To break ground, to open trenches ; To break the heart ; to deftroy with grief ; To break the neck, to lux, or put out the neck joints; To break off, to put a fudden ftop ; To break up, to diffolve ; To break up, to feparate or difband ; To break upon the wheel, to punifh by ftretching a criminal upon the wheel, and breaking his bones with bats; To break wind, to give vent to wind in the body. 2

To BREAK, br^k. v. n. To part in two; to burft by dafl.ing, as wavcs pn a rock ; to open and difchargp matter ; to open as the morning ; to burll forth, to exclaim ; to b come bankrupt ; to decline in health and ffrength ; to make way with fome kind of fuJdennefs; to come to an explanation; to fall out, to be friends no longer; to difcard ; To break from, to feparate from with fome vehemence ; To break in, to enter unexpededly ; To break loofe, to efcape from captivit)' ; To break off, to defift fuddenly ; To break off from, to part from with violence ; Ta break out, to difcover itfelf in fudden effeds ; To break out, to have eruptions from the body ; To break out, to become diffolute ; To break up, to ceafe, to intermit ; To break up, to diffolve itfelf ; To break up, to begin holidays; To break with, to part friendOiip with any. BREAK, bre k. f. State of being broken, opening ; a paufe, an interruption ; a lin« drawn, noting that the fenfc is fufpended. BREAKER, bre -kur. f. He that breaks any thing ; a wave broken by rocks or fandBanks.

To BREAKFAST, brek'-faft. v. n. To eat the firft meal in the day. BREAKFAST, b.r4'-faft. f. The firft meal in the day ; the thing eaten at the firft meal ; a meal in general. BREAKNECK, bre k-nek. f. Afteepplace endangering the neck. BREAKPROMISE, bre'k-prcm-is. f. One that makes a praftice of breaking his promife. BREAM, bre'm. f. The name of a fifli. BREAST, breft'. f. The middle part of the human body, between the neck and the belly ; the dugs or teats of women which contain the milk ; the part of abeaft that is-undcr the neck, between the forelegs; the heart; the confcicnce ; the paffions. To BREAST, breil'. v. a. To meet in front. BREASTBONE, breft'-bdnc. f. The bone of the brcaft, the fternum. BREASTHIGH, breft'-hy'. a. Up to the breaft. BREASTHOOKS, breft'-hoks. f. With fhipwrights, the compafling timbers before that IkIr-



■help to ftrengthen the ftem, and all the forepart of the fliip. -BREASTKNOT, breft'-not. f. A knot or bunch of ribbands worn by the women on the breaft. BREASTPLATE, breft'-plate. f. Armour for the breaft. BREASTPLOUGH, breft'-plow. f. A plough ufed for paring turf, driven by the breaft. BREASTWORK, breft'-wurk. f. Works thrown up as high as the breaft of the defendants.

BREATH, bretfi'. f. The air drawn in and ejefted out of the body ; life ; refpiration ; refpite, paufe, relaxation; breeze, moving air; a fingle aft, an inftant. To BREATHE, bre'th. v. n. To draw in and throw out the air by the lungs ; to live ; to reft ; to take breath ; to inject by breathing ; to ejedt by breathing ; to exercife; to move or adluate by breath ; to utter privately ; to give air or vent to. BREATHER, bre'-thur. f. One that breathes, or lives. BREATHING, bre'-th!ng. f. Afpiration, fecret prayer ; breathing place, vent. BREATHLESS, bretlt'-lls. a. Out of breath, fpentwith labour; dead. BRED, bred, particip. palT. from To breed. BREDE, bre d. f. See BRAID. BREECH, brltlh'. f. The lower part of the body ; breeches ; the hinder part of a piece of ordnance. ToBPvEECH, britfh'. v. a. To put into breeches ; to fit any thing with a breech, as to breech a gun. BREECHES, brit -tflilz. f. The garment worn by men over the lower part of the body ; to wear the breeches, is, in a wife, to ufurp the authority of the hufband. To BREED, bre d. v. a. To procreate, to generate ; to occafion, to caufc, to produce ; to contrive, to hatch, to plot; to produce from one's fclf, to give birth to; to edi cate, to qualify by education; to bnng up, to taKC care of.

To BREED, bre^. v. n. To bring young ; to increafe by new produftion ; to be produced, to have birth ; to raife a breed. BREED, bred. f. A caft, a kind, a fubdivifion of fpecies ; progeny, offspring ; a number produced at once, a hatch. BREEDBATE, bred-bate. f. One that breeds quarrels. BREEDER, bre'-dur. f. That which produces

any thing ; the perfon which brings up another; a female that is prolifick; one that takes care to raife a breed. BREEDING, fare'-dlng. f. Education, inftructions ; qualifications ; manners, knowledge of ceremony; nurture. BREEZE, br^'z. f. A flinging fly. BREEZE, bre z. f. A gentle gale. BREEZY, bra -zy. ad. Fanned with gales. BRET, bret'. f. A fiih of the turbot kind. BRETHREN, breth -ren. f. The plural of Brother. BREVIARY, bre'-vya-ry. f. An abridgment, an epitome ; the book containing the daily fervice of the church of Rome. BREVIAT, bre-vyat. f. A fhort compendium. BREVIATURE, fare'-vya-ture. f. An abbreviation. BREVITY, brev'-i-ty. f. Concifenefs, fhortnefs. To BREW, bro'. v. a. To make liquors by mixing feveral ingredients ; to prepare by mixing things together; to contrive to plot. To BREW, bro'. v. n. To perform the office of a brewer. BREWaGE, bro-Idzh. f. Mixture of various things. BREWER, bro -ur. f. A man whofe profeffion it is to make beer. BREWHc;USE, bro'-houfe. f. A houfe appropriated to brewing. BREWING, bro'-inj;. f. Quantity of liquor brewed. , EREWIS, bra is. f. A piece of bead foiktd in boiling fat pottage, made ot faltcd meat. BRIBE, bri be. f. A reward given to pervert thi ud^meiit. To



To BRIBE, bribe, v. a. To give bribes. BRIBER, bri -bur. f. One that pays for corrupt praiStices. BRIBERY, bri'-be-ry. f. The crime of taking rewards for bad praftices. BRICK, brlk'. f. A mafs of burnt clay } a loaf fhaped like a brick. To BRICK, brik'. v. a. To lay with bricks. BRICKBAT, brlk'-bat. f. A piece of brick. BRICKCLAY, brlk'-kli f. Clay ufed for making brick. BRICKDUST, brlk'-dift. f. Duft made by pounding bricks. BRICK-KILN, brik'-kil. f. A kiln, a place to burn bricks in. BRICKLAYER, brik'-li-ur. f. Abrick-mafon. BRICKMAKER, brik'-ma-kur. f. Onewhofe trade is to make bricks. BRIDAL, bri -dal. a. Belonging to a wedding, nuptial. BRIDE, bride, f. A woman new married. BRIDEBED, bride-bed. f. Marriage-bed. BRIDECAKE, bri de-kake. f. A cake diftributed to the guefts at the wedding. BRIDEGROOM, bride-grom. f. A new married man. BRIDEMEN, bri'de-men. 1{. The attendBRIDEMAIDS, bride-madz.i ants on the bride and bridegroom. BRIDESTAKE, bri de-ftake. f. A port fet in the ground, to dance round. BRIDEWELL, br! de-wel. f. A houfe of correction. BRIDGE, bridzh'. f. A building raifed over water for the convenience of pafl'age ; the upper part of the nofe ; the fupporter of the firings in flringed inflruments of mufick. To BRIDGE, bridzh'. v. a. To raife a bridge over any place. BRIDLE, bri'dl. f. The hcadftall and reins by which a horfe is reflrained and governed ; a re-

ftraint, a curb, a check. To BRIDLE, bri'dl. v. a. To guide by a bridle ; to rcihain, to govern. To BRIDLE, bri dl. v. n. To hold up the head.

BRIDLEHAND, bridl-h.'md. f. The hand which holds the bridle in riding. BRIEF, bref. a. Short, concife ; contradcd, narrow. BRIEF, bre'f. f. A fhort extrait, or epitome ; the writing given the pleaders, containing the cafe ; letters patent, giving licence to a charitable colledlion ; in mufick, a meafure of quantity, which contains two ftrokes down in beating time, and as many up. BRIEFLY, bref-ly. ad. Concifely ; in few words. BRIEFNESS, bref-nis. f. Concifenef;, fhortnefs. BRIER, bri'-ur. f. A plant. BRIERY, bri'-e-ry. a. Rough, full of briers. BRIGADE, bri-gadc. f. A divifion of forces, a body of men. BRIGADIER General, br!g-a-de'r. f. An officer, next in order below a major general. BRIGANDINE, brig'-an-dine. : f. AlightvefBRIGANTINE, brig'-an-tine. S ^el, T^ch as has been formerly ufed by corfairs or pirates ; a coat of mail. BRIGHT, bri't. a. Shining, glittering, full of light; clear, evident; illuftrious, as a bright reign ; witty, acute, as a bright genius. To BRIGHTEN, britn. v.a. To make bright, to make to fhine ; to make luminous by light from without ; to make gay, or alert ; to make illuftrious ; to make acute. To BRIGHTEN, britn. v. n. To grow bright, to clear up. BRIGHTLY, bri't-!y. ad. Splendidly, with luftre. BRIGHTNESS, bri't-nis. f. Luftie, fplen-

dour ; acutenefs. BRILLIANCY, bril'-lyan-fy. f. Luftre, fplcndour. BRILLIANT, bnl'-lyint. a. Shining, fparkling. BRILLIANT, bril'-lyant. f. A diamond of the fineft cut. BRILLIANTNESS, brll'-lyant-nls. f. Splendour, luftre. BRIM, brim', f. The edge of any thing ; the C c upper



upper edge of any veffcl ; the top of any liquor ; the bank of a fountain. To BRIM, brim', v. a. To fill to the top. To BRIM, brim . v. n. To be full to the brim. BRIMFUL, brim -ful'. a. Full to the top. BRIMFULNESS, brim -ful'-nls. f. Fulnefs to the top. BRIMMER, brim'-mur. f. A bowl full to the top. BRIMSTONE, brIm'-ftSne. f. Sulphur. BRIMSTONY, brlm'-fto-ny. a. Fullofbrimffone. BRINDED, brln'-dld. a. Streaked, tabby. BRINDLE, brind 1. f. The flate of being brinded. BRINDLED, brind Id. a. Brinded, ftreaked. BRINE, brine, f. Water impregnated with f.ilt; the fea ; tears. BRINEPIT, bri'ne-pit. f. Pit of fait water. To BRING, bring', v. a. To fetch from ano-

ther place; to convey in one's own hand, not to fend ; to caufe to come ; to attrad, to draw along ; to put into any particular ftate ; to condudl ; to induce, to prevail upon ; To bring about, to bring to pafs, to efFedt ; To bring forth, to give birth to, to produce ; To bring in, to reclaim ; To bring in, to afford gain; To bring off, to clear, to procure to be acquitted ; To bring on, to engage in adlion ; To bring over, to draw to a new party; To bring out, to exhibit, to fhew ; To bring under, to fubdue, to reprefs; To bring up, to educate, toinftruft; To bring up, to bring into pr.-idice. BRINGER, bring'-ur. f. The pcrfon that brings any thing. BRINISH, bri-nlfli. a. Having the taftc of brine, fait. BRINISHNESS, bri'-niHi-nis. f. Saltnefs. BRINK, brink . f. The edge of any place, as of a precipice or a river. BRINY, bri-ny. f. Salt. BRISK, brlflc. a. Li\e'y, vivacious, gay ; powerful, fpirituous ; vivid, bright. BRISKET, brls'-klt. f. The brcaft of an anin^al.

BPJSKLY, brllk'-ly. ad. A£tivcly, vlgoroudy. BRISKNESS, brific'-nSs. f. Livelinefs, vigour, qu'xknefs ; gaycty. BRISTLE, brls 1. f. The ftiff hair of fwine. To BRISTLE, brls 1. v. a. To ered in bridles. To BRISTLE, brls 1. v. n. To ftand erecl as briftles. BRISTLY, brls'-ly. a. Thick fet with briftles. BRISTOL STONE, brls'-t6-ft6ne. f. A kind of foft diamond found in a rock near the city of Briftol, BRIT, brlt'. f. The name of a fifh. BRITTLE, brlt'l. a. Fragile, apt to break. BRITTLENESS, brlt'l-nls. f. Aptnefs to break.

BRIZE, brlze. f. The gadfly. BROACH, bro tfh. f. A fpit. To BROACH, bro tfh. v. a. To fpit, to pierce as with a fpit; to pierce a veffel in order to draw the liquor; to open any ilore ; to give out, or utter any thing. BROACHER, br6'-tfhur. f. A fpit ; an opener, or utterer of any thing. BROAD, bra d. a. Wide, extended in breadth ; large ; clear, open ; grofs, coarfe ; obfcene, fulfome ; bold, not delicate, notreferved. BROAD CLOTH, bra'd-clo'tlT. f. A fine kind of cloth. To BROADEN, brl'dn. v. n. Togrow broad. BROADLY, bra'd-ly. ad. In a broad manner. BROADNESS, brid-nls. f. Breadth, extent from fide to fide ; coarfenefs, fulfomnefe. BROADSIDE, bra'd-slde. f. The fide of a fiiip ; the volley of fhot fired at once from the fide of a fhip. BROADSWORD, bra'd-ford. f. A cutting, fword, with a broad blade. BROADWISE, bra'd-wize. ad. According to. the diredlion of the breadth. BROCADE, bro-kd de. C A filken fluff variegated. BROCADED, bro-ka'-dld. a. Dreft in brocade ; woven in the manner of brocade. BROCAGE, bi(i'-kldzh. f. The gain gotten by promoting bargains ; the hire given for any unlawful office ; the trade of dealing in old things. BROC-


13 R O

BROCCOLI, brok'-ko-ly. f. A fpecies of cabbage.

BROCK, brok'. f. A badger. BROCKET, br." k'-kit.f. A red deer, hvo years old. BROGUE, brog. f. A kind of fhoej a corrupt dialect. To BROIDER, broi'-dur. v. a. To adorn with figures of needle-work. BROIDERY, broi -de-ry. f. Embroidery, flowerwork. BROIL, broi'l. f. A tumult, a quarrel. To BROIL, broi'l. V. a. To drefs or cook by laying on the coals. To BROIL, broi 1. v. n. To be in the heat. To BROKE, broke, v. n. To contract bufiiiefs for others. BROKEN, brd'kn. part. palT. of Break. BROKEN-HEAR'i'ED, brd'kn-ha r-t'd. a. Having the fpirits crufhed by grief or fear. BROKENLY, brC. kn-ly. ad. Without any regular ferics. BROKER, bro-kur. f. A faclor, one that does bufmefs for another ; one who deals in old houfchold goods ; a pimp, a match maker. BROKERAGE, bro -kur-idzh. f. The pay or reward of a broker. ERONCHOCELE, brin'-ko-kel. f. A tumour of that part of the afperia arteria, called the Bronchos. BRONCHIAL, brcn'-kyal. a. Belonging to the BRONCHICK,br<'n-k!k. \ throat. BRONCHOTOMY, brcn-k6t'-t6-my. f. That operation which opens the windpipe by incifion, to prevent fufFocation. BRONZE, bro'nze. f. Brafs ; a medal. BROOCH, bro tfh. f. A jewel, an ornameat of jewels. To BROOD, bro'd. v. n. To fit on eggs, to hatch them ; to cover chickens under the wing ; to watch, or confider any thing anxioufly ; to mature any thing by care.

To BROOD, brod. v. a. To chcrifh by care, to h::tch. BROOD, bro'd. f. Offspring, progeny ; generation ; a hatch, the number Hatched at once ;

the adl of coverin2 the


BROODY, bro -dy. a. In a Ihte of fiuing on the e2:25.

fe. ] baw-

BROOK, bro'k. f. A running water, a rivulet. To BROOK, br.i'k. v. a. l^o bear, io endure. To BROOK, bro k. v. n. To endure, to be content. BROOKLIME, bro'k-lime. f. A fort of water; an herb. BROOM, bro'm. f. Afhrub, abcfom fo called from the matter of which it is made. BROOMLAND, br^ m-Iind. f. Land that bears broom. BROOMSTAFF, bro'm-ftif. f. The ftafF to which the broom is bound. BROOMY, br^'-my. a. Full of broom. BROTH, bratlT. f. Liquor in which flefh is boiled. BROTHEL, brith'-ll. / f. A BROTHELHOUSE, bruth'-!l-houfe dy-houfe. BROTHER, bruth'-ur. f. One born of the fame father or mother ; any one clofely united ; any one refembling another in manner, form, or profeflion ; Biother is ufed in theological language, for man in general. BROTHERHOOD^ bruth'-er-had. f. The ftate or quality of being a brother ; an afToci-

ation of men for any purpofe, a fraternity ; a clafs of men of the fame kind. BROTHERLY, bruth'-er-ly, a. Natural to brothers, fuch as becomes or befeems a brother. BROUGHT, brat. part, paffive of Bring. BROW, brow', f. The arch of hair over the eye ; the forehead ; the general air of the countenance ; the edge of any high place. To- BROWBEAT, brow'-bet. v. a. To deprefs with ftern looks. BROWBOUND, brow'-bound. a. Crowned, BROWSICK, brow'-s!k. a. Dcjecled. BROWN, brown, a. The name of a colour. BROWNBILL, brow'n-bil. f. The ancient weapon of the Englifh foot. BROWNNESS, brow n-n!s. f. A brown colour. BROWNSTUDY, brow'n-flud'-y. f. Gloomy meditations. To BROWSE, brow zc. v. a. To eat branches, or flirubs... To



To BRUISE, bro'ze. v. a. To crufti or mangle with a heavy blow. BRUISE, bro'ze. f. A hurt with fomething blunt and heavy. BRUISEWORT, bro'ze-wurt. f. Comfrey. BRUIT, bro't. f. Rumour, noife, report. BRUMAL, bro'-mal. a. Belonging to the winter. BRUNETT, bri-nit'. f. A woman with a brown complexion. BRUNT, brunt', f. Shock, violence; blow,

ftroke. BRUSH, brufli'. f. An inftrument for rubbing; a rude aflault, a fhock. To BRUSH, brufli'. v. a. To fweep or rub with a brufli ; to ftrike with quicknefs j to paint with a brufli. To BRUSH, brufli'. v. n. To move with hafte; to fly over, to flcim lightly. BRUSHER, brifli -ur. f. He that ufesa brufli. BRUSHWOOD, brifli'-wiid. f. Rough, flirubby thickets. BRUSHY, brufli'-y. a. Rough or fliaggy, like a brufli. To BRUSTLE, brus'l. v. n. To crackle. BRUTAL, bro-tal. a. That which belongs to a brute ; favage, cruel, inhuman. BRUTALITY, bro-tal'-!-ty. f. Savagenefs, churliflinefs. To BRUTALIZE, brd'-ta-llze. v. n. To grow brutal or favage. BRUTALLY, bri'-tal-ly. ad. Churliflily, inhumanly. BRUTE, bro't. a. Senfelefs, unconfcious ; favage, irrational ; rough, ferocious. BRUTE, bro t. f. A creature without reafon. BRUTENESS, bro't-nls. f. Brutality. To BRUTIFY, bro -tl-fy. v. a. To make a man a brute. BRUTISH, br<^'-t!fli. a. Beflial, refembling a beaft ; rough, favage, ferocious ; grofs, carjial ; ignorant, untaught. BRUTISHLY, bro'-tlfli-ly. ad. In the manner of a brute. BRUTISHNESS, br^ -t!fli-n!s. f. Brutality, nu-a;-T i;. ' BRYONY, bry -o-ny. f. A plant. .

BUB, bub', f. Strong malt liquor. BUBBLE, bub'l. f. A fmall bladder of water; any thing which wants folidity and firmnefs ; a cheat, a falfe fliow ; the perfon cheated.

To BUBBLE, bib 1. v. n. To rife in bubbles; to run with a gentle noife. To BUBBLE, bib'l. v. a. To cheat. BUBBLER, bub'-blur. f. A cheat. BUBBY, bub'-by. f. A woman's breafi:. BUBO, bu'-bo. f. The groin from the binding of the thigh to the fcrotum : all tumours in that part are called Buboes. BUCANIERS, buk-a-nerz. f. A cant word for the privateers, or pirates, of America. BUCK, buk'. f. The liquor in which cloaths are waflied ; the cloaths waflied in the liquor. BUCK, biik'. f. ' The male of the fallow deer, the male of rabbets and other animals. To BUCK, buk'. V. a. To wafli cloaths. To BUCK, biik'. v. n. To copulate as bucks and does. BUCKBASKET, buk'-baf-ki't. f. The baflcet in which cloaths are carried to the wafli. BUCKBEAN, biik'-ben. f. A plant, a fort of trefoil. BUCKET, buk'-kit. f. The velTel in which water is drawn out of a well ; the veflels in which water is carried, particularly to quench a fire. BUCKLE, biik'l. f. A link of metal, with a tongue or catch made to fallen one thing to another ; the flate of the hair crifped and curled. To BUCKLE, buk 1. v. a. To faflen with a buckle ; to confine. To BUCKLE, biik 1. v. n. To bend, to bow; To buckle to, to apply to ; To buckle with, to engage with. BUCKLER, buk'-lur. f. A fliield. BUCKMAST, bik'-mirt. f. The fruit or mafl: of the beech tree. BUCKRAM, buk'-rum. f. A fort of ftrong linen cloth, fiifFened with g\mi. BUCKSHORN, buks-hirn. f. A plant, BUCKTHORN, buk'-t'ncrn. f. A tree. BUCOLICK, bii-kol -Ik. a. Paftoral. BUD, bud', f. The fi-ft flioot of a plant, a




To BUD, hud . V. n. To put forth young flaoots, or gems ; to be in the bloom. To BUD, bud . V. a. To inoculate. To BUDGE, budzh'. v. n. To ftir. BUDGE, budzh'. a. Stiff, formal. BUDGER, bud-jur. f. One that jnovesor ftirs. BUDGET, bid -j!t. f. A bag fuch as may be eafily carried ; a ftore, or ftock. BUFF, buf . f. Leather prepared from the fkin of the buffalo, ufed for waift belts, pouches, &c. a military coat. To BUFF, hif . V. a. To ftrike. BUFFALO, bif -fl-l6. f. A kind of wild bull or cow. BUFFET, buf '-fit. f. A blow with the fifr. BUFFET, buf-fjt'. f. A kind of cupboard. To BUFFET, buf'-flt. V. n. To box, to beat. To BUFFET, baf -fit. v. n. To play a boxing-match.. BUFFETER, buf -f !-tir. f. A boxer. BUFFLE, bufl. f. The fame with buffalo. BUFFLEHEADED, buf 1-hed-id. a. Dull, ftupid. BUFFOON, buf-f(^'n. f. A man whofe profeffion is to make fport, by low jefts and antick poftures, a jackpudding ; a man that prailifes indecent raillery. BUFFOONRY, bif-f^'n-e-ry. f. The practice of a buffoon ; low jefts, fcurrile mirth. BUG, bug', f. A ftinking infedl, bred in old houfchold ftuff. BUGBEAR, big'-b5r. f. A frightful objecl, a falfe terrour. BUGGINESS, bug'-g!-nls. f. The ftate of

being infected with bugs. BUGGY, bug'-gy. a. Abounding with bugs. BUGLE, bu'gl." ; f. A hunting BUGLEHORN, bu'gl-horn. \ horn. BUGLE, bu'gl. f. A fliining bead of black glafs. BUGLE, bu'gl. f. A plant. BUGLOSS, bu'-glos. f. The herb ox-tonguc. To BUILD, blld'. V. a. To make a fabrick, or an edifice; to raifc any thing on a fupport or foundation. To BUILD, blld . v. n. To depend on, to reft on.

BUILDER, bll-dur. f. He that builds, an architciit. BUILDING, bll'-drng. f. A fabrick, an edifice. BUILT, bllt'. f. The form, the ftruaure. BULB, bulb', f. A round body, or root. BULBACEOUS, bul-bi'-fhus. a. The fame with Bulbous. BULBOUS, biLl'-bus. a. Containing bulbs. To BULGE, bul jc. v. n. 7'o take in water, to founder, to jut out. BULK, bulk', f. Magnitude, fize, quantity ; the grofs, the majority ; main fabrick. BULK, bulk', f. A part of a building jutting out. BULKHEAD, bulk'-hed. f. A partition made acrofs a fhip with boards. BULKINESS, bul-k!-nis. f. Greatnefsof ftature, or fize. BULKY, bul'-ky. a. Of great fize or ftature. BULL, biil'. f. The male of black cattle; in the fcriptural fenfe, an enemy powerful, and violent ; one of the twelve figns of the zodiack ; a letter publifhed by the pope ; a blunder. BULLBEATING, bul'-bi-ting. f. The fport of baiting bulls with dogs. BULL-BEGGAR, bdl'-beg-ur. f. Something terrible. BULL-DOG, bul'-dog. f. A dog of a particular

form, remarkable for his courage. BULL-HEAD, bCil'-hcd. f. A ftupid fellow ; the name of a fifh. BULL-WEED, bul'-wed. f. Knapweed. BULL-WORT, bal'-wurt. f. Bi(hops-weed. BULL ACE, bil'-Iis. f. A wild four plum. BULLET, bul'-lit. f. A round ball of n-ictal. BULLION, bul'-Iyun. f. Gold or filver in the lum.p unwrought. BULLITION, bul-llfh'-un. f. T.hc aft cr ftate of boiling. BULLOCK, bdl'-luk. f. A young bull. BULLY, bul'-ly. f. A noify, bluftering, quarrelling fellow. BULRUSH, bul'-rufti. f. A large rufh. BULWARK, bul'-wurk. f. A fortification, a citadel ; a fecurity. BUM, bum. f. The part on which we fit; it D d is



is ufed, in compofitlon, for any thing mean or low, as bumbailiff". BUMBAILIFF, bum-ba'-llf. f. A bailiff of the meaneft kind, one that is employed in arrefts. BUMBARD, bom-ba'rd. f. Bombard. BUMBAST, bom-baft', f. Bombaft. BUMP, bump', f. A fwelling, a protuberance. To BUMP, bump', v. a. To makea loud noife. BUMPER, bum'-pur. f. A cup filled. BUMPKIN, bump'-kin. f. An aukward heavy ruftick. BUMKINLY, bump'-kln-ly. a. Having the manner or appearance of a clown. BUNCH, buntlh'. f. A hard lump, a knob; aclufter; a number of things tied together; any thing bound into a knot. BUNCHBACKED, buntfh'-bakt. a. Having

bunches on the back. BUNCHY, bun'-tfhy. a. Growing into bunches. BUNDLE, biin'dl. f. A number of things bound together ; any thing rolled up cylindrically. To BUNDLE, bun'dl. v. a. To tie in a bundle. BUNG, bung', f. A ftopple for a barrel. To BUNG, bung . v. a. To flop up. BUNGHOLE, bung'-hdle. f. The hole at which the barrel is filled. To BUNGLE, bung'l. v. n. To perform clumfily. To BUNGLE, bung'l. v. a. To botch, to manage clumfily. BUNGLE, bung'l. f. A botch, an awkwardncfs. BUNGLER, bung'-lur. f. A bad workman. BUNGLINGLY, bung'-l!ng-Iy. ad. Clumfily, awkwardly. BUNN, bun', f. A kind of fweet bread. BUNT, bunt. f. An increafing cavity. PUNTER, bun'-tur. f. Any low vulgar woman. BUNTING, biin'-ting. f. The name of a bird. BUOY, bwe . f. A piece of cork or wood floating, tied to a weight. To BUOY, bway , v. a. To keep afloat.

BUOYANCY, bway'-£n-fy. f. The quality of floating. BUOYANT, bwoy'-.int. a. Which will not fink, BUR, bur', f. A rough head of a plant. BURBOT, biir'-but. f. A fift full of prickles. BURDELAIS, bur-de-la. f. A fort of grape. BURDEN, bur'-din, f. A load; fomething grievous ; a birth ; the verfe repeated in a fong. To BURDEN, bur'-dln. v. a. To load, to incumber. BURDENER, biir'-dln-ur, f. A loader, an oppreflbur.

the zQ. BURDENSOMENESS. f. a. a reprefentative of a town corporate. f. ufelcfs. f. or BURGONET. f. f. f. f. BURLACE. bur'-gla-ry. bur'-dok. See BURROW. BURIAL. bur'-dln-us. Grievous. oppreffivc . A fort of gr. f. f. bur'-gur. To BUR . of placing any thing under earth . A graving tool. bu'-n'n. BURGESS. One who has a right to certain privileges in this or that place.BURDENOUS. bur'-g5-net'. f. The privilege of a burgher. See DOCK. The att of burying. BURDENSOxME. ber'-yal. fepulture. f. BURGHERSHIP. A citizen. A corporate town or burrow.ipc. bur'-d!n-fum-n!s. the church fervice for funerals. One employed in the government of a city. bur'-gur-ftilp. BURGAMOT. BURGLARY. A kind of helmet. bur'-dln-fum. A fpecies of pear. BURGH. BURG. f. interment . BURGHER. A tenure proper to cities and towns. Grievous. BURIER. bur'-gS-maf-tur. uneafinefs. troublefome. BURDOCK. BURGOMASTER. bcr'-ry-ur. a. a freeman of a city . bur-ga-mot'. bu-ro. bur'-jis. Weight. bur'-g'dzh. bur'-lafe. or breaking in with intent to rob. BURGANET. He that buries. f. BUREAU. bur'-ro. . f. f.-r6. buF. BURGAGE. BURINE. Robbing a houfe by night. A cheft of drawers. f. f.

BURNING.BUS To BURL. Jocular. paff. bur-lefk'. To be on fire . a. v. n. State of inflammation. Bulk. BURREL. bur-li-fk'. bur -nit. V. the tool with which bookbinders give a glofs to the leaves of books. burn. tending to raife laughter. to be inflamed with paffion . BURLESQUE. of Burn. f. BURNER. v. The lobe or lap of the ear. To drefs cloth as fullers do. biir'-ro. n. A corporate town. To BURN. v. f. f. BURN. To BURNISH. bur'-rll. BURR. bur'l. burn. birn . bur'-n!ng-glas. Ludicrous language. f. bir-l^. a. To grow bright or glofl)'. and fo increafes their force. BURNET. BURNISHER. a. bur'-nur.' Great of ftature. that is not a city. f. v. The name of a plant. but fuch as fends burgeffes to the parliament. BURNING-GLASS. f. To BURLESQUE. To confume with fire. BURLESQUE. bur -ning. f. a place fenced or fortified. a. part. BURLINESS. A hurt caufed by fire. a. blufter. bur'-nllh. The perfon that burnilhes or polifhes. bur'-mfh-ur. BURNT. A perfon that burns any thing. the . A glafs which colledls the rays of the fun into a nairow compafs. f. f. A fort of pear. to aft as fire. To polifli. burnt'. bir'-ly-nls. f. to wound with fire. BURLY. bir'. a. f. v. BURROW. bur'-nlfli. To BURNISH. bur-lefk'. To BURN. To turn to ridicule. it is commonly a dog's tooth fet in a ftick.

to inter with rites and ceremonies . To break. burft'. A flat fifh of the turbot kind. BURST. v. The quality of being buftiy. v. To inter. Thick. v. as conies or rabbits. 1 pr>rt. Employment. to break away. BUSHMENT. See BURDEN. bur'-dln. full of fmall branches . n.r'-ro. v! n. burft'n. burft'. a. to fpring . A thick fhrub . blz'-zy-lis. burs'e. bi. A rupture. ad. BURT. to hide. f. To BURST. A meafure containing eight gallons. to conceal. to come fuddenly . to put into a grave . or fly open . ber'-ry. a. A fudden difruption. f. BURSAR. f. f. To mine. BUSILESS. BURST. bufh'-ment. An exchange where merchants meet. f. b!z'-zy-ly. f. a. An herb good againft ruptures. BUSINESS. bur-fur. bufh'-il. f. BUSHY. To BURST. To BURY. To break fuddenly. With hurry. A thicket. BUSILY. To BURROW. BUSHEL. f. a. f. BURSTWORT. a. ^ hernia or rupture. burft'-nls. to begin an adtion violently. ba{h'-!-nis. BUSH. to make a quick and violent difruption. Difeafed with a BURSTEN. a bough of a tree fixed up at a door. to (hew that liquors are fold there.holes made in the ground by conies. BURTHEN. birft'. multiplicity of affairs . burft'. full of buflies. burft'-wurt. f. birt'. biz'-nis. f. the fubjeft of ac- . bufh'. bulh'-y. f. an affair . BUSHINESS. to fly afunder . a ftrike. BURSTNESS. The trcafurer of a college. ^ BURSE. At leifure. aftlvely.

bus'. f. bus'-ky. BUSTLER. had not this been. even. BUSKIN. but for. a. a boat for filhing. a hurry. but'. BUSTLE. fantaftical psrfon. An adive ftirring man. To BUSTLE. the particle which introduces the minor of a fyllogifm. bull. f. not longer ago than . BUSKY. not otherwife than . buftling. A tumult. BUST. yet. To BUSS. BUSYBODY. BUSS. f. Except. ferious engagement . BUSK. to ftir. A ftatue reprefcnting a man to his breaft. f. now. A vain. bus'-liir. f. however. a filute v/ith lips. Employed with earncfbief? . than . otherwife than. a matter of queftion . b'z'-zy. f. bus I. n. bus'l. a. To do one's bufinefs. meddling. v. A piece of fteel or whalebone. right of adtioii . if it were not for this . a. A kifs. f. nevertheJcfs . blz'-zy-bod-y.tion . . worn by women to ftrengthen their ftays. f. deftroy. biz'-zy. BUT. or ruin him. ftioe which comes to the midleg . yet it may be objeded . Woody. v. only. To be bufy. to engage. a. A wild turkey. To employ. bulk'.' bus -kind. To kifs. bus'-kin. a kind of high fhoe worn by the ancient adors of tragedy. b'usy. BUSKINED. by no other means than .. To BUSY. howbeit. nothing more than . bus'-terd. BUT BUZ BUSY. a. BUSTARD. a. to kill. Dreffed in bufkins. aftive. bus'. V. A kind of half boot. mtddlins. conjuiift.

To BUTT. biit'-tflie-ry. f. the place where blood is fhcd. BUTTERBUMP. f. f. but'-tur-bur. A vellel. bdt'-tfher-ly-n's. a. to incrcafe the Ibkes every throv/. to murder. An inftrument of fteel ufed in paring the foot of a horfe. To BUTCHER. BUTTER. a barrel containing one hundred and twenty-fix gallons of wine. bdt'-tfaur. but'-tfher-ly. A fowl. f. but'-cnd. A fcrvant employed in furnijfhing the table. The place on which the mark to be (hot at is placed . f. but'-tur-flow-ur.BUT-END. The whey that is fcparated from the cream when butter is . bat'-tfnir. That part of the arch which joins it to the upright pier. but'-tur-mllk. The trade of a hatcher. ^ BUTTERBUR. BUTCHERLY. BUTT. A beautiful inf-cl. A butcherly manner. till the oil feparates from the whey. but'-tur. v. the point at which the endeavour is diredled . BUTTERFLOWER. but'. An unduous fubftance made by agitating the cream of milk. f. one that is delighted with blood. bit'-tur-fly. BUTLER. a. BUTTERMILK. f. v. To fmear. barbarous. but'. but'-t3-rls. or oil with butter . A plant. a. f. f. BUTT. v. Th: blunt end of any thing. but . bloody. A yellow flov/er of May. ijic bittourn. To BUTTER. a. a man upon whom the company break their jefts. BUTTERFLY. BUTCHER. cruelty. f. To flrike with the head. f. To kill. f. BUTTERIS. One that kills animals to fell their Hcfh . but'-man. BUTCHERLINESS. murder. bit'-tir. but'-tir-bimp. f. but'-lir. BUTCHERY. f. f. BUTMENT.

bik'-fum-nis. Wantonly. f. but'-tur-tcitJi.made. BUTTOCK. but -tris. a prop. To BUY. but'-uk. f. f. buk'-fum-ly. f. tocloathj to faflen with buttons. obfequious. BUYER. f. f. f. v. by'-ur. Wantonncfs. To BUTTRESS. To hum. BUTTERWOIMAN. To BUY. the part near the tail. a. amoroufnefs. To BUTTON. jolly. BUTTERY. ufed to mark butter. n. To treat about a purchafe. but'n. by'. lively. bit'-tur-wiim-un. A prop. bit'-tur-wurt. to acquire by paying a price . BUTTRESS. but'-ta-r)'. BUTTERY. a. To prop. BUXOMLY. A piece of carved wood. BUTTERPRINT. wanton. n. BUXOMNESS. Any knob or hall. a purchafer. BUTTON. by'. To BUZZ. buz'. v. f. bit'n. The loop in which the button of the cloaths is caught. Obedient. BUZ- B Y G . f. to make a noifc like bees . but-trls. the bud of a plant. To purchafe. a fupport. The room where pro^'i^lons are laid up. BUTTERWORT. A plant. a wall built to fupport another . fanicle. but'n-h6le. f. a. Todrefs. v. The rump. a. brifk . BUTTONHOLE. but'-tur-prlnt. v. gay. buk'-fum. a. The great broad foretooth. He that buys. BUXOM. ad. to manage by money. but'-te-ry. to whifpcr. amoroufly. Having the appearance or qualities of butter. A woman that fells butter. to prate. BUTTERTOOTH. f. v.

f. Private end or view. f. BY. or in. before Kimfelf. by -and-by'. BUZZER. f. athahd. ad. by -end. BY AND BY. as by the by. by -rd m. BY-ROOM. ad. . BY-LAW. not later than. further than the publick law binds. Pafl. noting place j it notes the fum of the difference between two things compared . f. f. f. f. BY-SPEECH.B Y W BUZZARD. noting fubftitution. buz'-zird. A private or obfcurc path. In a fhort time. a. f. a dunce. f. A private room within. A nickname. A degenerate or mean fpecics of hawk. noting proximity . Private intercllr. by"-k6n-fern'-ment. BY-GONE. it notes the abfence of all others . it is ufed in forms of obteftingj by proxy of. fecret advantage. noting pafiage . in prefence. in prefence. A fecret whifperer. buz'-zur. Near. paffing . f. It notes the agent .i'. it is the folemn form of fwearing . by'. by'-fUn-dur. f. Something not the direft and immediate obje6t of regard. near to. By-laws are orders made for the good of thofe that make them. . befide. K by'. by'-name. by'-gon. it notes the means by which any thing is performed. BY-RESPECT. by'-rcs-pekt'.' by'-fp(i't{h. An incidental or cafual fpeech. BY-CONCERNAIENT. BY-END. BY-PATH. "notmg time . 7 prep. A looker-on. it notes ' t ^y* J the inftrument. by'-l. BY. BY-STANDER. it notes the Cdufe. a blockhead. BY-NAME. befide. f. by -pdtti. at. An affair which is not the main bufinefs. one unconcerned. at a fmall diftance . by'.

a term of reproach. To CABIN. To form clofe intrigues. Private felf-intercflcd purpofe. He that engages in clofe deflgns. f. a.BY-STREET. v. by-weft'. f. f. f. A faying. contain^ ing about three pints Englifh. kab'-a-l!ft. not the main road. kab'-bi'dzh. by'-wa'. a cottage. Weftward. BY-WEST. kab'-bldzh-wiirm.' bf-wa'k. CAB C"^AB. To CABAL. CABALLISTICAL. BY-WAY. v. CABBAGE-TREE. kab-a-lls'-tlk. an intriguer. A plant. CABAL. f. Private walk. a fmall chamber in a fliip . . f. CABALLER. bf-wurd. The fecret fcience of the Hebrew rabbins . f. A private and obfcurc way. kab'. or fmall houfe. One /killed in the traditions of the Hebrews. a. A fpecies of palm-tree.kab-a-lis'-t!-kal. to the weft of. To CABBAGE. BY-VIEW. BY-WORD. by -vu'. An obfcure flreet.SomeCABALLISTICK. kab'-bin.^a. CAB CABBAGE. A fmall room . intrigue. n. CABBAGE-WORM. A Hebrew meafure. An infea. 5 thing that has an occult meaning. f. f. To live in a cabin. ka-bal'. ka-bal'. ka-b-il'-lur. kib'-bldzh-tre. f. kab'-bldzh. f. f. To fteal in cutting clothes. by'-flre't. a body of men united in fome clofe defign . f. BY-WALK. CABALIST. CABIN. kab -bin. n. a proverb . v.

A fifh. ku'bl. CACHEXY. Such a diftemperature of the humours. as hinders nutrition. kib'-in-ct. The voice of a goofe or fowl. CACHECTICAL. f. k. CACHINNATION. Belonging to a cabin. la. To make a noifeas a goofe . n.f. a private room in which confulrations are held. CACKEREL. A fet of boxes or E e drawers CAD C A L drawers for curiofities . f. CABINED. f.. f. v. to laugh.ik'-lur. a. kab"-in-et-ma'-kur. kab'-bin. CACKLE. Aloud laughter. CABINET-MAKER. to giggle. that cackles .To CABIN. kak'l. CABINET. . kak'-e-rll. f. f. \ an ill habit of body. kab -bind. CABLE. CABINET-COUNCIL. A fowl. v. CACKLER. ki-kek'-ty-kal. ka-kln-na'-lhun. and weakens the vital and animal functions. ka'-kek-fy. Having CACHECTICK. a. f. kak'l. To CACKLE. ka-kek'-tlk. fometimes it is ufed for the noife of a hen . f. any place in which things of value are hidden . The great rope of a fhip to which the anchor is faftened. ' One that mnkes fmall nice work in wood. kab'-in-et-kou"n-s!l. A council held in a private manner. To confine in a cabin.

kid'-dis. . Having the appearance of a dead carcafs. To CACUMINATE. CAGE. ka-ka-klm'-ik. ka-dct'. The younger brother . as a cade lamb. ka'-dcnt. f. f. CAG. decline. CADI. CADENT. A depravation of the humours from a found Hate. f. A Perfian veil or garment. k. or periods . fe-fu'-ra. f. a. To inclofe In a cage. CACOPHONY. a. CADENCE. ka-k6-k!m'-y-kal.-ka-dil'-lak. a kind of worm or grub. foft. f.a teltale. a. i ing. 7f. ki'-den-fy. f. a. the youngeft brother . f. A barrel.' CADILLACK. ftateof finkCADENCY. f. v. ka'de.V-k6-f6-ny. To CAGE. Falling down. A figure in poetry. kad'-jur. A magiftrate among the Turks. CACOCHYMICAL. kag . Tame. a paufe in X'erfe. ka'de. A kind of t. ka -dy. kaje. a tatler. CADAVEROUS. CiESURA. CADGER. ka'-k6-k!m-my. CAFTAN. the flow of verfes. CADDIS. ka-ku'-ml-nate. kaf'-tan. ka-dav'-e-rus. f. the fall of the voice .ipe or ribbon . a. k^'-dens. CADE. A bad found of words. A fort pf pear. Fall. CADET. j ^' Having the humours corrupted. a place for wild beafts j a prifon for petty malefadlors. A barrel or wooden veflel. ka'je. containing four or five gallons. CACOCHYMY. who ferves in expedtation of a commilTion. by which a fiiort fyllable after a complete foot is made 'long . f. a voluntier in the army. A huckfler. in which birds are kept . v. 7 CACOCHYMICK. f. An inclofureof fwigsorwire. To make fiiarp or pyramidal. f. the tone or found. CADE.

Miferable. To CAJOLE. To harden as dough in the oven. f. difirefs. f. kal-a-mank'-6. f. Flattery. v.l'-A-mus. CALAMUS. CALAMITOUS. A fort of reed or . A fpecies of a larger gourd. f. C A L C A L CALAMUS. footh. To CAKE. Mifery. A kind of woollen fiuff. kal'-a-bafh-tr6". CALAMINE. A kind of foffile bituminous earth. A flatterer. f. CALABASH. wretched. kal'-a-bafh. {. CALABASH TREE. A mean villain. CALAMITOUSNESS. kal'-a-mine. CAKE. CAJOLERY. ka'ke. awheedler. Misfortune. which being mixed with copper. involved in diftrcfs. unhappy. n. v. ka'-tlf. f. f. a defpicable knave.ka-j6'-lur. any thing of a form rather flat than high. ka-lam'-i-tuf-nls. CALAMANCO. f. changes it into brafs. f. ' CAITIFF. ka-lam'-!-tiis. ka-j6'le. k'. ka-jo -le-ry. caufc of mifery. CAJOLER. kal'-a-mint. f. to. CALAMITY. ka-lam'-I-ty. The name of a plant. A tree of which the fhells are ufed by the negroes for cups. as alfo for inflruments of mufick. A kindof delicate bread . f. To Hatter. CALAMINT. ka'ke.CAIMAN. f. a. a. The American name of a crocodile. ka -man.

fweet-fcented wood. f. kal'-kd-late. To CALCULATE. n.t which heats. CALDRON. a boiler. the ftate of being heated. f. or fubilance eafily reduced to powder . CALCEATED. A pot. To burn in the fire to a calx. That which makes any thing hot. f. k. kal-si ne. CALCULATION. ka-lafh. to burn up. The afl of heating any thing . kdl'-fa^-tld. kal'-kule. gritCALCULOUS. CALASH. chymifcal pulverization. kil'-ku-lus. a. kil-si'ne. the refult of arithmetical operation. CALCEDONIUS. To CALCINE.kal-e-fak -tiv. a. a. Ths. fitted with fiioes. A computer. v. CALCULUS. To CALEFY. kil-ffi-do'-nyis. f. I a. CALEFACTION. kal-e-fik'-tur-y. To grow hoi. a. f. f. as fenders them reducible to powder. to proje(St for any certain end. heating. A practice. Belonging to calculation. kal'-c-fy. CALCINATION. CALCULATORY. The ftone in the bladder. To become a calx by heat. CALEFACTORY. Such a management of bodies by fire. kdl-fy-na'-fhun. kal-ku-ia'-fhun. To compute. A kind of precious fione. or manner of reckoning. CALCULATOR. Shod. A fmall carriage of pleafurc. f. A veffel ufed in calcination. a. kal'-ku-la-tur.kal'-sin-na-tir-y. to be heated. . < ty. Reckoning. v.il-kii-l6 fe. CALEFACTIVE. CALCULE. f. To CALCINE. v. a. CALCULOSE. ■ CALCINATORY. f. khUl-fik' -{hnn. Stony. v. kdl"-ku-la-tur'-y. mentioned in fcripture. ki'l-drun. f. kal-kd-lus. to adjuft. compute. a kettle. n. to reckon. the art of numbering.

CALENTURE. CALIGINOUSNESS. kal'-y-vur. homet among the Saracens. To CALK. A handgun. kal'-Indz. CALENDER. are marked. and ftated times. The workman that flops the leaks of a fhip. to fummon . CALIGATION. ka-lidzh'-y-nus. A cup. ka'l. ka-ly-ga'-fliun. CALID. dim. CALIDITY. the thick. kul'-In-drur. I . Heat. a prefs in which clothitrs fmooth their cloth.. CALIF. Darknefs. ka k. Darkncfs. a. Hot. f. ka-lidzh'-y-nuf-n!s. f. The young of a cow.r. kal'-ln-dur. CALIGINOUS. A hot prcf-. kal'-In-dur. f.CALENDAR. a.mufket. kal'-In-dir. a chalice. cloudincfs. Obfcure. wherein they imagine the fca to be green fields. kal'-m-ture. \ ''' 2 ^^^ fucceffors of Ma- To CALENDER. kal-y-k6. f. f. as fcftivals on holidays. bulbous part of the leg. To name . CALIVER.'r S ^. a. A diflcmper in hot climates. v. CALF. f. The bore. f. kAl-Id. v. an old. CALICE. A regifter of the ye. plump. ka-le'-biir. f. CALENDRER. f. the diameter of the barrel of a gun. a. f. To flop the leaks of a fhip. ka'f.A title affumed by 'H. in which the months. v. CALKER. burning. To drefs cloth.yi .' An Indian fluff made of cotton. CALIPH. f. ". The firft day of every month amoiig the Remans. f. CALICO. CALIBER. r. CALENDS. ka-lld'-di-t^. The perfon who calenders. To CALL. kal'-!s. a. ka-kur. a harqutbufe. f.

calling. A vocal addrefs. to proclaim. proper ftation. requifition . CALLIPERS. to excite. To call in. . ka'l. CALLET. profefllon. CALLOUS. kil'-liis. fummons to true religion . infenfible.or invite. or employment . to convoke . divine vocation . a. Vocation. in the theological fcnfe. CALLAT.^^'•""CALLING. to appeal to. to fligmatize with fome opprobrious denomination . trade . ( . to challenge. invitation to the true religion. A kind of fvvelling without pain. to revoke. f. vocation. kal-l6s'-s!-ty. Induration . f.. to infpire with ardours of piety . ^ ^ . a demand. employment . to read aloud a lift or mufter-roll . CALLOSITY. . authority. a claim . kal-ling..r^^^-''^-^. an inrtrument to call birds . a nomination. Compafles with bowed thanks. to bring into view . command . CALL.. to fum'mon judicially . kal'-ly-perz. clafs of perfons united by the fame employment or profeflion J divine vacation. CALLOUSNESS. to put in action. to invoke.. To call our. Hardened. f. f. to make a Ihort vifit. f. an impulfc j C A L CAM impulfe . to publifh . kil'-luf-ms. To call over. To call back. to refume money at intereft .

CALORiFICK. a. a. fpokei. ka m. To CALM. ka m-ly. kam-nis. CALOMEL. to appeafe. kir'-lcj. a plant mentioned in Virgil's Gcorgick. That which has the quality of producing heat. Tranquillity. A cap or coif. kal'-6-mel. kal'-trops. f. one of them points upright . ad. CALMLY. ka-l6t'. Quiet. CALTROPS. quietly. a flanderer. Unfledged. v. CALMNESS. An induration of the fibres . of a cow. Slander- . naked. fo that which way foever it falls to the ground. ftillnefs . the hard fubftance by which broken bones are united. freedom from pafTion. to pacify. Mercury fix times fublimed. under the name of tribulus. To bring forth a calf. repofe. a. To CALVE. f. To ftill. ka'm. CALLOW. CALUMNIATOR. wanting featlicrs. or violence . ka -lum'-nyus. f. CALOTTE. a. A malicious and falfe reprefentaiiou of words or actions. kai-6-r!f'-Ik. CALUMNIATION. mildnefs. v. quiet. infenfibility. Serenity. kdl'-lus. ferenity . CALM. CALLUS. ferenc. f. CALUMNIOUS. To flander. without paflions. a. Without ftorms. to quiet . CALM. ka'm. n. A forger of accufation. a. f. f.of the fibres . ka-lum'-nya-tur. The perfon or thing which has the power of giving quiet. ka-lum'-nyate. undilturbed. unnifHed. f. ka'v. v. f. ka-lum-nyi'-fhun. An inflrrument made with three fpikes. ka m-ur. J To CALUMNIATE. f. CALMER.

f. An optical machine ufed in a darkened chamber.ViNY.f. CALU. or rcftharrow. kam'-l!t. formed by nature. kal'-ikl. falfe charge. falfely reproachful. f. kalk's. kam'-e-ra-Db-fkd"-rL f. a. kam -e-l6-pard. A bofom companion. A fmall bud of a plant. Arched. but not fo thick. kam'-muk. S '"" " ''■ I originally made by a mixture of filk and camels hair.7 . kum'-rade. kam'-!l..Vme. f. a. CAAIISATED. A ftone with various fiffiires and reprefentations of landikiiss. CAMAIEU.. CAMLET. f. ka-ma'-yo. f. kam'-y-fi-tld. kam'-brik. The preterite of To come. kam-er-a'-fhun. f. objects oppofite are reprefented inverted. a. kam-y-fa'-do. klm'-bur. A piece of timber cut arch-wife. CAMERA OBSCURA. CAMBRICK. CALYCLE. A vaulting or arching. k. CAMISADO. f. An attack made in the dark. A kind of fine linen. Any thing rendered reducible to powder by burning. 5 f. CAMBER. / . A beaft of burden. CAMEL. f. CAMERATION. f. Dreffed with thcfiiirt outward. CAMP. kal'-um-ny. CAMELOT. . CAMERATED.ous. f.A kind of fluff CAMLET. CAMMOCK. fo that the light coming only through a double convex glafs. kam'-er-a-t!d. f. An herb. CALX. it is now made with wool and filk. CAME. CAMERADE. on which occafion they put their fliirts outward. Slander. An animal taller than an elephant. See CAMELOT. petty whin. CAMELOPARD.

n. a. kam-pan. kam-pes'-tral. The tree from which camphire is extrafted. f. A kind of refin produced by a chymical procefs from the camphire tree. it exprelles the potential mood. Growing in fields. CAMPION. CANAL-COAL. kim-p:in'-u-Iate. level tract of ground . CAIvIPANIFORM. n. The loweft people. Wine brought from . kam-pan'-ny-firm. any courfe of water made by art . CAN. f. k. A plant. kdm'-f^T. CAMPANULATE. A bafon of water in a garden . v. CAiMPHIRE.an . f. f. f. CANALICULATED. kamp'. kan-a-l!k'-u-la-tld. placed by armies when they keep the field. a. a. kam'-fyr-trl. A term ufed of flowers. v. kam'-fd-rate. A cup. open. To lodge in tents. the time for which any army keeps the field. kan'. The orJcr of tents. Campaniform. a. f. as I can do it. CANAL. Made like a pipe or gutter. CAMPAIGN. A fine kind of coal. CAMPHIRE. ka-na'l. f. A large. f. a palTage through which any of the juices of the body How.CAN CAN CAMP. f. Impregnated with camphire. to have power . To CAMP. CANAILLE. ka-nal'. CANARY. f. CAMPESTRAL. To be able. kamp'. kam'-pyun. which are in the (hape of a bell. ka-na-ry. f. CAMPHORATE. ken'-ml-kol. To CAN.

one that folicitcs advancement. CANCERATION. to obliterate in general.^n'-dl-fy. opennefs of temper. f. A growing cancerous. a virulent fwelling. kan'-did-ms. kan'-fur. the fign of the fummer fijlftice . Fairly. To crofs a writing . Hot. a. kan'-fel-la-tld. kan-fe-ra'-fhun. kan'-krine. a. CANCER. kan'-fe-ruf-nls. a. to efface. CANCRINE. CANDENT. a. a. 'f. kan-fel-la'-fliun. CANCELLATION. The ftate of being cancerous. v. ingenuoufly. . kan'-d!-det. kan'-did. f. CANDLE. kan'-dcnt. kan'-fa-rus. To become a cancer. CANDLEBERRY-TREE. CANDIDLY. a. klnd'l-ber-ry-tre'. An expunging or wipiajj out of an inftrument. To CANDIFY. kan -sll. Crofsbarred. CANARY-BIRD. CANCEROUS. kand'l. k. An excellent finging bird. open. A light made of wax or tallow. v. CANDID. CANCEROUSNESS. f. To make white. ad. kan'-did-ly. f. Ingenuoufnefs. CANDIDNESS.the Canaries. A crabfilh . kan'-dy-kant. CANDIDATE. or foJiC. CANDICANT. fack. v. ingenuous. CANCELLATED. f. A competitor. kan'-fc-ratc. n. f. fair. a. Having the qualities of a crab. ka-n^'-ry-burd. White. furrounding a wick of flax or cotton. To CANCERATE. Having Uie virulence of a cancer. a. f. Growing white. To CANCEL.

CANINE. Having the properties of a dog. A fmall baftet . CANDLEMAS. Sweet-willow. f. a. He that holds the candle. CANDOUR. To CANE. CANDLEHOLDER. a. CANE. To grow congealed. A kind of ftrong reed . f. F f . CANISTER. ingenuoufncfs. kand'l-lite. f. ka ne. v. and deftroys fruits . ka'ne. a lance. To CANDY. CANDLESTICK. a fly that preys up- . to form into congelations. a. A weed that ^-. CANDOCK. To beat with a cane or ftick. CANDLELIGHT. kan'-dy. ka-ni'ne. CANKER. kan'-dur. To confervc with fugar . Belonging to the dog-ftar. kandl-wa'f-tur. Gweetncfs of temper. CANDLESTUFF. ka-nlk'-u-Iar. CANICULAR. v. f. Greafe. The inftrument that holds candles. which was formerly celebrated with many lights in churches. purity of mind. f. A fpendthrift. f. The light of a candle. a fmill veflel in which any thing is laid up. arced. kand'l-ft!k. tallow. The feaft of the purification of the BlelTed Virgin. f. kank'-kur. f. kan'-dik. n. kand'l-ftuf. A worm that preys upon. kaii'-dy. kandl-ho'l-dur. Ty CAN CAN To CANDY.f. kan'-If-tur. the plant which yields the fugar . f. v. f. CANDLE WASTER. f. kand'l-mus.ows in rivers. a.

7 . Hempen. kan-n6-na de. virulence . the books of Holy Scripture. CANNIBAL. To be unable. f. CANONICALNESS. ka-non'-y-kal-ly. ad. In a manner agreeable to the canon. In popifh countries. kan'-6-nes. f. a large fort of printing letter. any thing that corrupts or confumes . to infedt. \ f. CANKERBIT. law made by ectlefiaftical councils . CANONICAL. Te CANKER. The quality of being canonical. kank -kur. kan-nun-fti6t'. A rule. To grow corrupt. conftituting the canon . corrofion. v. v. To CANKER. 7 L The CANNON-SHOT. a. f. To play the great guns . an eating or corroding humour . fpiriritual. CANONESS. kan -ny-bal. women living after the example of fecular canons. kan'-6n. flated. A man-eater. CANNON. ad..on fruits . f.o a hollow vefTel. In the manner of a cannibal. to attack or batter with cannon. kank'-kur. kan-n6-n^'r. CANNOT. CANNONIER. A gun larger than can be managed by the hand. n. CANOA. kank'-ur-blt. a difeafe in trees. kan'-ni-purz. CANNIPERS. CANNABINE. to pollute. ad. n. CANNON-BALL. CANONICALLY. kan -nun. Callipers. to corrode . kan'^un-ba'l.ges the cannon. regalar. f. a. f. The engineer that manr.5 I ting the trunk of a tree in. According to the canon . kan'-na-bme. of Can and Not. To CANNONADE. CANON. f. v. . fixed by ecclefiaflical laws. To corrupt. kan-on'-y-kal. I balk which are fhot from great guns.ka-n6n'-y-kal-nis. kan -not. a. A boat made by cutCAi\OE. or the great rule j a dignitary in cathedral churches . . Bitten with an envenomed tooth. ecclefiaflical. kan'-ny-bal-ly. a law. n. v. CANNIBALLY. part.

1 f. f. a. f. CAN- CAP CAP . kant'. auSion. CANONIZATION. kan'-no-nlft. Spanilh flies. kan'-ttlis.CANONIST. kan -no-nize. kant'. To declare any one a faint. CANTHARIDES. CANONRY. CANOROUS. f. kant'. CANTATION. a whining pretenfion to goodnefs . f. barbarous jargon . Covered with a canopy. v CANTATA. i aftical. kan -6-py. benefice in fome cathedral or collegiate church. a.in-tfiar'-y-dcz. kan'-un-ry. to fpeak with a particular tone. kan'-tur. To CANT. a. A covering fpread over the head. A hypocrite . f. To CANOPY. kan-n6-ny-za'-fhun. To talk In the jargon of particular profefiions . ka-no'-rus. f. a. The a£l of declaring a faint. v. f. A profefTor of the canon law. CANT. kan'-6-py. kan'-6-pyd. CANTER. To CANT. The corner of the eye. An eGclefiCANONSHIP. a. a fliort gallop. A fong. a form of fpeaking peculiar to fome certain clafs or body of men . To cover with a canopy. f. Mufical. f. CANOPIED. kan-ta'-fhun. kan-ta -ta. v. k. The acl of finging. To tofs or fling away. To CANONIZE. v. ufcd to raife blillers. tuneful. v. kan'-un-lhip. CANTHUS. A corrupt dialeft ufed by beggars and vagabonds . CANOPY. n.

ka'ny. CANTLE. Full of canes. f. CANVASS. v. Wide. f. f. To folicit. kan'-tun. To cap \'erfes. CANY. CAPABLENESS. or clan. A piece. f. a fragment. Tofift. to name alternately verfes beginning with a particular letter. able to underftand . CAPACIOUS. fufceptible. a. The quality or ftate of being capable. To divide into little parts. the higheft. f. v. a. the fong of Solomon. v. f. A book or ftdion of a poem. kan'-t!kl. To CAP. to examine . kan'-vas. the enfign of the cardinalate . able to hold muoh . folicitation upon an election. qualified for j hollow. a reverence made by uncovering the head. A fort of coarfe brown ifh paper. equal to great defign. f. kap . to controvert. CAPABLE. Endued with powers equal to any particular thin^ . a. to fnatch off the cap . kan-z6-net'. kant'-h't. a. capacious. kap'-pa-pur. a. To parcel out into fmall divifions. kan'-to-nize. CANTON. confilHng of canes. CAPABILITY. ka-pa-flius. Capacity. CANZONET. CAP-PAPER. To cover on the top . v. . ka-pa-bil-i-ty. To CANTON. kan'-tO. A piece with corners. The garment that covers the head. CAP. a. to debate. CANTO. CANTLET. CAP A' PE\ kap-a-pe'. From head to foot. f. the topmolt. A little fong. kan'-vas. extenfive. f. A fong . intelligent. a. kin'-tun. kan'tl. To CANVASS. v. large. f. f. kan'-vas. kap . a fmall community. able to recei\ e . To CANVASS. A fmall parcel or divifion of lajid .CANTICLE. ka'-pabl-nls. a. A kind of cloth woven for feveral ufes . ka -pabl. n. To CANTONIZE.

Refembling hairs. ka-pa'-lhuf-nls. ka'-pur. ka'-pur. CAPILLAMENT. To CAPACITATE. f. the principal or . large. the neck-piece of a cloak or coat. Small threads or hairs which grow up in the middle of a flower.CAPACIOUSNESS. Itate. ka'pe. CAPARISON. CAPER-BUSH. A dancer. CAPILLARY. CAPE. chief. CAPILLATION. f. CAPILLAIRE. f. To CAPARISON. ka-par'-y-fun. a. principal . CAPER. CAPACITY. An acid pickle. condition. fpace . Capital Stock. v. promontory . power. kap'-i-tal. Syrup of maidenhair. the buds are pickled for eating. the force or power of the mind . To drefs in caparifons . f. The fame with capillary. k. f.'i-pll-la'r. This plant grows in the South of France. f. CAPITAL. to drefs pompoufly. ka-p!l'-h\-ry. to £kip for merriment. ka-pir-la-ment. CAPILLACEOUS. Relating to the head . a jump. largen^-fs. CAPERER. A fmall ramification of veffels. CAPIAS. ka'-pyas. fmall. f. v. minute.ka-pIl-la -fhus. a. f. to qualify. v. ka-pJl-LV'-fhun. fuch as are written at the beginning or heads of books . The power of holding. The power of containing . a. ability J room. n. CAPER. A writ of execution. To CAPER. f. kA'-pir-bdfli. a. To enable. Headland. f. a. ka-par'-y-fun. ka -p6-rur. applied to letters. that which affects life . f. To dance frolickfomely . f. A fort of cover for a horfe. criminal in the higheft degree . ka'-pur. character. ka-pas -y-tate. ka-pas'-I-ty. A leap.

To CAPITULATE. CAPITATION. kap-l-ti'-Ihun. ka-p6t'. kA-prifli'-i'if-l^'. Is when one party wins all the tricks of cards at the game of piquet. conditions. ka-plc -u-ldte. ka'pn. CAPRICORN. The body of the llatutes of a chapter . whim. f. Stipulations. a. fancy.mxm tree. terms. a member of a chapter. ka-pit -u-Iar. ka-prlfh'-uf-nis. CAPONNIERE. The upper part of a pillar . CAPRICIOUS. v. . CAPRICE. whimficalnefs. CAPITALLY. CAPON. CAPRICIOUSNESS. ad. A br. A caftratcd cock. f. CAPIVI TREE. Whimfically. encompaffed with a little parapet. f. f. f. Freak. CAPOT. f. ka-pit-vi-la-ftiun. ki-p5-nyer. To dr. Whimfical.usr CAP CAR draw up any thing in heads or articles . CAPITULAR. In a capital mamier. f. k^-prl's. f. ka-prlfh'-us. or furrender on certain llipulations. CAPRICIOUSLY.original itock of a trading company. One of the figns of the zodiack. kap'-i-tal. CAPITAL. f. n. to yield. f. the winter folftice. A covered lodgment. Humour. kap -i-tal-ly.. kap'-pry-kcrn.ka-pe'-v^'-tre. fo as to affect life. f. fanciful. ad. Numeration by heads. CAPITULATION. as capitally convicted. the chief city of a nation.

a. f. f. kap'-fliun. kap'-fhus. f. Caprioles are leaps. The aft of taking one captive. To take prifoncr.. kap'-fu-la-tld. the commander of a company in a regiment . CAPSTAN.CAPRIOLE. CAPSULAR. Hollow like CAPSULARY. enfiiarina. CAPTAIN. CAPTIOUS. The plaice of catching favour. the condition or poll of a chief commander. The power over a certain diflrid. kip'-tin-ry. to charm. Made prifoner in war. A chief commander . the chieftainflilp. 7 a. Given to cavils. CAPTION.. kap'-fd-late. . eager to obj eft . the chief commander of a {hip . ad." With an inclination to obje6l. fuch as horfes make in one and the fame place. peevifhnefs. infidious. kap'-fil-Ur. v. ka}i'-t!n-{h!p. f. kap'-fhuf-nis. f. CAPTIVATION. the general or commander in chief of an army. Inclination to obiecl . 7 a. to bring into bondage. a. kap -tlv. kap'-tl-vate.i a cheft. kap-ta'-lhun. k:'ip'-fliuf-ly. CAPTIVE. Captain General. CAPTATION. The ad of taking any perfon. kap'-tiv. The rank or poft of a captain . f. f. kap-t!-vu-mun. kap'-fii-ldr-y. CAPSULATE. a. S or in a box. without advancing forward. CAPSULATED. f. 6 CAPTIOUSNESS. CAPTIVE. CAPTAINSHIP. f. CAPTIOUSLY. one ■ charmed by beauty. One taken in war . to fubdue. kap'-ry-ole. Inclofed. CAPTAINRY. f. To CAPTIVATE. kap'-tin. A cylinder with levers to wind up any great weight. k^p'-Mn.

Subjedlion by the fate of war. A large fhip of burden. kar-bo-na'-do. or a prize. f. f. CARBUNCULATION. kar-bl-nrr. f. kar'-a-wd.CAPTIVITY. kap'-tfliur. kar-bo-na'-do. kap'-tur. f. f. CARBUNCLE. A houfe built for the reception of travellers. confifting of a cloak and hood. A female garment. / . ka'r-bunkl. red fpot or pimple. C f. kd'r-bine. kar'-a-van. f. ka'r. galleon. CARRACK. Meat cut acrofb. f. f. a manner of expreffing the finenefs of gold. A fmall carriage of burden. ka'r-bunkld. To CARBONADO.. f. fpotted. flavery. A fort of light horfeman. . fervitude. A weight of four CARACT. The aft or practice of taking any thing. a. CARBUNCLED. A fmall fort of fire-arms. CARBUNCULAR. A plant. a. CAPUCHIN. CARBINIER. Red like a carbimclc. ^ ' t grains. v. f.f. 7 . kap-t!v'-i-ty. or CARBINE. CARAWAY. CARABINE. in imitation of the drefs of capuchin monks. k^r-a-van'-fa-ry. to be broikd. a. kar'-ak. Set with carbuncles. A troop or body of merchants or pilgrims. CAPTURE. f. CARAVAN. chariot of war. CARBONADO. CAPTOR. bondage . To cut or hack. made. CAR. kar-bunk'-^-lur. f. a prize. The CAR . A jewel Hiining in the hark. kap-d-fhi'n. deformed with pimples. CARAVANSARY. CARAT. f. He that takes a prifoner. kar-bunk-il-la -fliun.

one that plays much at cards. i having tJie quality of invigorating. a kind of bomb. the decayed parts of any thing . One that cards woo! .CAR f. the paper on which the feveral C-. a party at cards. ka re. To be anxious or folicitous. CARDER. heed in order to prefervation . v. concern . f. kaV-dl-nal-fhlp. CARDMATCH. ka'r-dy-na-l<.^r of jewels. A paper painted with figures. . To comb wool. To CARD. or of love. in gunnery. to be inclined. ki'r-ka-nct. kar'-fe-l!dzh. the main parts. A medicinal feed.U. f. CARDIACK. ka'r-di-mum.. charge. points of the compafs are maiked under the mariner's needle . ka'r-dJ-nal. A dead body of an animal . f. CARCANET. chief. the objeft of care. i a. Ths blading of young buds by heat or cold. CARE.. CARDINAL. anxiety. CARDINAL. f. ki'r-di-n. caution. a. i office and rank of a cardinal. kird. CARD. A match made by dipping a piece of a card in melted fulphur . the inftrument with which wool is combed. regard. ka'r-dy-ak. i. to be aftlcled with. To CARE. ka'r-dur. f. ka're. One of the chief governors of the church. Prifon fees. f. a. ka'rd-matfli. CARCASS. ka'r-di'-a-kal. A chain or coll. Cordial. 7 f. f. Principal. f. CARDAMOM. ka r-kas. CARDIACAL. n.t. to be difpofed . CARDINALATE. Solicitude. ka'rd. without completion or ornament . CARCELAGE. v. " ufed in games. The CARDINALSHIP.

CAREFUL. karc-ful. a. anxiety. v. ad. ka-re'n. CARIOSITY. to be anxious. . f. CARK.Vrc-lIs-n!s. v. ka'r-go. a courfe. unmoved by. Rotten. ka-re r. unconcerned at. Heedlefnefs^ inattention. In a manner that fhcws care . f. f. diligent. To caulk. ka'-ryus. caution. ka'rc-krazd. To be careful. CAREFULNESS. a. f. The ground oA whi-h a race is run . cautious . f. to (lop up leaks. churl. Negligently. watchful. to fondle. a. n. unmindful. ka'-ryez. fwift motion . ka -ret. CARGO. brutal man. ka-rc'r. f. ka'rk. An act of endearment. f. full of concern . courfe of adion. heedfully. ka're-lif-I^. Without care. heedlefsly. To CAREEN. ka-res'. CAREER. CARELESS. a. a. k. Rottcnnefs. felicitous. a. CARELESLY. Rottennefs. ka'rc-ful-ly. a race . ka-res'. To run with fwift motion. Vigilance. CARESS. A rude. ka'rk. A note which fhews where fomething interlined fhould be read. To CARESS. v. without folicitude. CARLE. ad. CARET. full fpeed. To CAREER. unconcerned. provident. Care. ka're-fdl-nis. heedlefs. CARIES. f. ka re-lls. ka'rl. undifturbed . CAREFULLY. as a. cheerful. negligent. The lading of a fhip. To CARK. f. To endear. kar-y-6s'-i-ty.CARECRAZED. CARIOUS. n. f. Anxious. watchfully. Broken with care and folicitude. v. CARELESNESS.

a. a. f. CARMELITE. f. In a fhip. ka'r-nal-ly. To breed flefh. kar-min'-a-t!v. CARNIVAL. Slaughter. A man whofe employment it is to drive cars. Fleflily. A plant. The name of the natural flefh colour. CARNELION. f. A fort of pear. CARLINGS. ka'r-ne-us. kar-min'-a-t!v. CARNAGE. f. FleQily luft. f. According to the flefli. CARNALNESS. kar-nal-nls. A powder of a bright red or crimfon colour. f. f. not fpiritual . ka'r-lingz. ka'r-ny-val. CARMAN. A precious ftone. G g CAR- (2 A R CAR CARNAL. n. kar-nal'-I-ty. one of the order of white friars. a. ka'r-nal. kar-na'-fliun. CARNA'LITY. ka'r-man. a. To CARNIFY. not fpiritually. Carminatives are fuch things as difpel wind and promote infenfible perfpiration. ka'r-mc-lrte. f. CARNALLY. heaps of flefh. Flefliy.CARLINE THISTLE. f. The feaft held in popifli countries before Lent. f. CARNATION. CARMINATIVE. ka'r-nidzh. groffnefs of mind. f. kar-ne'-lyun. ka r-minc. f. Carnality. v. Flcfh- . Belonglojiging to carminatives. ka'r-line-tliis'l. CARMINE. • CARMINATIVE. ka'r-ny-fy. luftful. CARNEOUS. havock . timbers lying fore and aft. CARNIVOROUS. lecherous. kar-nlv'-vo-rus. ad.

A caviller. k:\'r-nus. A fcftival. CARP. To fprcad with carpets. a toper. kar'-rul. a meffenger . Captious. f. CARRIAGE. the frame upon which cannon is carried . a. a fong of devotion. A fong of joy and exultation . To CAROL. management. to quaff. behaviour. f. f. kaV-pm-tur. cenforious. kar'-ryun. ka-rou'-zur. Two arteries which arife out of the afcending trunk of the aorta. f. To CAROL. CARPENTER. ka-rou'z.eating. n. a. A drinker. ka'rp. CAROUSAL. To CAROUSE. To drink. f. kar'-rul. The aa of carrying or tranfporting . The trade of a carpenter. Flefhy. To CAROUSE. One who carries fomething . ka'r-pir. CARPER. ka -rob. f. kar'-ridzh. CARPING. To drink. CAROB. CARNOUS.y. The carcafe of fome- . ad. a fpecies of pigeons. CARNOSITY. An artificer in wood. n. ka-rou'-zal. kar'-ry-ur. To fing. to be on the carpet. Cantiouf. Flefhly excrefcencc. A plant. To CARPET. ka-rot'-id. v. ka'r-pit. to cavil. v. to warble. cenforioufly. To cenfure. V. a. (^ARPENTRY. CARPINGLY. f. f. ka'r-p!ng-!y. conduft. f. kar-nos'-sy-ty. V. is to be the fubjecl of confidcration. v. a. CARRIER. ki'r-p'ng. ka-rou'z. to celebrate. CAROL. ground variegated with Howers. a. To praife. ka'r-p!n-try. CARRION. a. part. A pond fifli. CAROUSER. ka'r-pur. f. CAROTID. one whofe trade is to carry goods . f. n. A covering of various colours. CARPET. vehicle. ka'rp. To CARP. f. kar'-rul. v. f.

ka'rt. to import . To ufc carts for carriage. f. a. kar-ryun. To CART. To convey from a place. a paper to be filled up with fuch conditions CAS CAS . A wheel-carriage. kar'-ry. kar'-ry. To expofein a cart. Garden root. n. CART-LOAD. as dogs . To carry off. To CARRY. f. ka'rt-horfe. CART-HORSE. A quantity of any thing piled on a cart . To cany on. Spoken of red hair. to conduit. Rednefs of hair. CART. to bear. v. n. CARTE BLANCHE. any flefh fo corrupted as not to be fit for food. To carry through. kar'-ut-y. CARTWAY. to behave. to convey by force . ka'rt-lod. when his neck is arched. Relating to carcafTes. to imply. f. ka'rt-bldntfh. To CARRY. A blank paper. A way through which a carriage may conveniently travel. f. A horfe is faid to carry well. f. a name of reproach • for a worthlefs woman . to fupport to the laft. CARROTY. To CART. a. f. to bring forward . f. CARRION. ka'rt-wa.thing not proper for food. to fetch and bring. ka'rt. a quantity fufficient to load a cart. ka'rt. a. kar'-rut. to have about one. v. v. A coarfe un. kar'-rit-y-n!s. and he holds his head high. to help forward . ufed commonly for luggage . CARROT. v. to promote. wieldy horfe. to effc<Sl: any thing . a. CARROTINESS. to kill . the vehicle in which criminals are carried to execution..

A place where papers are kejit. A maker of carts. To CARVE. 7 CARTILAGINOUS. ka'rv. to chufe one's own part. CASCADE. CARVER. The man who drives a cart. kar-to'tfli. CARTOON. he that choofes for himfelf. Confining of cartilages. f. to cut meat at the table . ka'rt-rut.! ^^'-^'''^^^. Sculpture. C f. A fmooth and folid body. f. ka'rt-rit. CARVING. ufed for the greater expedition in charging guns.\r'-ti-l!dzh. f.ditions as the perfon to whom it is fcnt thinks proper. A cafe of wood three inches thick at the bottom. figures carved. The track made by a cart wheel. kd'r-vur. a wa. ka'r-tu-ld-ry. A fmall protuberance of flefh. A writing containing flipulations. CARTULARY. A painting or drawing upon large paper. f. CARUNCLE. holding balls. ka'r-tur. v. A cafe of CARTRIDGE. to engrave . CARTILAGE. To cut wood. To exercife the trade of a fculptor . kar-ty-la-jf-nyus. CARTOUCH. n. It is fired out of a habit or fmall mortar. f. kar-tel . fofter than a bone. v. f. f. kar-to'n. CARTWRIGHT. CARTEL. he that cuts up the meat at the table . a. f. k. i . kaf-kade. f. ka'r-ving. or ftone .' . _$ a. ka rv. kar-ty-ladzh'-i-nus. CARTRAGE. . CARTRUT. CARTER. A fculptor. f. but harder than a ligament. To CARVE. to perform at table the ofEce of fupplying the company. f. kar'-iinkl. f. A cataracl.[ paperorparchment filled with gunpowder. CARTILAGINEOUS.

ftate of the body . f. To difcard. CASE-SHOT. kafli'-ke-pur. To harden on the outfide. kaf-{he'r. CASE. CASEMATE. f. to difmifs from a poft. CASEWORM. in phyfick. A large kitchenknife. CASilEWNUT. kafK'. A window opening upon hinges. CASHIER. f. contingence . to ftrip off the covering. reprefcntalion of any queftion or ftate of body. or health . Bullets inclofcJ in a cafe. f. to invalidate. queftion relating to particular perfons or things . To CASSATE. To put in a cafe or co* ver . ka'fe-hardn. ready money. A helmet. He that has charge of the money. To CASE. kaflc'. CASSATION. ka-flio-nut. a building unfurnifTied. ka'fe-fliot. k:'fli . Money. v. A making null or void. . to cover as a cafe . ka ze-ment. kas'-kit. A kind of vault or arch of ftone woik. kas'-fike. A tree. f. CASH. ka'fe-wurm. a. CASQUE. ku'fc. f. CASE. A covering. A man entrufted with the money. mind. CASE-KNIFE. f. A grub that makes itfelf a cafe. a box. f. f. CASK. a. a. Condition with regard to outward circumftances . f. CASH-KEEPER. ka'fc. f. the outer part of a houfe . a. v. ka'fe. To CASHIER. or affairs . kaf-n\'-fliun. f. To CASEHARDEN. v. CASKET. armour for the head. condition with regard to leannefs.ter-fali. v. a fhcath . ka-fhe'r. f. k:Vfe-mate. f. ka'fe-nife. the variation of nouns j In cafe. if it fliould happen. CASEMENT. ftate of things . A fmall box or chart for jewels. To vacate. f. A barrel.

to leave behind in a race . a flight of hawks. mien . to fix the parts in a play . f. the throw of dice . kas'-wcd. to leave behind . To throw with the hand . to throw dice. a mould. to turn out of doors . or lots . a ftroke. as ufelefs or noxious . kas -sa-vy. or abandoned by providence. to ruin . exterior appearance . to contrive. from the caft of dice . Shepherd's pouch. kas -fhya.CASSAVI. a touch . to throw in wreftling . A large bird of prey. to diredl the eye. to let fall. An American CASSADA. to difcard. f. to decide by overbalancing . To caft out. to warp. kds'-fli6-wa-ry. to model. kaft'-a-wa. to dejeft. or tendency to any colour. A perfon loft. n. to overweigh. kas'-tJ-net. a {hade. manner. to make to preponderate. V. to vent. kaft'. to form a mould . to vomit. kds'-fa-da. to throw a net or fnare . f. CASSWEED. air. A clofe garment. CASTANET. 5 plant. f. to calculate . A fweet fpicc mentioned by Mofcs. to deprefs the mind . ftate of any thing caft or thrown . to turn the thoughts to . To CAST. CASSOCK. To caft down. to difburden one's felf . To caft up. CASTAWAY. to form . kaft'. CAST. a form. to throw away. to reckon. To caft off. to calculate . a throw . to grow out of form. CASSIOWARY. chance. to moult . To CAS CAT To CAST. to compute. to admit of a form by cafting or melting . to plan out . which dancers rattle in their hands. f. or hard wood. To call away. The aft of cafting or throwing. kas'-suk. to fhipwreck . f. kail'. a. To contrive. to drive by violence of weather. tofhed. as fit to be worn no longer. to fpeak . v. CASSIA. . motion of the eye. 1 f. Small fliells of ivory. to wafte in profufion . to compute. to lay afide. f.

kaz'-u-al. emendation. A kind of foap. CASTLED. CASTER. near the anus of the caftor. To geld . A thrower. kas'ld. A net to be thrown into the water by hand to catch fifli. kas'-tl-gate. To chaftife. a liquid matter inclofed in bags or purfes. CASTIGATION. Penance. Belonging to a camp. to punifli. v. f. . a. f. correction . f. CASTING-NET. f. kas'-tratc. A mean or degeCASTREL. L A houfe fortified . f. kaf-ti'l-f6p. v. f. Accidental. CASUAL. A beaver. f. a calculator.CASTELLAIN.iftlcs. kkft'-llng. Caftlcs in the air. kas'-tur. f. kasl. C f. to chaften. 4 CASTLE. kaf-tren'-flian. kaf-tel-len. Punitive. CASTOREUM. a man that calculates fortunes. kas-to'-ryum. CASTOR. An abortive. kas'-tlng-net. f. kas'-tiir. he that cafts . puniftimcnt. In pharmacy. kas"-ti-ga-tur'-y. k^f-tra-mc-ta'-fliun. a. a. To CASTIGATE. a. The a^ of gelding. to take away the obfcene parts of a v/ritlng. difcipline . falfely taken for his tefticlcs. ■) . CATRATION. kaf-tra-fhun. CASTRAMETATION. projeflis without reality. To CASTRATE. Conftable of a caftle. CASTRENSIAN. Furniflied with c. a. f. arifing . S '''"'"-^ nerate kind of hawk. kaf-tl-gl'-ftiun. CASTERIL. a. The art or practice of encamping. CASTLE SOAP. CASTLING. CASTIGATORY.

a. Accidentally. C \TALOGUE. CATALEPSIS. f. One that ftudies and fettles cafes of confcience. f. CASUAL^-Y. f. The fcience of a cafaift. ad. Forced. farfetched. CAT. kat'. a thing happening by chance. kat-a-kri'-sls. Subterraneous cavities for the burial of tlie dead. f. kaz-u-is'-tl-kal.undation. kat'.-ra- . A whip with nine laflres. f. kit-a-ko'mz. and lemains in the fame pofture in which the difciLfcizeth hiin. A difcifc. CASUALNESS. f.'-u-al-t^. CASUISTRY. kaz'-u-lft. A domeftick animal that catches mice. A deluge. CASUIST. f. f. CATACHRESTICAL. CAT. kat-a-kres'-ty-kal. as a voice beautiful to the car. kat-a-ni'ne-talz. f. kit'-a-l6g. kaz. f. CAT O' NINE TAILS. CATACOx\IBS. a. Accidentalnefs. kdt-a-lep'-sis.from chance. kaz'-u-. without defign. A fort of fhip. CASUALLY. whjrein the patient is without fenfe. An enum. CAT- CAT GAT CATACLYSM. CATACHRESIS. Accident. when the words are too far wreftcd from their native fignification . an ir. f. Relating to cafes of confcience. kaz'-u-al-y. Theabufe of a trope. kaz'-u-If-try.il-nls. kut'-a-Idlzm. f. CASUISTICAL.

to faften fuddenly upon. A poultice. To be contagious. f. ka-tar'-ral. katfh'. a. to enfnarc. to feize the afFeClions. An engine ufed .ikt. A dcfluaion of a fliarp i. katfli'. tiny thing -that catches. f. to interrupt falling . cnerally unhappy. kat'-a-plazm. n. A fall of w.iter from on high. kat'-a-rakt.TAPULT. ' \ TCAL.'. to charm. A . f. kat-a-mou'n-tln. the acl of taking quickly . kat'-:\-fr. ufed in the playhoufe to condemn plays. to fpread infedtion. TASTROPHE. proceeding from a catarrh. to receive. a flight contagion . The change revolution. an advantage taken. a lift. f. ka-tar'. L. tofcop. An infpiiTation of the cryftalliiie humour of the eye . katfli'. 7 a. the pofture of feizing .iTARRHOUS. fomeunes a pellicle that hinders the fight.complete armour. . f. -TAPLASM. as a hook . to intangle in a fnare. A horfcman '. kat'-kal. from the glands about the head and throat. a fmall fv/ift failing {hip. ka-tas'-tro-fa. to flop any thing flying. A fqueaking inftru. to pleafe. the thing caught. a final event. CATCH.rrh.rum. . f. . a cafcade. CATCH.iion of particulars. .rce animal. profit. Relating to C. kat'-a-ra!ct. f. v.aciently to throw ftones.TAPHRACT. f.any contagion or difeafe. to fiizc. . ka-tar'-rus. which produces the conclufion or nal event of a dramatick piece. f. CATARACT. hold laid on . a fong fung in fuc- cciTion J watch. \ to the cafr. / -TAMOUNTAIN. v. f. Seizure. to feize VA\y thing by purfuit .-•rit. To CATCH.TARRHAL. the afl of feizing . To lay hold on with ihe hand. a fhort interval of 'adion . -TARRH. kat'-a-puU. CATARACT. refembling a qat. a taint-. to receive fuddenly .

f. ka'-tur. pofitive. Campion. kat-e-na'-ryan. v. kat-e-gor'-lk-al-y. A ferjeant. f. CATECHETICALLY. f.. Link. CATECHISER. One who catechizes. katfli-ur. CATECHIST. kut'-e-klzm. concerning religion. CA-TCHFLY. k'lt'-e-ki'ft. ka-tur. To inftruct by afking queftions . kat-e-ku-men'-y-kal. f. kat-l-gor'-I-kil. an order of ideas. kat'-e-ki-zir. CATENATION. One whofe charge is to queftion the uninftructcd concerning religion. f. f. kat-e-na'-fliun.CATCHER. kat'fli-wurd. n. To provide food. kat-e-ket'-y-kal. A form of inftrudlion by means of quellions and anfwers. v. CATECHETICAL. f. to interrogate. ad. Abfolute. A clafs. f. regular connexion. that in which any thing is caught. The four of cards and dice. . CATENARIAN. kat-a-ket'-y-kil-y. which is repeated at the top of the next page. f. a. CATEGORICAL. CATER. He that catches . a. a. kat'ftiipil. CATECHUMENICAL. Confifting of queflions and anfwcrs. In the way of queftion and anfv/er. A plant. a rank. CATCHWORD. CATEGORICALLY. One who is yet in the firft rudiments of Chriftianity. to queftion . Pofitively. To CATECHISE. Relating to a chain. a. CATECHUMEN. CATECHISM. exprefsly. predicament. Idt Ih-fly. f. To CATER. a. kat'-e-natc. Belonging to the catechumens. ad. to buy in victuals. kat'-e-gur-y. CATEGORY. kat'-a-kize. f. kat-e-ku'-men. adequate. v. to examine. a bumbailifi^. To CATENATE. a. CATCHPOLL. To chain. The word at the corner of the page under the laft line.

CATERESS. a kind of foffile. A medicine to purge downward. f. v. CATFISH. ka-tna'r-tlk. having a rope and a block . CATHEE)RAL. f In a fliip. A hollow and . f. ka'-te-res. CATHARTICK. Viands. difh of meat. The providore or purveyor. containing the fee of a bifhop . a plant. CATHARTICALNESS. Purling qualitj\ CATHEAD. f. f. A fea-fA in the Weft Indies. Epifcopal. f. To make a noife as cats in rutting time . CATERER. A petty favourite. kat'-hed. ka-tur-kuz'n. ka-tlTe'-tur. ka-ttie'-drel. f. food. kat'-ter-wdi. n. CATHERINE-PEAR. f. The head church of a dioccfe. ki-tlTaVr-tl-ldl. kat1i"-e-nn-pc'r. kat'-ter-pil-lur. f. a piece of timber with two fhivers at one end. f. CATES.H h CATER- CAT C A V CATER-COUSIN. \ gative. A woman employed to provide viftuals. f. A worm fuftained by leaves and fruits . f. ka'ts. CATERPILLAR. CATHARTICAL. CATHETER. 7 a. ka-tlTa'r-t!-kal-nis. to make any ofFenfive or odious noife. belonging to an epifcopal church. ka-tl-rur. kat'-f Ifli. one related by blood or mind. PurCATHARTICK. See PEAR. a. CATHEDRAL. To CATERWAUL. ka-the'-drtl. ka-tlia'r-tik.

fomewhat crooked inflrument. CATKINS. CATLING. CATOPTRICAL. Beaftsofpalkire. f. kat'-mint. f. The name of a plant. A proceffion on horfeback. not wild nor domeflick. f. katl. Alehoof. f. a. CAT'S-TAIL. kat'fli-up. k£v-2-l^V. CATSUP. kat'-holz. fididle firings. kat's-fut. Adherence to the catholick church. . f. CATHOLES. two little holes altern above the gun-room ports. CAT'S-EYE. A kind of apple. kav-al-ka de. A dlfmembering knife. f. CAT'S-HEAD. CATTLE. Anherb. kat's-hed. the appellation of the party of king Charles the firft. k?. A long round fubflance. CAVALCADE. G 1 oundivy.t's-tal. In a fhip. a gay fprightly military man . kat'-pipe. f. f. CAVALIER. f. f. kat-6p'-tri-kal. CATHOLICK. or vifion -by refleftion. in manner of a rope or cat's tail. kat-6p'-triks. kattr'-o-lik. CATMINT. Catcal. Relating to the catoptricks. f. f. f. CATPIPE. a.. That part of opticks which treats of vifion by refieflion. a kind of reed. A kind of foiiile. ufed by furgeons . ka-tnol'-I-sizm. CATSILVER. A kind of pickle. CATHOLICON. that grows upon nut-trees . Univerfal or general. An univerfal medicine. CATHOLICISM. f. kat's-i. kat'-klnz. A ftone. to thruft into the bladder. catgut. a knight. ki-tltol^-I-kon. CATS-FOOT. kat'-sil-vur. f. to affift in bringing away the urine. f. f. \^hcn the paflage is flopped. kat'-lini. Imperfeft flowers hanging from trees. CATOPTRICKS. A horfeman.

a. A cavern. kav-a-le'r-ly. A caveat is an intimation given to fome ordinary or ecclcfiaftical judge. Haughtily. f. CAVALIERLY. CAVALRY. fprightly. excavated . f. kav-a-le'r. CAVERN- C A U CAY CAVERNOUS. A falfe or frivolous objedlion. v. f. a. CAVIL. brave. from To catch. Gay. ka-va'-zhun. ka'-vyat. f. generous. The eggs of a flurgeon falted. Full of caverns. Horfe troops. kav'-Il. . kavi r. a. kav'-ur-nis. The hollowing of the earth for cellarage. notifying to him. difdainful. inhabiting a cavern. A cheft with holes. To CAVATE. A hollow place in the gi. CAVIARE. To receive or treat with objeftions. To raife captious and frivolous objedticn-. ka'dl. f. a den . a. f.CAVALIER. ka'-vate. any hollow place. part. CAVESSON. CAVE. CAUGHT. n. A nofeband. a. ka't. kav'-urn. that he ought to beware how he a<9:s. CAVEAT. kav'-al-ry. kav'-il. to keep fi(h alive in the water. f. a hollow. paff. CAVERNED. A mixture of wine and other ingredients. hollow. CAUDLE. f. f. CAUF. ka've. warlike. To CAVIL. ad. kav'-ll.ound. kav'-urnd. arrogantly. v. CAVERN. CAVAZION. difdaihfully. kav'-ef-fun. v. To CAVIL. haughty. given to women in childbed. f. ka'f. To hollow. Full of caverns.

a captious difputant. the integument in which the guts are inclofed . In a cavilling manner. ka-lif'-fe-rus. A fpecies of cabbage. C. a. the hinder part of a woman's cap . That which produces or effetSs any thing.lants as have a true ftalk. f. A coarfe talky fpar. Full of objections. an auiiior. f. The acl or power of caufing. f. f. kav'-ll-llng-ly. To CAUSE. ad. party. a. . kdv'-vll-lus. a. a. kav'-vil-ur. CAUSE. hollow. CAUSAL. CAUSABLE. ad. CAULIFEROUS. Without caufe. f. fubjeci of litigation . v. CAUL. Hollownefs. f. ' USATOR. ka 1. The agency of a caufe. ka'z. That expre. f. kl'k. A caufcr. without reafon.. That which may be caufed. CAUSALITY. a.CAVILLATION. A term for fuch j. ka-zl'-lhun. moI tive to any thing . " f.Tss a ' . any kind of fmall net . ( -USATIVE. CAUK. CAVILLINGLY. ka-za'-tur. a. CAULIFLOWER.. ka'-za-tlv. f. kol -ly-flow-ir. To cfFccl as an agent. the efiicient .ufe or'rcafon. CAUSELESLY. ka z. f. ka-zal'-l-ty. ka'-zubl. The net in which women inclofe their hair.'-USATION. ka z-llf-ly. CAVITY. Relating to caufes. ka -zal. kav'-Il-la'-fliin. An unfair adverfar)'. the quality of caufing. kav'-i-ty. the reafon. CAVILLER. The difpofition to make captious objection. CAVILLOUS. a thin membrane inclofing the head of fome children when born.

circumfpcilion. f. ^ a. wily. fcruple. a. a. CAUTIOUS. A cauftick or burning application. CAUSEY. CAUTIOUSNESS. In a wary manner.'ithout juft ground or motive. v. forefight. ka'-fhuf-ms. CAUSER. warily. Prudence. vigilance. 5 [ paved. v. f. ka'-te-rize. ka'-te-lus. k^'-man. ka'-fliuf-ly.. and the latter with cauftick medicines. or in fecurity. f. a. kd'f-tik. Caution. American alligator or crocodile. CAUTERIZATION. cunning. k:l-fhun. ka-tg-r!-zk'-fliun. ka -fhus. ka'. Away raifed and CAUSEWAY. ad. CAYMAN. ki-ftiO-ner-y. the firfl is burning by a hot iron. Cautery is either aftual or potential . ^ medicaments which. Original to itfelf. the agent by which an effect is produced. Belonging to CAUSTICK. watchful. f. Watchfulnefs. Cautious. kaz-lis. to give notice of a danger. ka'-te-ry. warinefs. provifionary precept . CAUSTICK. f. above the reft of the ground. cautioufly. CAUTELOUSLY. . CAUTION. flily. CAUTIOUSLY. n. f f. CAUTELOUS. CAUTEL. deftroy the texture of the part to which they are applied. ka'f-ty-kal. v. CAUTIONARY. To CAUTION. He that caufes. a. v. a. ki'-te-luf-ly. CAUTERY.CAUSELESS. 7 . To /:ry as the rook. ' f. Wary. . or crow. a. ka'-zur. To CAUTERIZE. ad. To warn. Given as a pledge. f. by their violent a£livity and heat. warning. The z£t of burning v/ith hot irons. To burn with the cautery. ka'-tel. To CAW. wary . CAUSTICAL. f. and burn it into an efchar. Cunningly. ka'-fliun. ka f-tik.

fel-e-bra'-fhun. To put a ftop to. Inccffant. To CEASE. failure. The inner roof. CECITY. Cloudinefs of fight. CELANDINE. to diftinguiili by folemn rites . Extindion. perpetual. a. or cover the inner roof of a building. Of or belonging to to the cedar tree. f. continu'al. fe fe. Topraife^ to commend . fel'-ll-brlte. A tree. a. CELEBRIOUS. CELATURE. fc-Id'-bryuf-l|. fG-ku'-fiien-fy. ■CEDRINE. memorial. folemn remembrance . the wood of the cedar tree. Solemn performance. f. praife. The art of engraving. V. a. A plant. To CEIL. •CEILING. a. n. fe'f-lls.' V. Blindnefs. a. Obf.To C E L C E N To CEASE. To overlap'. to give over. V. renowned. f. fc-Id'-bryus. fe'-drine. v. to ftop. ad. a. CEASELESS. To leave off. fe'-la-ture. fe'-dur. CELEBRATION. Itl'^-an-dine. fe'-ling. f. fc'fc. To CELEBRATE. f. In a famous manner. . f. CELEBRIOUSLY. fe'fe. fe 1. renown. f. to be at an end. Famous.CECUTIENSY. privation of fight. to be extinct . to fail. . CEDAR. to mention in a fet or folemn manner. f. CEASE. fe'-sit-y.

a.CELSTTUDE. ad. fe-le'-ryak. fpeed. A fmall cavity or hollow place . v. A place under ground. CELIBACY. Single life. bond of . To CELESTIFY. where liquors are kept. f. Confining of little cells or cavities. whereftores are repofited . Heavenly. f. a. fe-leb'-bn-ty. the cave or little habitation of a religious perfon . f. heavenly. velocity. CELLARAGE. The part of the building which makes the cellars. relating to the bleficd ftate . a. Renown.. fe-les'-tl-f)-. fel'-iur. fel'-fy-tddc. CELESTIAL. fel'-y-ba-fy. CELESTIAL. a fmall and clofe apartment in a prifon . fa-les'-tllial-ly. Swiftnefs. fame. heavenly. CELIBATE. f. fem'-ment'. To give fomething of heavenly nature to any thing. f. The butler in a religious houfe.CKLEBRIOUSNESS. fel'. fel'-ld-ler. with refpcct to excellence." fel'-la-r!fl. CELERY. any fmall place of refidence. CELESTIALLY. CELLARIST. f. fe-les'-tfndl. fel'-lar-ldzh. CELL. fel'-y-bat.-ELEBRITY. relating to the fuperior regions . f. '. The matter with which two bodies are made to cohere . In a heavenly manner. a. fc-K'-bryif-nls. f. A fpecics of parfley. f. f. f. fe'-lyak. CELERITY. fel'-e-r>-. Celebration. faTie. CELLULAR. An inhabitant of heaven. Height. CEMENT. Turnep-rootcd celery. f. fe-les'-tflial. > CELLAR. Single life. CELIACK. f. Relating to the lower belly. fa-ler'-rl-t^. CELERIACK. a.

fen'-feV. In a fevcre reflefting manner.union in friendlhip. f. CENSORIOUSLY.' To CENSE. n. To CEMENT. CEMENTATION. Relating to fhe ceiifor. To perfume with odours. ftn'fe. f. v. CENSOR. fai-fc -ryan. fin-fo'-ryus. fe-ment'. The acl of cementing. CENSORIOUS. AJdiclca to ccnfure. fcn'-fur. a. fen'-fur-fhip. to cohere. a. ad. fem'-me-tcr-y. Living in community. A monument far one elfewhere buried. CEMETERY. v. CENSORIOUSNESS. Relating to fupper. f A place where the dead are repofited. f. The office of . fe'-na-tur-y. CENSO- C E N C E R CENSORIAN. f. To come into conjunction. f An officer of Rome who had the power of correcting manners . v. The pan in which incenfe is burned. f. CENOTAPH. Difpofition to reproach. CENOBITICAL. To unite by means of fomething interpofed. fcn-fo-ryuf-n!s. fcii-fo'-ryuf-ly. a. CENSER. one who is given to cenfure. ftn'fe. feverc. a. a. Publick rates. CENSORSHIP. f. fe'-n6-blt"-l-luil. fc-ment. ftn'-6-taf. f. fe-mcn-ta'-Ihun. To CEMENT. CENATORY. CENSE.

CENSURER. fuppofed to be compounded of a man and a horfe . to condemn. To make a hundredfold. v. fcn'-fu-rdbl. a.a ccnfor. a. judicial fentence . fcn'-tn\L a. CENTIFOLIOUS. v. v. a. v. fen-ty-fo -lyis. f. the archer in the zodiack. f. fcn'-fu-rdbl-n!s. len'-trik. CENTIPEDE. To place on a centre. to be placed in the midil or centre. CENTRAL. to fix as on a centre. fk'-fhur-ur. f. fen'-tur. CENl RIFUGAL. of receding from the ccjitre. A compofition formed by joining fcraps from different authors. fcn'-tiir. To CENTRE. fen'-trif -u-gal. fen-tn'p'-s-til. A plant. reproach . as five per cent. fen-tes'-!-mal. Ha"i!ig a tendency to the centre. Having the quality acquired by bodies in motion. fen'-ty-pede. The middle. CENTUPLE. fen'-tur. CENTRE. Relating to the centre. An hundredfold. a. The number of a hundred. f. a. fen'-t^-ry. To CENTUPLICATE. Blameablenefs. fpiritual punifhment. Having a hundred leaves. fen-tii'-ply-kate. Hundredth. Worthy of ccnfure. CENTAUR. CENSURABLENESS. a. He that blames. f. judgment. A hundred. CENTRY. opinion . f. reprimand. CENSURE. to brand piiblickly . f. To blame. A poetical being. a. . To CENSURE. five in the hundred. f. to rcpofe on . A poifonous infeft. CENTAURY. fen'-tar. CENSURABLE. fcn'-t6. f. f'n'-try. CENTRIPETAL. n. CENTO. f. CENT. CENTENARY. fcn'-tcipl. that is. fen'-Ihur. Placed in the centre. Blame. See SENTINAL. fen'-fhur. CENTESIMAL. f. To reft on. a. CENTRICK. culpable. fent'. To CENTRE. a. fcn'-te-ner-y. f.

CEREMONIOUSLY. f. f. Confifting of outward rites . f^'re-ment. a. CERATE. CEREMONIOUS. fer-e-mo-nyus-ms. external rite. To divide into hundreds. a. fe-fal'-llk. fe're-clith. f. f. To CERE. fer'-e-bel. Cloaths dipped in melted wax. kef '-a-la!-jy. f. fe'-ra-tid. ad. with which dead bodies were infolded. formal obfcrvant of old forms. I i CERE- C E S C H A CEREA'IONIOUSNESS. CENTURIATOR. formally. A medicine made of wax. fc-n-tii-ry-5'-tur. who commanded a hundred men among the Romans. That which is medicinal to the head. fe re. CERECLOTH. CEREMONIALNESS. ceremonial. CERATED. A military officer. attentive to the outward rites of religion. the order for rites and forms in the Roman church. CENTURION. In a ceremonious manner. An hundred. f. fcr-C--m5'-nyal. A name given to hiftorians. f. a. V/axed. a. CENTURY. a. as the fecond century. civil and formal to a fault. v. To wax. full of ceremony. f. f. Part of the brain. CERASTES. fer-c-mi'-nyuf-ly. fe'-rat. CEREMONIAL. A fcrpcnt having horns. . Relating to ceremony. fen'-tu-ry. CEREMONIAL. CEREBEL. CEPHALICK. fer-e-mo -nyus. fe-ras'-tez.To CENTURIATE. fcn-tu'-ryun. fer-c-mo'-ny^l-n's. f. The quality of beinu. f. who diftinguifh times by centuries. CEREMENT. Outward form. a. ufually employed to fpecify time. f. The hcadach. fcr-a-mo'-nyal. . v. fcn-tu'-ryatc. CEPHALALGY. or outward rite . Cloth fmeared over with glutinous matter.

CERTAINLY. CESSATION. to give certain affurance of. fef-fa'-Hiin. to calK up the records of a caufe therein depending. ftr'-tez. To lay charge on. f. to give notice to another court of any thing done therein. ad. fe-ru'-men. CERTIORARI. CERTIFICATE. undoubting. fl-za'-ryan. A writ iffuing out of the ch. The Cefarian fection is cutting a child out of the womb. fer'-vi-kal. f. fer'-ufe. without queflion. a. an afleflinent . J coloured. fer'-t!n-ly. without fail. f. f. put paft doubt. freedom from doubt.-incery. Exemption from doubt . to affefs. a. CERUSE. Having the power to produce a blue colour. indubitable. fer'-tlf'-I-ket. White lead. the a<S of laying rates. CERTAIN. Certainly. fer'-tln. f. determined J in an indefinite fenfe. A Hop. V. without peace. a. CERULIFICK. fer-fli6-ra'-ri. CERTITUDE. Indubitably. fome. A writing made in any court. . a reft. CEREMONY. a paufe of hoftility. ad. A levy made upon the inhabitants of a place. To CESS. Outward rite. f. CERULEAN. fer'-t!n-ty. rated according to their property . fer'-tl-fy. CERUMEN. CESARIAN. as a certain man told me this . The wax of the ear. CERVICAL.FohdncTs of ceremony. Sure. CERTES. Certainty. f. Belonging to the neck. in truth. CESS. f. a. To give certain information of . 1 a. v. fl-ru'-lyan. To CERTIFY. a. . Blue %CERULEOUS. any teftimony. fl-rd'-lyus. fer'-ti-tude. fes'. f. fer'-e-mun-y. CERTAINTY. fes'. a vacation . fe-rii-lif'-lk. external form in religion j forms of civility j outward forms of Hate. that which is real and fixed. a.

f. refignation. The hufks of corn that are feparated by threfhing and winnowing . a. bargainer. Retreat. CHAFFWEED. CHAFFLESS.. becaufe it delights in chafF. fcs'-fliin. A heat. a fury. to heat . a. or giving way. a. fes'-mint. The girdle of Venus. v. f. to perfume . CHAFF. CHAFFERER. fes'-fhO-ner-y. CHAFFINCH. To haggle. Implying a refignation. He that cc?. An infect ." longing to the lord high chancellor. f.CESSAVIT. f. fcs'-fur. n. fes'-tus. A buyer. CESSIBILITY.. CESTUS. CHAFE. tfhaf '-Us. the a^ of givi. to bargain. To CHAFE.feth or neglecleth fo long to'perform a duty belonging to him. To warm with rubbing . CETACEOUS. n. it is ufed for any thing worthlefs. CESSMENT. f. CHAFER. tfhif'-fintfli. to make angry. fcs'-slbl. tflia'fe. An officer be. Eafy to give way. tfliaf'-wed. To CHAFE. To rage. a. v. f. tflii fe-waks. . as that he incurreth the danger of law. fef-sl-bll'-I-ty. tfhaf '-ir. CESSION. Of the whale ' kind. f. to fume . v. a. f. a fort of yellow beetle. tfhaf'.f'-fir-rir. to fret againft any thing. f. A writ. CHAFE WAX. a rage. CHAD. tfhaf '-fur. Without chafF. fi-td'-flius.'.ngway. To CHAFFER. f. to fret. tfhad'. CESSIBLE. Cudweed. The quality of receding. f. a' bird fo called. who fits the wax for the fealing of writs. An affeffment or tax. A fort of fifti. CESSIONARY. f. fef-fi'-vit. f. tfhi'fe. tflia'fe. CESSOR. tfli. f.

f. tfhii -fy. flia-gre'n. v. To follcn or Jink with a chain . f. Ill humour. CHAFFINGDISH. tfna r. A feries of liiJcs faftened one within another . A pump ufcd in large Engiifli veficls. vexation. Like chafl. a. f. or of authority . a fetter . flia ze. fna-gre'n. CHAIRMAN. one whofe trade it is to carry a chair. cut away whatever is be■ fore them . tflia'n-wurk. to unite. a manacle. tfha'n-pump. tflid'n. To CHAGRIN. CHAINWORK. The prcfiJent of an aflembly . GHAINSHOT. to bring into (lavci y . f. a line of links with which land is meafured j a feries linked together. tfha'-flng-dlfti. v. a vehicle borne by men. t(ha'r-man. a. tfivd'n. CHAGRIN.CHAFFY. CHAIN. faftcned together by a chain. fo that one rifcs as the other falls. Work with open fpaces. which is double. a bond. to put on a chain . To vex. Two bullets or half bullets. f. a fed an. CHAINPUMP. A carriage of pleafure . a portable gnite for coals. when they fly open. which. f. a. f. A veffel to make any thing hot in . tftian-lhot. To C H A C H A To CFIAIN. A moveable feat . CHAISE. a feat of juftice. f. f. CHAIR. to put out of temper. fall of chaff.

kal-kog'-gri-fy. CHALDRON. To rub with chalk . an exception taken either againft perfons or thi ngs. . to call one to the pcrlormancc of condiiionb. An engraver in brafs. to cbjedt to the impartiality of any one .■.. but by fome ranked among the bc\:s. a.drawn by one horfe. A man that digs chalk. . A cup. CHALKY. f. CHALCOGRAPHER. confiding of thirty-fix bufhels heaped up. A white foflile. a bowl. v. To CHALK.. f. a. tfhal'-llft. The chaudron fhculd weigh two thoufand pounds. to manure with chalk . f. CHALICE. to call to a conteft . t CHALLENGE. f. ufually reckoned a ftone. to mark or trace out as with chalk.A dry En-CHAUDRON. 5 f. the communion cup. tfh^l'-is. CHALCOGRAPHY. tfhlk. To call another to aiifwcr for an offence by combat . to claim as due .To CHALLENGE. a. tfhil'-lfnje. to accufe . tfhal -linje. Engraving in brafs. impregnated with chalk. tfha -ky. in lav/. CHALK. CHALICED. A fummons to combat . f. a demand of fomething as due . a cup ufed in aiSls of worfhip. tiha k-kut-tur. kal-kog'-gra-fur. f. in law. CHALK-CUTTER. S ^^^ "'^'"". Having a cell or cup.I lilh meafure of ■ coals. a. white with chalk . Confiding of chalk. ?. v. tfha k.

One that dcfires or fummons another to combat . To bite with a frequent action of the teeth . n. a.. To CHAMP. n. faid to live on air. any retired room . the hollow part of a gun where the charge is lodged . f. ka-1^ -byet.. A man oi intrigue. kdm'-lit.' A maid whofe bufmefs is to drefi a lady. a. CHALYBEATE. f. f. The beatof thedrart which declares a furrender. to refide as in a chamber. fha-mi'd. tfliamp . tflja'm-bur. f. f. CHAMBERMAID. fliim-pa nc. To perform freq*icntly the adlion of biting. f. f. CHAMELEON. lord chamberlain of the houfehold has the overfight of all officers belonging to the king's chambers. The name of an odoriferous plant. The joint or bending of the upper part of the hinder leg. one that claims fuperiority . a claimant. tlha'm-bir-lh-fhip. tfliA'm-bur-f^l-lo. An apartment in » houfe. To CHAMBER.An animal of thcgoat kind. CHAMBERFELLOW. CHAMLET. except the preciniS of the bedchamber .fiia-moi'. CHAMBREL of a horfe. tfham'-bur. f. CHAMBERLAIN. CHAMBERER. any cavity or hollow . CHAMBER. . generally ufed for thofe appropriated tO' lodging . The office of a chamberlain. Impregnated with iron or fteel. CHAMBERLAINSHIP. v. a fervant who has the care of the chambers. CHA-MPAIGN. tfiiA'm-bur-my. To CHAMP. CHAMADE. to intrigue . a court of juftice. kam'-o-mile. to devour.CHALLENGER. To be wanton. f. v. f. ki-mc -iyiin. A Lord great chamberlain of England is the fixth officer of the crown . f. CHAMOIS. kam'-rll. A kind of lizard.f. CHAMOMILE. See CAMELOT. tfha m-bur-lln. One that lies in the fame chamber.f. A kind of wine. v. tnial'-lln-jur. the cavity where the powder is lodged in a mine. tfiiAmp'. tflia m-bur-ur.

f. n. cafual occurrence. tibian'-fa--y. a. f. f. tfham-pa'n. f. v. tfhan'fe. tfham'-pyin. An officer of the highefl power and dignity in tiie court where he prefidcs. fhank'-ris. CHANCELLORSHIP. f. CHAMPIGNON. tfhan'-fabl. In law. v. flion-de-le'r. a hero. A branch for candles. tfhanfe-med'-ly. f. poflibility of any occurrence.'m'fe. accident . The eartern pait of the church in which the altar is placed. The office of cliancellor. fortuitous event. tfli. CHANCE. not altogether without the fault of the flayer. To happen. f. CHANDELER. f. CHANCEABLE. Ulcerous. A fiat open country. To CHAMPION. C H A C H A CHAMPAIGN. CHANCE-MEDLEY. tlhan'-fel-lir. CHANCROUS. fhe cafual flaughter of a man. An ulcer ufually arifmg from venereal maladies. tfhan'-fel. a. L The court of equity and confcience. CHANCELLOR. CHANCEL. . AccidcntrJ. the aft of fortune . the caufe of fortuitous events . fhank-ur. f. tfham'-pyun. CHAMPION. CHANCRE. A man who undertakes a caufc in fingle combat . to fall out. a ftout warrior. To CHANCE. A kind of mufhroom. tfhan'-fel-lur-fL!p. To challenge. f.CHAM. Fortune. a. {bom-pln'-nyon. CHANCERY. whether good or bad .

a. The hollow bed of running waters . tflian'-ml. CHANGEABLENESS. 'J'o CHANGE. tfha'nje-fdl. to rcfign any thing for the fake of another . inconllancy. One that is employed in changing or difcounting money. CHANNEL. To fmg. CHANGER. CHANT. to fmg in the cathedral fervice. a. n. tfhan'-n!l. poffihle to be changed . . CHANGEABLY. An artifonwhofe trade is to make candles. that whieh makes a variety . f. To CHANT. to give and take reciprocally . an alteration of the order in which a fct of bells is founded . Song. a flrait or narrow fea j a gut or furrow of a pillar. tfha'n-jur. tOiant'. a. An alteration of the flate of any thing . tfhand'-lur. tfha'nje. tflia'nje-llng. f. To CHANNEL. a natural . To undergo change. To CHANT. f. CHANGELING. tM'njc. ad. To cut any thing in channels. f. CHANGEFUL. the tincc of the moon in which it begins a new monthly revolution . To CHANGE. tfhant'. n. To fmg . a fucceffion of one thing in the place of another. novelty . tfha njc.CHANDLER. to difcount a larger piece of money into feveral fmallcr . IncoHftantly. any cavity drawn longways . an idiot. to alter . a. ficklenefs. one apt to change. having the quality of exhibiting different appearances. CHANGE. to fufFer alteration. fmall money. v. S«fceptibility of change . v. f. v. melody. t(ha'nje-eb-ly. fickle. to celebrate by' fong . tfha'nje-ebl.t{ha'nje-ebl-ms. mutable. L A child left or taken in the place of another . tfhant'. To putone thing in the place of another . v. inconftant . to mend the difpofition or mind. a. f. uncertain. Subjefl ta change. CHANGEABLE. v. Inconftant.

. a fongfler. as catch of any thing by its pl. CHANTRY. a. t(hap'-l!n. f. CHANTICLEER. CHAPELESS. To CHAP. CHAFELRY. He that attends the king. from his crow. A cleft. a gaping. The ' v. CHAOTICK. tfhap'-pil-ry. a. anything where the parts are undiftinguiflied. The mafs of matter fuppofed to be in ccnfufion before it was divided by the creation into its proper claffes and elements. to fing mafs for the fouls of the donors.'hich it is held in CHAPEL. ka-ot -tik. or fi-'parate. confufion. Having the mouth flirunk. f. Re fembling chaos. a. a. to perform divine . f. f. CHAPE.ice. CHAP. tfhap'-il. a chink. tflia pe. Without a chape. C H A C H A •CHAP.t. To divide the Airfare of the ground by cxccffive heat . f. CHAOS. f. The upper or under partof a bead's mouth. CHAPELLANY. tfhop'. or other great perfon. con fu fed. tflian'-trls. tfhan'-tur. f. tfliap'-P'l-len-ny. tfhan'-try.CHANTER. CHANTRESS. CHAP. A finger. t{ljan'-t^--kler. f. tM'pe-lls. ka'-6s. f. irregular mixture . tfhop'. f. Chantry is a church endowed with revenue for priefls. CHAPLAIN. The cock. A woman finger. to divide the fkin of the face oj hiinds by exceffivc cold. called a Chapel of eafe. A chapcllany is founded within feme other church. f. The jurifdiction or bounds of a chapel. riliop'. CHAPFALN. chapel is either ada parcel of the fame. tfhcp-faln. v.A joining to a church.

an affcmbly of the clergy of a cathedral . To CHARACTER. CHAR-WOMAN. Without any ficflr about the mouth. k. To CHAR. kar-ak-te-ris'-t!-") . or pilafters. f „ . The office or bufmefs of a chaplain . a little moulding curved into round beads. CHAPS. v. CHAPMAN. f. tfliap'-man. a letter ufed in writing or printing . a repreftntation of any man as to his perfonal qualities. v/hich fupport arches. To burn wood to a black cinder. To work at other's houics by ihe cay. v. Cracked. a firing of beads tifed in the Roniifh church . tfnap'-llt. A divifionof a book . A mark. Work dine by the day. CHAPTER. The mouth of a beafl: of prey . the place in which alTemblies of 'the clergy are held. an account of any thing as good or bad. the poflcffion or revenue of a chapel. . tfhap'-trll. CHAPTREL. a reprefentation . a flamp. tflia'r-wum-un. CHARACTER. C HAPLESS. pafT. f. tfha'r. CHAPLET. A woman hired accidentally for odd work. CHAPT. To infcribe. n. f. the entrance into a channel. r"^""'. CHAPPED. f. The capitals of pillars. a. CHARACTERISTICAL. the hand or manner of writing . in arp hitefture. tfha'i'. f. A garland or wreath to be worn about the head . kar'-ak-tui>. V. f. A fifh found only in Winandcr meer in Lancafhire. tfhop's. f. tfhop'-lis. tfha'r. tfha'r.fervice.ir'-ak-ti!r. the perfon with his aflemblage of qualities. To CHAR. one that offers as a purchafer. to engrave. f. CHAPLAINSHIP. CHAR.\ cleft. ( part. a. a. A cheapner. tfh'p'-lln-flilp. . CHAR. tfhap'-tur. f. f.

to load . a. Chards of artichokes are the leaves of fair artichoke plants. tied and wrapped up all over but the top. to cenfure . the qurunitvof powderand ball put into a gun . Chards of beet are plants of white beet tranfpianted. onfct. to impute as a debt . The quality of being peculiar to a character. a preparation or a fort of ointment applied to theflioulder-fp'laits and fprains . trufl. CHARD. to accufe. a. Confiituting or pointing out the true charafter. mark. CHARGE. to impofe as a tafli . to commiflion for a certain purpofe . v. command . precept. To give a charafter or an account of the perfonal qualities of any man . to command . cuflody . f. cofl . kar-ak-te-ris'-t!k. Without a charafter. f. . tfha'rje. f. tflia'r-k6!. I CHARACTERISTICK. expence. conimiffion. CHARACTERISTICALNESS. tfhard'. accufation. to fall upon. That which conftitutes the charafter. kar-ak-te-rls'-tlk.f. f. attack. CHARCOAL. to fill . imputation . tfha'rjc. Coal made by burning wood. priiU. to .-'ttack . CHARACTERLESS. to impute . Care. or im. J a. CHARACTERY. to load a gun. trufl conferred. the fignal to fa'l K k upon C H A C H A upon enemies . in fl^raw . CHARACTERISTICK. v.kil. a. to burden. kar'-ak-te-rize. to engrave. mandate. To CHARACTERIZE. the thing entruffed to care or management. To CHARGE. ka-rak'-t^-ry. to mark with a particular flamp or token. . f. To entrufl. kar'-ak-tur-lls. kar-ak-teris'-tl-kll-nis. Impreffion. office .

tfhar'-yut-rafe. f. benevolently. CHARIOT RACE. CHARGEABLE. relief given to the poor. f. CHARIOTEER. nicety. an officer's horfe. t{har'-yiit. coftlinefs. CHARLATANRY. CHARi\I. ad. ad. CHARINESS. tftia -ry-l)V. CHARITY. good will. tiha r-Iok. tfhA'r-j'ibl. f. CHARGEABLENESS. liberally . love. tfhar'-l-tabl. tfha -ry-nis. A large difli . f. Kind in giving alms . A quack. imagined to have fomc occult power . deceit. alms. Expencc. frugally. ignorant. CHARGER. CHARIOT. Expcnfively. tlha'rm. The northern conflellation. f. the theological virtue of univerfal love . tfha'r-jur. Words or philtres. Wheedling. a. f. as a debt or crime . t(ha'rlz-lz-wi'n. fliar-la-tan'-y-kal. tfhar-yO-te'r. Warily. He that drives the chariot. CHARLATAN. f. CHARITABLY. Expcnfive. benevolence. kindnefs. To burn to a black cinder. a mountebank. a. CHARITABLE. CHARILY. fomething of . A fport where chariots were driven for the prize. fubjcct to charge. accufable. a car in which men of arms were anciently placed. liberality to the poor . called the Bear. To CHARK. a. tfliar'-l-ty.iiojig the corn with a yellow flower. f. A carriage of pleafure. coil. f.of horfcs. coflly . Caution. a. tlha'r-jib-ly. CHARLES'S-'WAIN. f. fna'r-la-iin-ry. Kindly. tfha rk. Tendernefs. A weed growing a. fha'r-ll-tan. tfhar -1-tab-ly. CHARLATANICAL. CHARGEABLY.i'r-jabl-n!s. f. v. ad. tfli. kind in judging of others. or ftate . imputable. CHARLOCK. f. Qiiackilh.

to drive. paper relating to a contracl. or enchantments . a. To CHASE. tdiar-mur. Privileged. purfuit of any thing as game . Guns in the forepart of the fliip. CHARY. CHARTER-PARTY. cautious. Careful. v. to make powerful hy charms . is the whole bore or length of a piece. tfha'-ry. exemption. The place where the bones of the dead are rcpofited. CHASER. fitnefs to be hunted . To hunt . One that has the power of charms. the game hunted . tfha'fe. f. CHARNEL. To CHARM. . ka rt or tflia rt. CHARTERED. f. CHARNEL-HOUSE. A delineation of coafts. CHARMINGLY. tfha'-fur. the Chafe of a gun. CHASE-GUN. CHASE. fired upon thofe that are purfued. The power of pleafing. purfuit of an enemy . f. immunity. open ground flored with fuch beafls as are hunted . f. any writing bellowing privileges or rights . CHART. tfha'r-n!l-hous.evil . f. tflia'r-tur. Hunter. Hunting. tfld'rm. f. CHARMINGNESS. Pleafing in the higheft degree. tfha'r-mlng-nis. f. tfha'r-nil. tfha r-tiir-pa'r-ty. To fortify with charms againfl. of which each party has a copy. CHARMER. one that captivates the heart. to purfue as an enemy . tfha'r-ming-l^ ad. particip. Containing fiefh or carcafes. to fubJue by pleafure. a. driver. CHARTER. a. CHARMING. A . f. tfha'fe. tfha'fe-gun. tfha'r-tird. a. a.power to gain the affedions. a. privilege. In fuch a manner as to pleafe exceedingly. to fubdue by fome fecret power . A charter i^ a written evidence . tftia'r-ming. purfuer. v. f. purfuit of fomething as defirable j hunting match .

v. true to the marriage bed. a place unfilled . n. a gap. tfliaff-ly. freedom from obfcenity . To CHAT. To CHASTEN. to To CHE CHE To CHASTISE.CHASM. CHATELLANY. Correclion. a. Chaftity. a vacuity. freedom from bad mixture of any kind. Pure from all commerce of fexes . uncorrupt. Without incontinence. f. an opening. f. f. f. GHASTLY. . To punifli. v. fhat'-tel-len-y. a. Any moveable poffeffion. tfli^'f-tl-ty. to talk idly j to prattle.ls'-t!z-ment. f. CHASTE. purity. f. CHASTISEMENT. punifh. To correct. tfhit'.f-ti z:. Idle t. kiz m. a. to correct by puuifhmeat . tih. tfhat'.Vfln. CHASTISER.ilk. ad. tfh. pure. Purity of the body . CKAT. a corrector. The diftriiSl under the dominion of a caftle. tfh. prate.'fl. tfh. CHASTNESS. CHASTITY. f. A cleft. To prate. v. without contamination. A puniihcr. purely. not mixed with barbarous phrafes .'. CHATTEL. tfhat'l. f. without obfccnity . tfhi ft-ms. punifhment.. tlhif-ti -zir. to reduce to order or obedience.

flop. tfhe p. a. CHEAPNESS. a flight. tflil'-tur.To CHATTER. to trick. f. An idle talker. in falconry. CHEAPLY. a trick. CHAWDRON. v. tflia'. To CHAW. to chide . to IcfFen value. CHEAT. a. v. tlhat'-tur.'r. f. tfhat'-ter-rur. tfiiat't. f. One tliat pradifcs fraud . To defraud.ll price. To ftop. To CHECKER. f. to make a flop . an impofture . CHAUMENTELLE. Lownefs of price. to ulk idly or carclefly. tfiiek'. At a fmr. A fort of pear. not refpeiSled. to bid for any thing . government . tftie pn. Toreprefs. The chub. CHAVENDER. curb. tfha -drun. v. V ' '""''] gateor diverfify. a. Noife like that of a pie or monkey. a perfon guilty of fraud. eafy to be had. f A fraud. CHECK. a. to reprove. tfne p-ly. f. to chew. when a hawk forfakes her proper game to follow other biids. f. tfhet. v. to impofe upon. To CHEAT. tfliek'. a.To attempt to purchafe. V. to interfere. . To be had at a low rah. f. tflie'p-nis. CHEAP. CHATTER. . tocurb. .? . the caufc cf reflraint.. n. To CHECK. CHEATER. rebuff. To mafticate. a flop. to clafh. a. ad. tfhet. . n. fho-min-tel'. at a low rate. Entrails. To make a noife as a pie. to controul by a counter rtckonin?:To CHECK. t(hdv'-m-dur. reproof. reflraint. to maJic a noife by collifion of the teeth . To varieTo CHEQUER. V. or other unharmonious bird . f. idle prate. tfhck'. To CHEAPEN. Repreflure. 7 v. a full. CHATTERER.

freedom from gloomincfs. tfhek'-tu'tlT. CHEERFUL. CHElULY. with alternate colours.in the manner of a chefs-board. f. v. Entertainment. CHEERER. to infpirit . f. CHEERFULLY. tfhek'-er-wurk. tfhe'r-lis. gayety. a. jollity . tfhek. with gayety. CHE . v. f. The hinder tooth or tufk. f. a. comfort. tflier'-fal-ly.. giver of gayety. CHEEK. ad. to confole. a general name among mechanicks for almofl all thofe pieces of their machines that are double. not gloomy. invitation to gayety . to gladden. CHEER. having an appearance of gayety. cheerful . CHECKMATE. CHEERLY. that puts an end to the game. tfher'-fiil. Gay. To grow gay or gladfome. The movement on the chefs-board. tfher'-ful-nis. full of life. to comfort. a. To CHEER. air of the countenance. f. to encourage. tfhe'r. CHEERLESS. provifions . CHECKER-WORK. Without dejection. CHEEK-TOOTH. tfhc'r-ly. To CHEER. full of mirth . temper of mind. tfhe r. Gladner. f. tfhek-mat'. Work varied alternately. f. n. Without gayety. orgladnefs. CHEERFULNESS. a. tfhe'-rur. alacrity. tfhe r. To incite. The fide of the face below the eye . Gny. Freedom from dejedion.

CHERRY. to nurfe up. CHERUB. tflier'-ub. tflier'-rlfh. CHEESY. tfher'-u-bln. a fuppoiter. v. CHERRYBAY. CHERRYPIT. CHEESECAKE. Angelical. An encour. A child's play. tlhc'z-mung-gur. An umbelliferous . in which they throw cherry-ftones into a fmall hole. Angclick. CHERRYCHEEKED. Atreeand CHERRY-TREE. "if. fprighdy. a. a. tflicr'-ry-pit. A kind of food made by prefling the curd of milk. To fupport. Encouragement. To CHERISH. CHERUBIN. tfhe'-zy. tlhe f-kake. CHEESEVAT. CHEERY. f. tflier'-ry-tfli^kd. f. ti"her'-r!fh-ur. a. CHERRY. \ fruit. fupport. f. tflie-nV-bik. f. CHERISHER. comfort. Aceleftial fpirit. The wooden cafe in which the curds are preffed into cheefe. relating to the cherubim. A cake made of foft curds. Refembling a cherry in colour. CHERVIL. tfliar'-ry-ba. tfhcr'-u-bim.iger. tfhe'z-vat. f. Plaving ruddy cheeks. in the hierarchy. f. CHERISHMENT. a. which. tflie'-ry. tflier'-ry. Laurel. tfher'-ry. f. fugar and butter. f. f. Having the nature or form of cheefe. CHERSONESE. f. tfher'-vll. is placed next in order to the feraphim. Gay. a. tflic'r-ly. ker'-f6-ne'fe. tflier'-ry-tre. f. The fame as Cherub. a. CHEESEMONGER. to fhelter. A peninfula. Cheerfully. CHERUBICK. One who deals in cheefe. a. CHERUBLM. tfher'-rifh-ment. CEIEESE.C H I CHEERLY. tfliez'. f. ad.

A river fifh. CHESS. to rumin. CHESS-MAN. n. a. tfhcs'-man. CHESS-APPLE. Having a chcfl-. kidleather. fhy-ka'n. fhev'-o-dc-frl 'ze. fhy-ka'n. ^ f. f. Wild fervice. T champ upon. CHESS-BOARD. The board cr table on which the game of chefs is plaid. or ruminate in the thoughts . f. CHESTNUT. tfhcs'-fum. or tourniquet.C I tflii'. tfliev'n. to i. tftieft'. Mellow earth. CHEVALIER. To CHICANE. artifice in general. to meditate. tfnes'-nut-tre. A knight. ufed in defending a paflage. v.'fe a cheerful voice. f. f. CHICANE. the fame with chub. f. CHEVERIL. To prolong a . A kid.plant. tfliefl'-tid. CHEVAUX DE FRIS. tfhes'. j tree. tfiio . CHE V EN. five or fix feet long . A puppet for chefs. Jtfh^'. f. the name of a brown colour. to tafte without fwal lowing. f. To CHERUP. f. a. A box of wood or other materials. tfhev'-er-5l. tfhds -nut. A game. CHEST. n. f. I CHESSOM. fiiev'-a-lir. f. v. The art of protrafling a conteft by artifice. pointed with iron.ate. tfhtr'-up. CHESTED. f. the fruit of the cheflnut-tree . A CHESTNUT-TREE. to mafticate . n. v. the teeth. -A piece of timber traverfed with wooden fpikes. To chirp. To grind with. To CHEW. tflics'-bord. tfhes'-aple. To CHEW. a turnpike.

tfhe'f-ly. fearful. tflilk'-in. a. to fcold . a term for a young girl. fliy-ka -nur-y. v. f. \ bird. tfhi de. f. extraordinary. a reprover. CHIEFLY. f. fhy-kS'-nur. f. v. eminent.' CHIEVANCE. to quarrel with . CHICK. tfhe'f-ry. To CHIDE. f. the head of a clan. CHICANERY. n. a. in . a. CHICANER. tfhlk'. tllilk'-m-piks. A puftulous diftemper. A fmall rent paid to the lord paramount. CHICKENHEARTED. f. CHICKPEAS. tihi -dur. tilie f. The young of a CHICKEN. tfhc'f-ten. ''tfii!k"-m-ha'r-tld. ad. tfhik'-pcz. to blame. Principal. A commander. Sophiflry. Without a head. tftic f-lls. tfiij f. particularly of a hen. CHIEF. CHIEFRIE. tfhlk'-wed. C H C H I CHIEF. tflii'ce. A rebukcr. f. f. CHIDER. to make a noife. a commander. to drive away v/ith reproof. CHIEF. To reprove. Cov%-ardly. capital. Traffick. inofl eminent . T f. CHICKENPOX. A petty fophifter. a. or fmall bird . wrangle. eminently. A leader. To clamour. more than common. A fmall chicken. to reproach.conteft by tricks. f. f. CHIEFTAN. Principally. a leader. An herb. tfluV-l!ng. To CHIDE. tftie'-vanfe. CHICKWEED. f. a wrangler. of the fait order. CHIEFLE5S. a word of tendernefs . A plant. CHICKLING.

the time of life between infancy and puberty. tfhU'-blan. A figure of a thoufand fides. dojc^Sed. ^{hil-did.». CHILDED. tflii'ld-be-rlng. An infant. tfhi 1-dlfn-ly. tfhil'. Trifling. Travail. CHILL. » triflingncfs . f. The flate of infants. cold. difcouragcd. Chilnefs. particip. Puerility. f. tfliMd. Sores made by froft. f. a. deprefll-d. any thing the produft or cftcdl: of another . CHILDLIKE. f. CHILL. CHILDBEARING. CKILDERMASS-DAY. tflii'ld-bed. tfhil'. as difcount. k!l-y-a-e'-dr6n. ad. tfh! Id-bertlT. tfhild-Hke. anfwering to the day on which the feaft of the holy Innocents is folemnized. chilblain. . tihi Id. CHILD.which money is extorted. the time in which we are children . oppofcd to the parent . one in the line of filiation. tfhi l-dlfh-nls . a. The day of the week. To CHILD. Furniilied with a child. CHILDISH. that which is cold to the touch . f. Cold. puerile. CHILDISHLY. trivial. labour. tfni'ld-lis. f. The act of bearing children. or very young perfcn. CHILDHOOD. tlli!l'-der-muf-da'. Inachildifli trifling way. tfiu'l-dlfh. CHILDBIRTH. a. CHILIAEDRON. Little ufed. f. harmleffnefs. throughout the year. f. a. to be pregnant. To be with child. CHILDBED. CHILDLESS. v. tflii'id-had. Little ufed. To bring children. The ftate of a woman bringing a child.' the properties of a child. Becoming or befceming a child. becoming only children. having the Anfation of cold . a. Without children. (. CHILDISHNESS.

CHIMNEY. v. One whofc trade it is to clean foul chimnies of foot. tfhi'me. China ware. dimly tranfparent. tfha-ny. f. f. The part of the face beneath the under lip. to correfpond in relation or proportion . The ornamental piece round the fireplace. f. tfhiV-ny-ka'r-nur. wildly. A fcnfation of fhivering cold. to fuit with . to dcprcfs. a. to blaft with cold. CHIMERICAL. ky-me'-ra. a. tfhi me. CHINA-ORANGE. f. the correfpondence of found . tfh'm'-ny. CHIMERICALLY. CHIME. tfliJl'-Iy. the found of bells flruck with hammers . a. To make to move. f. v. to flrike a bell v/ith a hammer. CHINA. or found harmonically . f. f. tfhi me. tfhll'-nis. fantaflick. CHILLINESS. The paffage through which the fmokc afcends from the fire in tlio houfe . the correfpondence of proportion or relation. CHILLY. or flrike. of idlers. ki-mer'-n-kal. a fpecies of vefTels made in China. CHLMNEY-CORNER. To CHIME. a. CHIMNEYPIECE. Coldncfs. tfhin'. The firefide. tfhil'.To CHILL. ki-mir'-rl-kal-y. to jingle. CHIMNEYSWEEPER. tfhlm'-ny-fv/e'-pur. f. to agree . The confonant or harmonick found of many correfpondent inftruments . n. V. want of waimth. f. CHILNESS. To CHIME. To make cold . f. Somewhat cold. tfhil'-ly-nls. L 1 CHINA- . The fvvcet orange. CHIMERA. tfh!m'-ny-pes. to dcjeft . Imaginary. CHIN. To found in harmony . A vain and wild fancy. f. the fireplace. porcelain. the plac. Vainly. tfhi'-ny-or'-lndzh. ad.

CHIP. A high flioe formerly worn by ladies. The art . f. To CHIP. CHINK. tflilnt's. f. To found by fcriking each other. A fragment cut off. CHIPPING. To cut into chines. n. CHINKY. To fliakc fo as to rn^ke a found. Chirographer. f. f. Full of holcs.C H I C H O CHINA-ROOT. CHINCOUGH. v. Cloth of cotton made in India. CHIROMANCY. a. f. in which th^ backbone is found . v. The art of writing. f. tfliink'. ki'-ro-man-fy. f. ki'-rd-man-fir. ki-rog'-gra-flft. f. a. a. To cut into fmall pieces. The part of the back. To CHINE. A medicinal root brought originally from China. CHIROGRAPHY. f. To CHINK.'gaping. f. tfhop-pi'ne. tftiine. CHIOPPINE. V. CHIROGRAPHER. f. tfhlp'. tfliink'. A fmall piece taken off by a cutting inftrument. To CHINK. tfhip'. CHIROGRAPHIST. CHINTS. A fmall aperture loiigwife. He that cxercifcs writing. ki-rog'-gri-fy. f. f. a. a piece of the back of an animal. a. One that foretels future events by infpeiSling the hand. CHIRAGRICAL. Having thi gout in the hand. ki-rag'-grl-kal. CHIROR/IANCER. kl-rog'-gra-fur. tflia'-ny-rot. t(h!p'-ping. tililnk'. t&i ne. tlh!nk'-y. A violent and convulfive cough. tfliin'-kif. CHINE. v.

of foretelling the events of life. ' ■ CHIRPER. To fprout. ki-rur'-jlk. CHIRURGEON. a military dignity . knightly. a. Childifli. One that cures ailments. Aninftrument with which wood or flone is pared away. fhiv'-al-ry. To CHIRP. a furgeon. Knighthood. CHIVALRY. f. CHIVES.V. tfhok. 5 ing to furgery. CHIRURGERY. ToCHOAK.-) a. f. The guts of an eatable animal . the flioot of corn from the end of the grain. CHITTY. CHIT. BelongCHIRURGICK. idle prate. f. f. f. tfhk'-ter-lingz. but outward applications . like ababy. f. the general fyftem of knighthood. f. Relating to chivalry. See CHOKE. tflik'-tfhat. fur'-jun. The threads or filaments rifing in flowers. The art of curing by external applications. tlhlt'. CHITTERLINGS. To CHIT. f. a baby . a. CHOCOLATE. n. v. To CHISEL. tftc-rp'. tfliiz'l. by infpedling the hand. V. t(her'-pur. CHLOROSIS. a. f. To cut with a chifel. The voice of birds or inf. tfhiz 1. V. CHIRURGICAL. tfli6k'-ul-et. the frill at the bofom of a fhirt. as birds. A child. The green-ficknefs. f. not by internal medicines. warlike. tfh!t'-ty. CHITCHAT. f. The nut of . with feeds at the end . One that chirps. f. the qualifications of a knight. To make a cheerful noife. fhi vz. n.as. CHIVALROUS. Prattle. CHISEL. a fpecies of fmall onion. as valour . ki-rur'-jy-kal. CHIRP. kl6-ro-sls. fhlv'-al-rus. tfhit'. a. Cur'-jc-ry. tfh'rp'.

the mafs made by grinding the kernel of the cocoa-nut. tflioi'fe. CHOICE- C H O CnOICENESS. . election . f. kol'-a-gagz. kv/ir'. a. unpalatable pear. f. CHOKER. f. with exad choice . to block up a paflage . V. any farcafm that flops the mouth. tlhoi'fe. tflioife-nis. The old preterite from CWde. tfhoke-per. f. valuablvj excellently. a. CHODE. care in choofing. CHOICELY. feveral things propofed as objedts of eleiSion. CHOICE. the power of choofing . to flop up. the fingers in divine worfliip . chary.^ater . the part of tlie church where the fingers are placed. tfho -kur. f.the cocoa-tree. CHOKY. CHOICE. harfh. to overpower. tflioi'fe-ly. A rough. the liquor made by a folutlon of chocolate. to hinder by obfh uclion . f Medicines which have the power of purging bile. CHOICELESS. to fiipprefs . CHOLER. a. tfho'ke. Nicety. curiofity of diftindlion . That which has the power of fuffocation. particular value. f. To CHOKE. The aft of choofing. ad. f. CHOCOLATE-HOUSE. of extraordinary value. the humour. a. CHOIR. The bile . To fuffocate . tm6k'-ul-et-hous. Selecl. The filamentous or capillary part of an artichoke. Curiouny. careful. CHOLAGOGUES. tfho'de. Obfokte. Withmt the power of choofing. tfho-ky. CHOKE. CHOiiE-PEAR. An nflembly or band of fingers . the bcft part of any thing . tfhoi'fe-lis. the thing chofen . f. A houfe where company is entertained with chocolate. One that chokes. kol -lur. frugal. tfhoke. to be diffclved in hot v.

angry. a term of theologians. a. CHOLERICKNESS. v. A mean houfc of entertainment. tfhop . a. to elect for eternal happincfs . to menace. to bandy. fing- . I chofe. A Ertnch liquid meafurc. A piece chopped off. to put one thing in the place of another . A knife ufed in chopping. tfhop'-ping. ko-ral. To purchafe. CHOPPING.fuppofed to produce irafcibility . Themouthofabeaftj the mouth of any thing in familiar language. a crack. He that has the power of choofmg.V. a. To cut with a quick blow . to pick out of a number . tfho'ze. to cut into fmall pieces . irafcible. CHOP. CHOLERICK. I have chofen. kol -Icr-rlk. tfhop'-py. peevifhnefs. a fmall piece of meat . Sung by a choir . f. tflicp'-hous. elector. to devour eagerly . To CHOOSE. CHOP-HOUSE. Anger. To CHOOSE. to light or happen upon a thing. tfhop's. by way of commendation. or cleft. a. To CHOP. a term ufed in Scotland for a quart of wine meafure. v. fhO-pe'n. to break into chinks. CHOPS. a. tftjop'. generally by way of truck . f. CHOPPY. tfhop'-ping-nffe. rage. Full of holes or cracks. to altercate. f. tfho'-zi'ir.a. tflicp'. f. f. tftiop'. CHOOSER.An epithet frequently applied to infants. v. irafcibility. anger. Todoany ihing with a quick motion. f. n. containing nearly a pint of Wincheftor . kol -ler-nk-n!s. CHORAL. To have thf power of choice." f. C H O CHOPIN. to felesSt. tfho'ze. V. n. To CHOP. CHOPPING-KNIFE. To CHOP. Abounding with choler. To take by way of preference of feveral things offered . a.

k6-r6g'-gra-fur. a right line. The art of dcfcribing particular regions. tfno'zn. f. to trick. from To choofe. a. The outward membrane that enwraps the foetus. ko-rS-graf'-I-kal. whichjoins the twoend& of any arch of a circle. f. To cheat. a fmging boy . f. kor-de'.ing in a choir. f. tfliif'. from To chcofe. v. A bird which frequents the rocks by the fca. CHORISTER. ka'rd. A number of fingers.. To furnifh with firings. a. CHORDEE. a concert . kwer'-rls-tiir. ko -rus. the perfons who are fuppofed to behold what paffes in the acts of the ancient tragedy . CHOSE. f. '^'" CHOSEN. V. . ka id. CHORION. tfi-. CHOROGRAPHY. CHOROGRAPHICAL. To CHORD. To C H R C H U To CHOUSE. f. ko -ryon. tflio'ze. CHOUGH. CHORD. k6-r6g'-gra-fy. a. CHORUS. He that defcribes particular regions of countries. the fong between the a<Sls of a tragedy . CHOROGRAPHER. f A fmger in the cathedrals. A contraflion of the free num. CKOROGRAPHICALLY. The participle pafTivc. The prctcr tenfc. f. a finger in a concert. Defcriptive of particular regionl. The firing of a mufical inflrument. ad. In a c'horographical manner. k0-r6-graf '-I-kally. verfes of a fong in which the company join the finger.ou'fc.

kr6n'-ikl. v. . krls -ning. kns'n. diilinct from the furname. a hiftory. kr6-mat'-Ik. The co]ledive body of Chriftianity. to record. a trick or (ham. a. ^ a. To CHRISTIANIZE. Relating to colour . krls'-tya-nlzm. f. a chronical dillempcr is of long duration. ■CHRISTIAN. or unclion. A bubble. f. to initiate into Ciiriftianity by water . CHRONICAL. •CHRISTMAS. kris'-mus. CHRISM. kron'-lkl. CHRISTIANLY. f. a. The ceremony of the firft initiation into Chriftianity. CHRISTIANITY. krls'-tyin-ly. v. f. -CHRISTENDOM. krls'-mus-boks'. Profeffing the religion of Chrift. ■CHRISTIAN-NAME. CHRISTIAN. Theday on which the nativity of our blefled Saviour is celebrated. To CHRONICLE. f.CHOUSE. ad. to name. f. f. a too! . kr!f-tyan'-i-ty. The Chriflian religion j the nations profefling Ciiriftianity. kriz m. To CHRISTEN. kris-tyun. Relating to CHRONICK. A reglller or account of events in order of time . To make Chriflian. •CHRISTENING. v. CHRONICLE. CHRISTIANISM. A ■box in which little prefents are colledlcd at Chriftmas. f. f. The name given at the foiit. . Like a Chriftian. Unguent. f. krls'-tyun-namc. a. krls'n-dum. f. krls-tyun. •CHRISTMAS-BOX. tfhou fe. To baptiz". relating to a certain fpecies of antient mufick. a. kron'-ik. a. to denominate. To record in chroniclc^'-Jor hiftory . to regifter. A profefl'or of the religion of Chriil. kron'-I-kal. The religion of Chriftians. ) time. CROMATICK. krls'-tyan-ize.

V. CHRONOLOGER. CHRONOGRAMMATICAL. krls'-so-lite. CHRONOLOGICAL. Tomakea noifc like a hen. f. tfliub'-bid.elating to the doflrlne of time. a. In a chronological manner. n.xacl menfuration of time. a. tfhiik'.as a hen calls her young . The voice of a hen. f. CHRYSALIS. CHRONOLOGY. P. to give a gentle blow under the chin. To call . kro-nil'-d-jift. An inftrumeut for the e. f. Aurelia. according to the cxaft feries of time. kr5-n5-l6dzh'-!-kal. To CHUCK. CHRONOLOGICALLY. Belonging to a chronogram. kro-ncm'-me-tur. krS-n6l'-6-jy. v. CHRONOGRAMMATIST. a. with a caft of yellow. He that ftudies or explains the fcicnce of computing paft time. A precious ftone of a dufky green.CHRONICLER. f. An inicription including the date of any adtion. tfhub'. a. f. f. an hiftorian.kr6-n6-l6dzh'-{-kaIIv. f. CHUBBED. ad. A river fifli. f. f. kro-no-grWma-tlft. Big-headed. f. A writer of chronograms. CHRONOGRAM. CHRONOMETER. The fclence of computing and adjufting the periods of time. CHRONOLOGIST. The chevih. CHRYSOLITE. CHUCK. kris'-sa-lis. like a chub. kro-nol'-la-jir. a . One that ftudies or explains time. kran'-6-gram. CHUB. A writer of chronicles . or the firft apparent change of the inaggot of any fpecies of infeds. f. To CHUCK. tfhuk'. kr6n'-!k-lur. kr6-n8-grammat -!-kal. tfliik'.

CHUM. To call as a hen . tihum'. tftiuf'-fy. tfliurt'fh-ale. the place which Chrifliajis confecrate to the worfiiip of God. Surly. The habit in which men officiate at divine fervice. a. or feafl. f. tfliurt'fh-at-ti're. v. CHUCK-FARTHING. f. a. CHUFFINESS. A play. C H Y C I L CHUKFY. A wake. church. tfhuk'-fa'r-thing. Stomachfully. tftiuf'-fl-nls. To CHUCKLE. An ecclcfiaflic. as childbirth. f. CHUMP. f. CHURCH. f.word of endearment. tfliuk'l. t(hurt'fh-man. to cocker. tfhirt'fli. tfiiurt'fli. The colkaive body of Chriftians . n. A blunt clown. f. tfliuk'l. Clowniflinefs. tflio'-it. tfhiif'. an adherent to the church . To perform with any one the office of returning thanks. at which the money falls with a chuck into the hole beneath. f. To CHUCKLE. To CHURCH. CHUFFILY. fat. To laugh vehemently. v. commemoratory of die dedication of the . a. Obfolcte. A thick heavy piece of wood. CHUFFY. tfhump'. to fondle. f. f. after any fignal deliverance. CHUFF. the body of Chriflians edheriiig to one particular form of woifliip . A chamber fellow. CHURCH-ALE. f. CHURCH-ATTIRE. tfliuf -fl-K^ ad. CHUET. a clergyman . Forced meat. v. CHURCHMAN.

harfli. f. CHYLIFACTIVE. churchyard. klm'-mik. to make butter by agitating the milk. in which the dead are buried. tfhur'n. a cemetery. f. CHURME. called alfo a fancricket. C miftry . An infed that turns about nimbly. Brutality. f. CHURCHYARD. Having the power of making chyle. Made by chyCHYMICK. tfhur'-llfli-ly. tfliur'-wurm. coagulated. a rude. ky'-lus. CHYMICAL. f.? a. Rude. CHURRWORM. Obfolete. tlhir'-lllh. v.-ly. f. a. f. avaricious. a. ky-ly-fak'-t!v. f. ad. a countryman . The veilel in which the butter is. CHYLOUS. k!m'-l-kal. To CHURN. CHYLE. klm'-ml-kal-y. and fuch things as belong to both. CHURL. CHURN. tfliurm'. In a chy- . anolfc.of England. tfliurl'. felfifii. a. The ground adjoining to the church. ill-bred man . CHURCH-WARDENS. CHYLACEOUS. ky k. brutal. ruggednefs of manner. The white juice formed in the ftomach by digeflion of the aliment. The a6l or procefs of making chyle in the body. CHURLISH. a mifer. furly. ky-li'-fhus. Belonging to chyle. CHURLISHLY. CHYMICALLY. a. CHYLIF ACTION. Rud. A ruftick. A confufed found. brutally. a niggard. tflu'ir'n. tfliurtfli-ya'rd. To agitate or fliake any thing by a violent motion . a. by agitation. tfhur'-llfh-ms. tfliirtfh-wA'rdnz. Confifting of chyle. ad. relating to chymiftry. Officers yearly chofen. to look to the church. k^-ly-fak'-ihun. f. •CHURLISHNESS. f.

CHYMISTRY. To CICATRIZE. The fear remaining after a wound .AI m CIMETER. f. as fkin them. To apply fuch medicines to wounds. or fkinned over.khn'-mlft. CICATRICE. The afl of taming or reclaiming from wildnefs. To tame. f. aa imprefTure. The art or procefs by which the different fubftances found in mixt bodies are feparated from each other by means of fire. The liquor made of the grofs matter of apples. si'-dur. or CICATRIX. f. si'-dur-k!n. Made of hair. a. CICATRISIVE. Relating to food. a. f. f. a mark. CICATRIZATION. Belonging to the eyelids. CIDERIST. An application that induces a cicatrice. CHYMIST. Having the qualities proper to induce a cicatrice. f. Ei-Ilfh'-us. a. or ulcers. v. slk'-a-tr!s.mical manner. sik-u-ri'-fhun. To CICURATE. The juice of apples exprcfled and fermented. A fort of herb. s!k-a-tri'-slv. sik-a-tri'-zant. s!-ba'-ryus. si'-diir-lft. v. sik'-a-trlze. CILICIOUS. CICELY. f. CICATRISANT. a. to reclaim from wildnefs. sik-i-tri-za'-fhun. . s's'-I^. a. A maker of cyder. f. a. after the cider is prcd'cd out. f. CIDERKIN. C I R . k!m'-mlf-try. f. CILLARY. sll'-ya-ry. CIBARIOUS. . s!k'-il-rate. CICURATION. CIDER. A profcffor of chymiftry. The act of healing the wound j the ftate of being healed.

sf-i'm. sln-k-r^'-Mn. sink'-foil. A CINDER-WENCH. increafes the value of the other figures. a miiieral confifling of mercury and fulphur. f. CINQUE-PACE. Thofe havens that lie towards France. f. s!a'-na-bur. CION. A fprout. sin'-dur-wentfli. f. ftandingfor nothing itfelf. a charadter in ge- . f. sV-dur. The reduction of any thing by fire or afhes. A. CIPHER. Vermillion. an arithmetical mark. f. f. a. sf-fur. A mafs of any thing burnt in the fire but not reduced to aflies .C I R CIMETER. sim'-y-tur. sin'-dur-wdm-un. slnk'-pife. f. smk'-pdrts. the fhoot engrafted on a ftock. CINCTURE. A girth for a horfe. by which fome number is noted.-) f. Something worn round the body . A fort of fworJ. CINERATION. CINQUE. CINDER. CINERULENT. CINERITIOUS. which. S woman whofe trade is to rake in heaps of afhes for cinders. a hot coal that has ceafed to Hame. CINNAMON. sin-e-rlfh'-us. f. a ring or lift at the top or bottom of the fliaft of a column. A kind of grave dance. a. s!ng''l. An arithmetical character. A kind of fiveleaved clover. Having five fpots. Full of afhes. sink'. CINQUE-SPOTTED. an inclofure . f. CINNABAR. f. fhort and rccurvatcd. an intertexture of letters . f. f. s!-nlr^-u-lent. CINQUE FOIL.five. f. The fragrant bark of a low tree in the ifland of Ceylon. sn/-na-mun. a flioot from a plant . a fio-ure . sink'-tniur. CINGLE. CINQUE-PORTS. CINDER-WOMAN. s!nk'-fpot-tId. Having the form or ftate of afhes. a.

The aft of moving round any thing . and the following inferred from the foregoing . an orb. fer'-kl!t. an aflembly furrounding the principal perfon . To CIRCUIT. To CIPHER. any feries ending as it begins . to furround . f. in which the foregoing propofition is proved by the following. CIRCLET. fer'-ku-lur. The aft of going round any thing . a. fpace. A curve line continued li. n. to confine. a. round. like a circle. part. fer kl. f. a.i t it ends v/here it begun. n. circumlocution. A circle. CIRCUITION. a round body. CIRCULAR. ferk'ld. having all parts equally diihant from a common center. to keep together. circumfcribed by a circle . CIRCUIT. a ring. CIRCLED. fer'kl. V. v. To practice arithmetick. To move circularly. circle. Having the form of a. the vifitation of the judges for holding affizes. One that travels a circuit. an orb . inclofure . fer'-kut. Circular. si'-fur.neral . fucce/Tive to itielf. a letter direded to feveral perfons. To CIPHER. v. comprehenfion. To move circularly. CIRCLING. fer-ku-tt'r. the fpace included in a circular line. to inclofe. f. fer-ka-Ifh'-un. To write in occult charafters. extent. compafs. meafured by travelling round . n. or the key to it. round. fer'-kling. CIRCUITER. . maze of argument. a diadem . fer'kl. Circular Letter. a company. To CIRCLE. a. fer'-kut. To CIRCLE. f. compafs. f. CIRCLE. v. v. who have the fame intereft in fome common affair. Round. always returning . the fpace inclofed in a circle . an inconclufive form of argument. To move round any thing . a fecret or occult manner of writing. sf-fur. a.

with a circular motion. a. CIRCUMAMBIENT. f. to nullify. according to the law given to the Jews. a leading about. fer-kd-larM-ty. The acl of encompaffing. CIRCULATION. To CIRCULATE. To contravene. f. v. CIRCUMAMBIENCY. To cut the prepuce. v. encompaiTing. In form of a circle . a reciprocal interchange of meaning. Belonging to circulation . a. To CIRCUMDUCT. fer'-kil-ldte.CIRCULARITY. Nullification. To put about. f. f.un. fer-kum-am'-bulate. n. fer-kum-dik't. fer-kum-slzh'-un. f. fer-kum-dik'-fl. a. cancellation . a. a. and thing-. fer''-ku-la-tur'-y. To move in a circle.uiie ftate . fer-kuin-am'-byin-fy. CIRCUMDUCTION. fer-ku-la'-flum. V. n. fir'-ku-Iar-ly. . Surrounding. v. A chymical veflcl. The rite or aft of cutting off the foreflcin. circular. v. To CIRCUMCISE. f. always return to the f. To walk round about. fcr'-kil-Lke. ad. CIRCULARLY. CIRCULATORY. fer-kum-an/-byent. To CIRCULATE. fer^'-ku-la-tur'-y. fer'-kum-sfze. To CIRCUMAMBULATE. CIRCUMCISION. a feries in which the fame order is always C I R C I R always obferved. CIRCULATORY. A circular form. Motion in a circle.

f. CIRCUMITION. the ufe of indircft expreffions. ToClRCUMGIRATE. fer-kum-jd'-fent. fer'-kum-fleks. CIRCUMFUSION. Flowing round any thing. the line including and furrounding any thing . The ztt of binding round . fir-kum-lfh'-un. a. CIRCUiMFORANEOUS. n. f. f. fcr-kum-fu''ze. f. v. To pour round. fer-kim-lo-kJ'-lhun. the fpace inclofed in a circle . f^r-kim-ly-gii'-lhun. f. An inftrument ufed in furveying. fer-kum'-fe-renfe. a. fer-kum'-flu-enfe. Walled . an orb. for meafuriiig angles. fir-kum-fe-ren'-t'ir.rtsding round. fir-kum'-flu-us. CIRCUMLIGATION. the bond with which any thing is encompalTed. An accent ufed to regulate the pronunciation of fyllables. fer-kum-fu'-zhin. CIRCUMGIRATION. the external part of an orbicular body . Environing with waters. The aft of going round. ToCIRCUMFUbE. The aft/of running round. CIRCUMJACENT. fer-kim-jy-ri'-fhun. A circuit or compafs of words. fcr-kim'-flu-ent. a. a. Wandering from houfe to houfe. f. CIRCUMMURED. Lying round any thing.CIRCUMFERENCE. a. CIRCUMFUSILE. a. The adt of f^. The periphery. f. a. CIRCUMFLEX. fer-kim-f^'-sll. f. To roll round.fcr-kum-f6-ra'-nyus. An inclofure of waters. CIRCUMFLUOUS. fcr-kum-mu'rd. a circle. CIRCUMLOCUTION. fer-kun/-jy-ratc. CIRCUMFLUENT. CIRCUMFLUENCE. periphrafis . v. f. That which may be poured round any thing. CIRCUMFERENTOR.

to confine. The ad of enwrapping on every fide . Round the pole. {. CIRCUMPOLAR. V. fer-kum-(krlp'-niin. To CIRCUMSCRIBE. the ftate of being enwrapped. The act of {having or paring round. Cautious. gtneral attention. V/atchfulnefs on every fide. a. f. The act of placing any thing circularly. The act of failing round. confinement. f. Determination of particular form or magnitude. fer-kum-nav^-y^ gate. The act of whirling round like awheel. fcr-kim-p5-z!fh'-un. v. To inclofe in certain lines or boundaries . Iiulofing the fupcrficies. CIRCUMRASION. CIRCUM- C I R C IT . to limit.'m. CIRCUMPOSITION. fer-kum-ro-ta'-fhun. CIRCUMPLICATION. fer-kum-(kri'be.fer-kam-nav'-y-gabl. That which may be failed round. fer-k. fer-kum-ra'-zhun.round. f. To fail round. f. f. limitation. fer'-kum-fpckt. caution. f^r-kim-po'-lar. a. a. CIRCUMSPECTION. CIRCUMROTATION. CIRCUMSPECT. to bound.fer-kum-ply-ki'-{hun. watchful. fer-kum-niv-ygu'-ftiun.fpel^'-ftiun. CIRCUMSCRIPTION. CIRCUMNAVIGATION. To CIRCUMNAVIGATE. f. CIRCUMNAVIGABLE. CIRCUMSCRIPTIVE. a. a. attentive. fcr-kum-fknV-t!v. a.

To inclofe round with trenches or fortifications. v. f. fer'-kum-ft.-CIRCUMSPECTIVE. The art or aft -of calling up fortifications round a place . According to circumftance. a. deluf:on. fli-klim-vlnt'. To CIRCUMSTANTIATE. a. To place in particular circumftances . The act of carrying round 3 the Hate of being carried round.fer-kum-val-la'-ftiin. f. or relation to the things. event . a.-nfe. incident. CIRCUMVALLATION. v. a. vigilance. Jo CIRCUMVEST. 'To CIRCUMSTANCE. Surrounding. ad. fir-kiim-flAnilial'-i-ty. fer-kum-ftan'-fhal. Attentive. a. a. exacV'y. fer-kum-fi. CIRCUMSPECnVELY. vigilant. minutely. Something appendant or relative to a fad. to place in a particular condition. fc/-kum-fpJkt-ly.ution. CIRCUMSTANCE. fomethiijg adventitious . Watchfully. f. The ftate of any thing as modified by its feveral circumftances.fer-kum-val'-lSte. ^ CIRCUMSPECTLY. cautious. To deceive. ftT-kum-vek'-fhin. a. f.M^'STANT. fer-kum-flan'feute. V. vigilantly. minute. CIRCUAISTANTIAL. impofture. ad. vigilantly. f. Fraud. ad. Cp. incidental. f'r-kum-fpek'-tlv. v. full of rmal] events. not effentially . CIRCUMSPECTNES'S. CIRCUMVENTION. f. condition. fer'-kum-ltant.V-flially. fe/-kum-ftanfe. CIRCUMSTANTIALLY. cheat. fer'-kum-fpekt-nls.ven'-fliin. To . CIRCU. detailed.v. ToCIRCUMVALLATE. cafual . accident. CIRCUMVECTION. (late of aftairs. To CIRCUMVENT. fix-kdm-vid' . fer-kum-fpek'-t'iv1]-. not eflential . fcr-kim. the fortification thrown up round a place befieged. Accidental. Cautioufly. To place in particular fituation.a. to cheat. CIRCUMSTANTIALITY.

v. a townfman. quotation from another author . sit-tes'. CITATION. sit. \ for fports. to enjoin. CITRINE. commoiiiy the inclofure of a tumour. f. CISTUS. fer-kum-vl. CITADEL. sl-ti'-fliun. f. an inhabitant. CIT.W'. sf-ta-tur-y. f. f. sf-tal." cover round v/ith a garment . enumeration. f. f. Rockrofe. CIRCUMVOLATION. sis'-tid. a. to call upon another au» thoritatively . CITATORY. CITRINE. A cafe. f. quotation. clear. 7 C An open fpace or area CIRQUE. A kind of harp. CIRCUS. sfte. CITRONTREE. sitR'-ern. a. CITESS. f. CITHERN. a. fer-kum-v6-ld'-fhwi. f. A fortrefs. sis'-tern. The aft of rolling round . a refervoir. CISTERN. Having the power or form of citation. ferk'. CITER. A fpecies of cryftal of an extremely pure. the pafl"age or words quoted . to furround. To fummon to anfwer in a court . f6r-^im-v6-ld'-fhan. f. the thing rollDd round another. fummons. f. siV-rin. sift''. The calling a perfon before the judge . slt'-trun-tre. acaftle. Inclofed in a cift. ^. CITAL. To CITE. One fort. A city woman. CIRCUMVOLUTION. A receptacle of water for domeftick ufes . /. CISTED. An inhabitant of a city . a. mention. . any watry receptacle. sf-tur. One who cites into a court j one who quotes. not a gentleman . A freeman of a city. a tegument. To CIRCUMVOLVE. a pert low townfman. or bag. fe'r-kus. f. TJie act of flying round. and fine texture. Lemon-coloured. sit'-izn. v. CITIZEN. sit'-trm. citation. an inclofed fountain . Impeachment. to quote. CIST. To roll round. f. sls^-tus. s!t'-a-del. f.

CITRON -WATER. not ecckfiaftical J not military . not foreign. a town corporate. part. politenefs. f. a. political . complaifant. as civil law. Relating to civil honours. slv^-il-ize. slt'-y. siv'-il-ly. diftillcd v/itli the rind of citrons. to let the tongue run. siv-IlMy-ty. s!v -Ik. a. pret. Cri'Y. complaifantly. a. CIVICK. Relating to the community. complaifancc.with a pointed fruit. pradice of politenefs. relating to the ancient confular or imperial government. v. civilifed. f. CIVILITY. C L A C L A CIVET. f. To make a chinking noife . inveJIed. siv'-it. not military. f. Relating to tlv city. f. He that reclaims others from a wild and favage life. elegance of behaviour . A large coUedion of houfcs and inhabitants . A perfume from the civet cat. is in great efleem. ad. {. siv'-i'l-li-zur. siv-il'-lyan. Freedom from barbarity . a bell that rings when more corn is required to be put in. CIVET. rule of decency. a. Pumpion. CLAD. from Clothe. well bred . f. . CITY. To CIVILIZE. the inhabitants of a city. klak'. Clothed. Any thing that makes a laftingand importujiiatenoife. v. sit''-trLil. garbed. gentle. CIVILIAN. not barbarous . In a manner relating to government . that hath a bifhop . Aqua vinr. slt'-y. klad'. inteftine . CLAK. One that proftlTcs the knowledge of the old Roman law. CITRUL. politely. the Clack of a Mill. CIVILLY. klak'. To reclaim from favagenefs and brutality. sit'-trun-wa'-tur. CIVIL. To CLACK. siv'-il. CIVILIZER. n. f. without rudenefs.

privately. CLAMP. klan-dcs'-tln. CLAMOUR. CLAIM. CLANCULAR. a body or fe£l: of perfons. as due . a. CLANDESTINE. a piece of iron ufed to join ftones together. v. To CLAMBER. in law. Clandeftine. vociferation. Vociferous. A family. f. klu'm. klang'. kla'-mant. n. To CLAMOUR. klan'. Secret. kla'm. Fie that demands any thing as unjuftly detained by another. Vifcofitr. To CLAMP. . A demand of any thing. a race . a quantity of bricks. v. He that makes a demand. To clatter. v. a. glutinous. to exclaim. n. kla'-mabl. f. CLAMMY. v. f. To demand of right. CLAMOROUS. klam'-my. a. noife.To CLAIM. n. to make a loud flirill noife. a. vifcidity. To make outcries. CLAIMABLE. A piece of wood joined to another to flrengthen it . a. klam'-mur-us. f. f. CLAIMER. Outcry. Secretly. noify. To CLAMM. v. f. exclamation. klank'-u-lur. That which may be demanded as due. To clfmb with difficulty. Vifcous. CLAN. to vociferate. CLANG. f. klamp'. CLANDESTINELY. klW-mur. CLAIMANT. klam'-bur. klii'-mur. a. klam'. a title to any privilege or pofTeffion in the liands of another. klamp'. n. To CLANG. to require authoritatively. To ftrengthen by means of a clamp. a demand of any thing that is in the pofieffion of another. klam'-my-m's. v. f. klam'-mur. klin'-dcs'-tm-ly. a. fhrill noife. A fliarp. klang'. fecret. hidden. CLAMMINESS. ad. To clog with any glutinous matter.

n. f. f. To CLAPPERCLAW. klar'-y-kord. kh\re-Gb-fki7re. klap'. to do any thing with a fudden hafty motion . Light and {hade in painting. To tongue-beat. to applaud . the nether part of the beak of a hawk.CLANGOUR. Making a clang. CLAP. CLARET. a. an aft of applaufe . CLARICORD. A low word. To Clap up. f. to infeft with a venereal poifon . To CLAP. CLANK. to celebrate or praife by clapping the hands.ily. a fadden or unexpected a£t or motion . v. klank'. CLARIFICATION. To CLAP. v. The aft of making any thing clear from impurities. f. To CLARIFY. f. the tongue of a bell. klap'. A loud flirill found. klar'^en-fu. a. CLANG OUS. to fcold. N n CLAP- SLA CLE CLAPPER. klang'-gur. fliriil. CLARENCEUX. to ftrike the hands together in applaufe. To move nimbly witli a noife . an explofion of thunder . to put one thing to another fuddenly . klang'-gus. klap'. f. klar^-y-fy. A loud noife made by fudden collifion. CLARE-OBSCURE. v. to complete fuddej. a. One who claps with his hands . The fecond king at arms : fo named from the dutchy of Clarence. a venereal infection . f. klar-y-fl-ka'-fliun. A mufical !nftrument in form of a fpinette. klap'pur. klap-pur-klA'. A loud. f. or CLARENCIEUX. French wine. f. to^nter with alacrity and brifknefs upon any thing. v. To purify or . fharp noife. To ftrike together with a quick motion . f. a. klar'-it.

a. klas'-sy-kal. klas'-slk. To make a noife by knocking two fonorous bodies frequently together . n. a number of boys learning the fame leflbn . f. To range according to fome ftated method of diftribution. v. klas'-pur. klas'. klat'-tur. To make a noife by mutual collifion. A hook to hold any thing clofe . CLARY. klafh'. An herb. n. fplcndour. f. CLASPKNIFE. f. Brightnefs. klas'. klifh'. CLASSICK. To CLASS. klas'-slk. Relating to CLASSICK. f. To CLATTER. f. to inclofe. klafl/. or contrary direiftion. to acl with oppofite power. oppofition. f. a. CLARITY. To fliut with a clafp . 7 a. to embrace . CLARION. Order. jar. klar'-yun. klat'-tur. CLASS. a. To ftrike one thing againfl another. CLASSIS. to illuminate.ake it fouiid . an embrace. klas'-sls. A knife which folds into the handle. f. CLASH. klafp'. to contradift. klafp'-nife. The tendrils or threads of creeping plants. To ftrike any thing fo as to m. CLASSICAL. a. To CLASH. a fet of beings or things. v. contradiftion. A trumpet.clear. to brighten. v. An author of the firft rank. To CLASH. CLASPER. of the firft order or rank. To CLATTER. to difpute. A rank or order of pcrfons . To CLASP. CLASP. oppofe. to catch and hold by twining . klafp'. to inclofe between the hands . f.fort. body. v. v. to talk faft and idly. f. or clamour. klar'-l-ty. kia'-ry. to utter a noife by being fnuck together . . C antique authors . A noify collifion of two bodies . . v. f.

a. A fentence. To cover with clay. f. CLAUDENT. a. elegant. Knobbed. a. The preterite of Cleave. klAe. A chymical term. f. a. f. CLEAN. kla'. f. f. in contempt. A flatterer. f. V. CLAWBACK. CLAVICLE. a wheedler. chafte. n. a fubdivifion of a larger fentence . any tumultuous and confufed noife. kla^ v. to fcold. khi'-dent. CLAY-COLD. a fingle part of difcourfc. kl4'-marl. armed with fharp nails. f. kla'. CLAY-PIT. CLAW. To CL AUDICATE. a. neat. CLAVE. To CLAY. kla'. kla'-dy-kate. a. innocent. To CLAW. CLAUSE. Shutting. to tear or fcratch in general . CL AUSTRAL. The collar bone. CLAYEY. a. kla'f-tral. To halt. f. guiltlefs . klav'-Il-Ii-tld. CLAUSURE. kla'-kold. Unftuous and tenacious earth. kla'-p!t. a hand. inclofing. v. CLEAN. Confifting of clay. not leprous. f. not incumbred . A rattling noife made by frequent collifion of fonorous bodies . CLAYMARL. The foot of a heart or bird. a. klav'-vlkl. The habit of halting. Cold as the unanimated earth. A chalky clay. To Claw off. an article. CLAWED. f. kla'-fhur. kl^-y. CLAY. Made v/ith burnt tartar. klac'-tur. Confinement. or particular ftipulation. kla'd. kla'-bak. A pit where clay Is dug. kla'-va-tid. a. kle'n. kla'z. Furnifhed or armed with claws. Relating to a cloyfter. a. CLAVELLATED. CLE . CLAVATED. kla-dy-ka'-fliun. To tear with nails or claws . Free from dirt or filth. CLAUDICATION.CLATTER.

pcrfeaiy. v. CLEANNESS. indifputable. a. kle'r. ad. or entanglements. guiltIcfs. pure in the perfon . In a cleanly manner. neatnefs of drefs. CLEANLY. to purify from guilt . a. to remove any incumbrance. Freedom from dirt or filth . free from«profecution. natural. completely. kle'n. pellucid. Bright. purity. undeniable . purity. to gain without deduction. klenz^. to free from noxious humours . irreproachable . or imputed guilt. to brighten . immaculate. n. tojuftify. manifeft. to cleanfe . not hid . klcn'-lll-y. kle'n. klefr. f. kle^r. To free from filth or dirt . v. to free from leprofy . eafy exaiSnefs. a. that which makes cleanlinefs . ad. To grow bright.C L F CI-EAN. Neatnefs. completely. notobfcure. unintangled . neatly. ad. to recover tranfparency . unfpotted. To CLEAN. fully. guiltlefs . CLEAR. pure. to be difengagcd from incumbrances. to free from obfcurity . f. Clean. kle'ii-nls. freedom from filth . unlaboured correctnefs . to clarify. perfpicuous. That which has the quality of evacuating. a. CLEANSER. to free from any thing ofFcnfive . not ambiguous . kle'-renfe. at a fafc diftancefrpmdanger . evident. CLEANLILY. v. v. klen'-ly. ad. klen^-zur. apparent. A certificate that . to difcharge. flee from deductions or incumbrance . To CLEANSE. kll'n-ly. artful. nice. f. klen'-ly-nis. canorous. f. to fccur. out of debt . To CLEAR. to purge from the imputation of guilt. juftneft. tranfparent. a. founding diftinclly. ferene. kle'r. as to clear liquors . CLEARANCE. quite. To CLEAR. CLEANLINESS. Free from dirtinefs. To make bright. Elegantly. innocence. CLEANLY. To free from dirt. Qiiitc. CLEAR.

evidently . cnlightener. to fit . To CLEAVE. CLEMENT. to ftick. kle'v. One who wafhes fine linen. f. f. CLEARLY. CLEFT. to unite aptly. kle''r-!y. brightnefs. Obfolete.a fliip has been cleared at the cuftomhoufe. remiffion of feverity. Tranfparency. in farriery. Divided. A fpace made by the feparation of parts. f. from Cleave. luftre. difiindlnefs.. to be concomitant. ad. merciful. with difcernment. kle'-rur. Brightly. Mild. Difccrning. to fplit. kleft'. fplendour. klem'-ment. CLEARER. a. without fubterfiise. To adhere. To CLEFTGRAFT. perfpicuity. Brightner. clc'r-si-t!d. a. kle'r-nls. Mercy. to fufFer divifion. To engraft by cleaving the flock of a tree. kl^'-vur. To divide with violence. v. part. CLEFT. klem'-men-fy. a. f. '^'^ ^. clefts arecracks in the heels of a horfe. A butcher's inftrument to cut animals into joints. kllf^ f. To ftiffcn with ftarch. klo'r-ftartfh. klcVftartfli-ur ' f. v. kl^v. CLEF. n. judicous. a. CLEAVER. gentle. To part afunder . To CLEPE. kl^'p. A mark at the beginning of the lines of a fong. kleft'-grdft. n. CLEARSIGHTED. . CLEMENCY. v. To CLEAVE.To call. without deduction or coli j without referve. pair. v. to unite in concord . a crack . To CLEARSTARCH. CLEARNESS. kleft'. to divide. CLEARSTARCHER. which fhews the tone or key in which the piece is to begin. luminoully. plainly. a. acutely. kle'v. without entanglement . f. purifier. To CLEAVE. v. to hold to .

CLIENTELE. To CLICK. CLIENTED. f. CLEVER. Thread wound upon a bottom . kli-en-te'le. a direftion. Supplied with clients. Dexterity. n. is to raife them. To CLEW. klcVr. CLEVERNESS. The body of men fet apart by due ordination for the fervice of God. f. kliv'r-nls. CLERGYMAN. f. Dexteroufly. kler'-ik-al. a. Scholarfliip. fitly. a. fuccelTive noife. a man employed under another as a writer. klu^ V. The condition or office of a client. a guide. handfome. proper. ad. To clew the fails. the office of a clerk of any kind. a fcholar. in order to be furled. CLEVERLY. f. to direct the reft. well-fliaped. . the layman who reads the refponfes to the congregatTon in the church. CLEW. not a laick. part. kla'rk. Dextrous. a man of letters . handfomely. f. CLIENT. f. kler'-jy. kli'-en-tld. One who applies to an advocate for counfel and defence . A man in holy orders. kla'rk-fliip.CLERGY. f. f. a petty writer in publick offices. fkill. a. klcV-jy-man. klev'r-ly. To makeafliarp. a dependant. CLERICAL. a. commodious . klu'. klf-cnt. klik'. V. fkilful • •■•" C L I C L O ft. CLERKSHIP. A clergyman . Relating to the clergy. CLERK.

f. A certain progreflion of years. to fix. region . 7 CLIMACTERICAL. The fame with ClifF. . CLIMAX. From the polar circles to the poles climates arc meafured by the incrcafe of a month . f. The condition of a client. kll-mak'-tur. a rifer . a region or trad of land differing from another by the temperature of the air. to bend the point of a nail in the other fide . CLIMATE. afccnt. a plant that creeps upon other fwpports . kllutfl/-ur. To hold in hand with the fingers bent. CLIMATURE.CLIENTSHIP. CLIMACTER. klf-md-ture. a mounter. v. a figure in rhctorick. kllf'. A fteep rock. One that mounts or fcales any place. kli'me. a. f. f. A fpace upon the furface of the earth. kli'me. f. kli'-mur. CLIFF. CLINCHER. klf-ent-fliip. tract of earth. A cramp. \ "' Containing a certain number of years. v. the name of a particular herb. kllntfl/. f. klf-maks. f. To afccnd. to'confirm. a.kli-mak-ter'-ry-kal. f. fuppofed to end in a dangerous time of life. Climate. :io CLIMB. CLIMACTERICK. f. kllft". kllntfl/. CLIMBER. a holdfaft. CLINCH. by which the fcntcnce rifcs gradually. klf-met. kli'me. f. to contradl or double the fingers . an ambiguity. v. Gradation. n. a rock. kll-mak-ter'-r!k. To CLIMB. as To clinch an argument. at the end of which fome great change is fuppofed to befal the body. The fame with Climate. To CLINCH. CLIME. CLIFT. To afccnd up any place. meafured from the equator to the polar circles j in each of which fpaces the longeft day is half an hour longer. A pun. f.

the flowers or inverted work about the ankle j a fort of beetle. glittering. klink'. a. Keeping the bed. to dry up. n. n. A portmanteau. Clinging. CLIPPER. An artificer whofe profcffion is to malce clocks. CLINGY. klo'k. CLOCK. Movements by weights or fprings. CLOAK. kli. v. kl6 k. kling'-y. klik'-mi-kur. klmk'-ant. To cover with a cloak . f. V. The part cut or clijjped off. a. f.To CLING. a. CLOCKWORK. CLINQUANT. f. To embrace.'. To CLOAK. The outer garment . v. to conceal.. To CLIP. by throwing the arms ro "nd . CLIPPING. kllp'-pur. to hold. klok'-wurk. CLINK. CLINICK. f. The inftrument which tells the hour . The clock of a flocking. it is particularly ufed of thofe v. Shining. kling'.\o diminifli coin j to curtail. CLOD. klq/-p!ng. a. to confume. to hide. To CLINK. C L O C L O . f. klink'. klin'-Ik. to cut fhort . A {harp fucceffive noife. CLOAKBAG. klh/-l-kal. a bag in v/hich cloaths are carried. to confine. adhefive. kl6'k-bag. f. f. To utter a fmall interrupted noife.7 a. klok'. V. a concealment. S Not ufcd. to cut with fheers . One that debafes coin by cutting. CL'OCKMAKER. To hang upon by twining round . f. CLINICAL.

f. a. To CLOG. a. f. Doltifh. inhabiting cloiflers. To gather into concretions. an obrtrudlion . klog . to inclofe. a. pret. klog . built with periftiles or piazza?. Any incumbrance hung to hinder motion. A thickfcull. klod'-pol.CLOD. CLOISTERED. Confifting of earth or clods. To CLOG. To Ihut with vifcous matter. To fliut. to . athickfcull. any thing vile. a periftile. a wooden flioe. klcd'. V. to burthen. to hinder. That which has the power of clogging up. klcd'-dy. klod'-patc. CLOISTER. CLOGGINESS. Solitary. CLOMB. to coagulate. klod'-pd-tld. klci'm. A ftupid fellow. v. To CLOISTER. The (late of being clogged. kl6g'-gy. klog'-gy-nls. kloi'f-tur. a. a turf. to obftrucl . a piazza. a. a dolt. V. To CLOSE. full of clods unbroken. a. a hindrance. CLODPATE. V. to be encumbered or impeded. a dolt. A religious retirement . To CLOD. CLOISTERAL. CLOISTERESS. of To Climb. To coakfce. a dolt. and earthy. klod'. klom'. retired. a. to load. to immure from the world. Solitary. to keep them from wet . kloi'f-turd. a. A nun. klo'ze. f. n. To CLOOM. f. klorf-tl-ral. To pelt with clods. klod . kloi'f-tur. To load with fomething that may hinder motion . the ground . CLOGGY.nifli . V. v. part. a. a dull fellow. klog'. CLODPOLL. To CLOD. A lump of earili or cljy . bafe. Not ufed. f. n. to f. CLODDY. f. To fliut up in a religious houfe . f. to conclude. thoughtlcis. a. earthy . CLOG. kloi'f-tr!s. to lay together . a kind of additional fhoe worn by women. to adhere . v. CLODPATED.

CLOSURE. that by which any thing is clofed or ftiut . covetoufneis. a. covetous . brief. without deviatioji. f. f.irts together . v.confine. nearly . The acft of fliutting up . A fmall field inclofed . kli'fe-nls. kloz'-it. CLOSELY. the parts inclofing. CLOSE. a conclufion or end. To Clofe upon. a grapple in wreftling j a paufe or ceflation . f. end. to unite with. to join. home . a. To CLOT. Without inlet or outlet . To coalefce. to agree upon . fly avarice . klot . dependance. to join its own p. dark. f. klo'-zi'ir. CLOSE. the time of fliutting up . f. to come to an agreement with. kl'^fe-ly. CLOSENESS. A finiflier. without wandering. n. folitary . fccretly. To CLOSET. having the quality of fecrecy. The {late of being fliut . v. without any intervening difr tance or fpace . klo'ze. a concluder. cloudy. without inlet.kl6'fe-han-d. connection. joined one to another . CLOSER. CLOSEBODIED.d. klot'. fecluded from communication . conclufion. privacy . kl6's. To CLOSE. retirement . To Ciofc with. confined. hidden. narrow. a. a pri\ate repofitory of curiofities. refcrved. To fliut up. rechifenefs. ad. immediate. kld'-zhur. CLOSESTOOL. or conceal in a clofet . narrownefs. folitude. f. CLOSET. flily . a. fecrecy. Shut fait . f. concifc. v. CLO r. Made to fit the body exadly. Concretion. to unite fraiturcs. CLOSEHANDED. n. Covetous. or ventilation . ftraitnefs . not revealed . full to the point. without vent. klo'ze. inclofure . or To Clofe in with. compaclnefs. trufty . fecret. want of air. attentive. kl6'fe-b6d-yd. compail . klcz'-It. not clear. as a clofe alley . without much fpace intervening. cloudy . to hang . To form clots. admitting fmall diftancc . folidity . kld'fe-ftol. to take into a clofet for a fecret interview. grume. A fmall room of privacy and retirement . A chamber implement. retired.

CLOTPOLL. CLOUDCOMPELLING. CLOT'i'Y.head. A plant. klou'd. One who trims the cloth.'oven for drtfs or covering . f. to covef with drefs } to adorn with drefs . n. f. klou'd-ber-ry. or ftains in flones. to variegate with dark veins. To invcfl with O o garnuius. v.igulate. f. a. in the plural. klou'd-kapt. To CLOTTER. concreted. klou''d-kum-pel'- . the veins. or other bodies . habit. vcflure. CLOTHSHEARER. a. Pronounced Cloze. f. Thick&ull. To CLOUD. CLOUD. to make lefs evident . garnieiit. kl6t'-tur. klo'-thfng. klot'-p5!. block. kla'tR-Iha-rur.together . klou'd. to co. To darken with clouds . V. Any thing v. klou'd. the piece of linen fpread upon a table . to obfcure. Full of clot?. CLOTHING. CLOTH. CLOTHIER. to concrete. klii'tti. Drefs. CLOUDBERRY. To concrete. A maker of doth. f. to coagulate.rments. a. klit'-ty. the canvafs on which pictures arc delineated . v. To CLOTHE. to fufnilh or provide with clothes. v. n. any ftate of obfcurity or darknefs. called alfo knotberry. f. C L O C L U garment*. f. To CLOUD. a. vefture. gr. To grow cloudy. The dark colleamn of vapours in the air. CLOUDCAPT. drcfs. kiS'-thydr. hlo'th. Topped with clouds.

V'ingthe foot divided into tv. klo'vn-hoft. to cover with a cloth. pret. CLOVE-GILLIFL0WER. part. To live in Clover. V.kl. klo'vn.an ufc J a patch on a fhoe or coat j anciently. kl6'vn-fdt-ld. marked with fpots or veins.!ing. part. CLOUDILY. 7 CLOVEN. klou'-t!d. kbVve. a. klou't. . nor cheerful . CLOVE. Clear. want of brightnefs. by whom clouds were fuppofed to be colledled. i.7a. an iroa plate to an axle tree. klou't. CLOVEN-FOOTED.'o parts. not open. A fiowcr fo caHedfrom its fmelling like cloves. gloomy of look. fome of the parts into which garlick fepa rates. CLOUT. CLOVERED. An epithet of Jupiter. k!ou'-dy. not intelligible. The ftate of being covered with clouds. ad. f. CLOUDLESS. CLOUTED. obfcurely. The preterite of Cleave.1. darkncfs . unclouded. A valuable fpicc brought from Ternate . from Cleave. CLOUDY. A cloth for any me. f. to join aukwardly together. a. To patch. Obfcurcd with clouds ^ dark. is to live luxurioufly. CLOUDINESS. klo've. HaCLOVEN-HOOFED. klou'd-l!s. CLOVE. not perfpicuoufly. CLOVER. the mart of white cloth at which archers fhot . Congealed. a. f. klo^-vur. Covered with clover. y6'-vurd. klou'-dy-nis. A fpecies of trefoil . f. obfcure. kW-dy-ly. luminous.^ve-jll'-l^-flowr. to mend coarfely. a. the fruit or feed of a very large tree . To CLOUT. With clouds. . a. darkly .

kliib^ v. Satiety. a. Ill breeding. ungainly. To CLUB. CLOV/N'S-MUSTARD. Clumfy. n. f. klub''. to. To fatiate. f. to join to one eiFect. klow'-nlfh. f. f. a. klub'. Having a thick head. a. To CLUB. CLOWNISHNESS. joint charge. brutality. To CLOY. klub'-la'. kloy^ v. uncivil. Gonfifting of rufticks or clowns . a. furfeit . C O A C O A CLUBHEADED. kloy'-lls. That which cannot caufe fatiety. a churl . ad.dividend of a reckoning . klow'-nc-ry. the fliot cu. To contribute to common expence . to nail up guns. the name of one of the Cuits of cards . CLUB. f. CLOWNERY. a. klou'-tur-ly. CLUBLAW. f. A ruftick. ill-bred . CLOYLESS. f. v. an affembly of good fellows .coagulated. CLUB. coarfenefs . CLOWN. An herb. The law of arms. Rufticity.kloy'-ment. churl i/hnefp. by ftriking a fpike into the touch-hole. klow'-n'fh-ly. CLOYMENT. CLOWNISHLY. incivility. a coarfe ill-bred man. clumfy. a. klow'nz-rauf-turd. aukward. Coarfely. rudely. repletion. concurrence. CLOWNISH. to fate. contribution. klow'-nlfli-nls. To pay a common reckoning. klub'-hed-id. . klow'n. CLOUTERLY. A heavy ftick .

To grow in bunches. grafp. klutfh'.m. glis'-tur. klus -tur-ry. a number of things of the fame kind growing or joined together . CLUTTER. To CLUSTER. To heap up together. Awkwardnefs. klus'-tur. CLUA'ISY. CLYSTER. klump's. v. The . The gripe. Awkward. klutfh'. f. heavy. klum''-zy-nls. a. k(--a-fer-vu'-fliun. to grafp . f. n. CLUSTER-GRAPE. An injcflion into the anus. f. called the currant. To CLUTTER. klus'-tur-grape. the talons. To make a noife or buftle. to double the hand. Growing in clufters. kU'it'-tur. the paws. A numbfciill. CLUMSILY. To call chickens. a. klump^ f. To CLUTCH. f. klus'-tur. a body of people colle£t«d. A flinpelefs piece of wood. A noifc. CLUMSINESS. want of dexterity. kluk'. To cluck:. To colleclany thing into bodies. CLUNG. To hold in the hand . klung^ The preterite and participle of Cling. CLUMP. CLUTCH. fcizure . n. ToCOACERVATE. f. to contrnrd. a. Awkwardly. a buftle. v. f. ad.'. f. a fmall clufler of trees. to gripe. The room in which a club or company aflcmbles. klum -zy. a. v. klis'-tir. klum'-zy-ly. A bunch. v. The fmall black grape. kc-a-fer'-vite. klut'-iir.CLUBROOM. ungainlmefs. CLUSTER. v. f. To CLUSTER. CLUMPS. a. klub'-r. unhandy. COACERVATION. a hurry. a number of animals gathered together . CLUSTERY. f. V. n. as a hen.

ad of heaping. an aflbciate . ko-^g'-u-lke. kO-ag-u-Ia'-ftiin. Money paid for the ufe of a hired coach. one who is empowered to perform the duties of another. f. COAGULATION. kO-ak'-fliin. That which is capable of concretion. To COACH. COACH-BOX. v. ko'tfh. To congregate. ©r ftatc. kO-id'-jd-van-fy. Help. a. f. COADJUTOR. f. ko'tfh-boks. a. a. To run into concretions. Compulfion. ko-ag-ment'. n. COADJUTANT. A fellowhelper. To COACT. Helping. v. ka-ak't. To force into concretions. a. COADUNITION. Mutual ainftance. f. COADJUVANCY. To COAGULATE. concurrent help. a. COACH-MAN. The driver of a coach. To ad together in concert. ko-ad-jo'-tur. Con- . To carry in a coach. f. ko'tfti. ki-lg-mcn-d' -ihun. force. f. V. f. ko-ak'-tu'. A carriage of pleafure. n. a. kO-ag'-u-Iate. COACTIVE. ko-ad-u-nlfh'-iin. To COAGULATE. v. The conjundiion of different fubftances into one mafs. COACTION. ToCOAGMENT. ki-ag'-d-iabl. The feat on which the driver of the coach fits. k6-ad'-jd-ment. f. f. Having the force of reftraiiiing or impelling. f. an afliftant. COACH. COADJUMENT. COAGMENTATION. union. COAGULABLE. f. COACH-HIRE. compulfory . Coacer\'ation into one mafs. v. in the canon law. kd-ad'-ju-tJnt. acting in concurrence. kd'tfh-hirc. k6'tfh-man. co-operating.

To COALESCE. ko-a-les^ v. V. ko'l. COAGULATIVE. to grow together. f. COALY. A coalery. n. . The common foffil fewel . to delineate witli a coal. ko'l. f. Black in the highcfl: degree. COAL. COAL-MINE. A fort of cannel coal. COALERY. A place where coals are dug. f. a. charcoal. the body formed by coagulation. kO-ag'-il-U-tur. k6-a-llfl/-un. That which caufes coagulation. f. f.The adjuftment of parts to each other. COAPTATION. A pit for digging coalf. ko'l-ftcLne. ko'l-wurk. That which has the power of caufmg concretion. n. a. the ■ cinder of burnt v/ood. COAL-^VORK. congelation . ko'l-bldk. a. ko-irk't. To unite in maiTes . To ftraighten. a. COAL-PIT. ko'-ly.f. f. f. ko-V-ti'-fliun. kS-ag'-u-la-t'v. COALESCENCE. COALITION. COAGULATOR. to join. To COAL. COAL-STONE. f. To COARCT. v.cretion. » place where coals are found. ko'l-mine. k6-a-les''-scns. Concretion. union. f. ko'l-plt. kol'-yer-y. COAL- C O A COG COAL-BLACK. Union in one mafs or body. A mine in which coals are dug. To burn wood to charcoal . Containing coal.

to contraft power. ko'fl. ko't. a. ad. a. not civilly . COB. the ihore . petticoat. mean. f. Impurity. meanly. want of nicety. groflhefs. To fall by. V. Xhe edge or margin of the land next the fea. ko't. a. A wheedler. COARSENESS. kob^ f. vile. COARSE. koVe-ly. Not refined . v. to invert. as demonftrative of the office . The Coaft is clear. A mender of old . To COBBLE. Without finenefs. ko'rfe-nis. COAXER. inelegantly. To mend any thing coarfely . COARCTATION. the covering of any animal . kob'l. V. To COAST. V. To wheedle. f. ko-ark-ti'-Ihun. inelegant j uuaccomplifhtd by education . a. contraction of any fpace . Confinement. COASTER. To COAST. upper garment . a flatterer. rcltraint to a narrow fpace . the habitof a boy in his infancy. or near a place. ko'ft. COBALT. n. ko^fe. f. rudenefs of manners . COBBLER. Th. not elegantly . kih'. any tegument . grofs . k6\s. the danger is over. rude. kob'-alt. vefture. To COAX. to do or make any thing clumfily. To COAT. To cover. He that fails timoroufly near the fhore. V.to confine . to flatter. a. COAT. uncivil . To fail clofe by the coaft. f. unrefined (late . that on which the enfigns armorial are portrayed. The head or top. ko'f-tur. roughnefs. f. ka'kf-ur. f. COAST.^ COB. COARSELY. want of delicacy j roughnefs. kob'-lir. reftraint of liberty. want of finenefs . A marcafite plentifully impregnated with arfenick. f. the lower part of a woman's drefs . ko'll. rudely. A fort of fea-fowl. f. f. meannefs.

f.flioes . n. the weathercock. any fnare or trap COCCIPEROUS. to fix the c o c C O E the cock of a gun for a difchargc . Irons with a knob at the upper end. COCHINEAL. a. f.k6'-kle-a-tId. to fet up the hat with an air of petulance . a fpout to let out water or any other liquor at will . f. The web or net of a fpider . kob'-fwon. to train or ufe fighting cocks. COBISHOP. the needle of a balance . f. kok'. Screwform. COBWEB. a fmall boat . kok'. COBIRONS. any mean jierfon. Cock-a-Hoop. To ftrut. kob'-web. the flyle of a dial . To COCK. the notch of an arrow. a. kob'-nut. kutfli'-in-el. triumphant. V. I'he head or leading fwan. kob'-l-uniz. to raifc hay in fniall heaps. a. f. The male to the hen . to hold up the head . to hold bolt upright . To COCK. a. COBSWAN. k6-bilh''-up. a cockboat. the form of a hat . the part of the lock of a gun that llrikes with flint . A boy's game. kok'. A coadjutant bifhop. f. An infed from which a red colour is extracted. To fct cred. the male of any fmall birds . . v. k6k-s!f'-fe-rus. COCK. f. Of a fcrewcd or turbinated form. that Ihews the direction of the wind . a fmall heap of hay . COBNUT. COCHLEARY. Plants are fo called that have berries. . COCHLEATED. to mould the form of the hat. a clumfy workman in general. exulting. ko'-kle-ar-y.

kok'-loft. To COCKER. To con trad into wrinkles. On horf. corn-rofe. f. f. kok'ld. likewife a fcroll ment delivered by the officers of the houfe to merchants. COCKLOFT. low citizen. kok-ka'de. kokl-M'rs. f. kok'-pit. Broath made by boiling a cock. f. kok'-kit. v. COCKPIT. The area where cocks . f.COCKADE. COCKATRICE. kok'-ny. To fondle. A ferpcnt fuppofed to rife from a cock's egg. COCKAIATCH. Cockfight for a prize. A weed that grows in corn. kok^-ke-ril. f. f. COCKMASTER. COCKHORSE. kok'-bot. f. COCKLE. f. kik'-kur. A native of London . COCKLESTAIRS. kok'-brith. v. kok'-horfe. kok'-fite. kok'-n-trls. triumphant. A feal belonging king's cuftomhoufe. kok'-maf-tir. f. to the of parchcuftomtheir COCKFIGHT. to indulge. A fmall fhell-fifh. a. a. as a warrant that merchandize is entered. A fmall boat belonging to a /hip. f. kok'l. The room over the garret. a. COCKET. COCKEREL. f. f. kok'l. kok'-kur. A ribband worn in the hat. kik'-mitfh. COCKCROWING. COCKBROATH. To COCKLE. a. f. COCKNEY. One who follows the fport of cockfighting. kok'-krd-Ing. Winding or fpiral ftairs.back. or turbinated. kok'l. COCKLED. COCKBOAT. Shelled. f. f. A young cock. One that breeds game cocks. The time at which cocks crow. COCKLE. A match of cocks. COCKER. f. any effeminate.

f. ko'-ko. COCK'sHEAD. A fea fifn COCK'sCOMB. To parboil. COCKSPUR. f. The power of feveral things aSing together. COD. COCTILE. dittander or pepperwort.fight. COCKWEED. kok'-fun. Any cafe or hufk in which feeds are lodged. COEFFICIENCY. To inclofe in a cod. f. f. ko'de. COEFFICACY. f. a. f. A term at ombre and quadrille. f. kok'-fpur. A book. kod'-y-sil. A fpecjes of medlar. kod'. COCOA. COD. f. f. V. kok'-fhun. fainfoin. the ftate of adting together to fomc fingle end. To CODLE. COEMPTION. a book of the civil law. COCKSURE. The officer that has the command of the cockboat. kik'f-hcd. That which unites its action with the adion of another. The act of buying up the whole quantity of any thing. kod'l. CODILLE. CODLING. Corruptly Coxon. kok'-til. f. To COD. a place on the lower deck of^a man of war. f. CODICIL. kok'-wed. COCTION. a. Cooperation. CODFISH. kok'f-kom. An apple generally codled. ko-dll'. V. kok'-fho'r. COCKSWAIN. Confidently certain. kod'-flfti. f. a. k6-tf '-f !-ka-fy. A plant. . An appendage to a will. kod'. A fpecies of palm-tree. COEFFICIENT. f. A plant. kod'. Virginian hawthorn. k6-^f-f!fl/-en-fy. f. Made by baking. a. A plant. f. CODE. f. f. k6-fcf-flfl/-ent. loufcwort. ko-emp'-fhun. The afl of boiling. kod'-ling.

ko-er'-fhun. COEXISTENCE. a. COETERNALLY. k6-ef-fen-fha/-i-ty. f. Participating of the fame effence. That may be reftrained . COETERNITY. a. COETERNAL. kd-c-t^r'-nal-ly. f. k6-e''-val. f. ko-e'-qual. at the fame time with another. A contemporary. that which has the authority of reftraining by punifhment. kcj-er'-slbl. a. ko-ef-fen'-flial. That which has tht power of laying reftraint . Of the fame age. The ftate of being equal. COERCIBLE. COESSENTIAL. to keep in order by force. k6-e/-slv. COEVAL. Having exiftence from eternity equal with another eternal being. To COERCE. v. ko-e-ter'-nl-ty. that ought to be rcftrained. Penal reftraint. COESSENTIALITY. a. Of the fame age. kS-e-ta'-nyus. f. COERCION. a. a. a. k6-e'-val. ko-eg-zis'-tenfe. f. ad. To reftrain. COEQUALITY. a. n. a. COEVOUS. Exiftence at the fame time with another. Equal. ko-e-qualM-ty. check. ko-tr'fe. ko-e-ter'-nal. COEVAL. Participation of the fame eflence. In a Hate of equal eternity with another. ko-e'-vus. ko-eg-zll^''. P p COKR- C O F COG COERCIVE. . f. To COEXIST. v.COEQUAL. COETANEOUS. Of the fame age with another. Equally eternal with another.

V. f. fo as to direiSt its fall.COEXISTENT. To flatter. . To COFFIN. To COG. n. f. CofFm of a horfc. in fortification. next under the comptroller. To cog a die. f. a. COFFER. A cheft generally for keeping money . To treafure up in chefts. v. a. The tooth of a wheel. thebcr^ ries of the cofFee-trae . v. a hollow lodgment acrofs a dry moat. k6-eg-zis'-tent. kog'. to wheedle . kog'. to wheedle. Forcible. To COG. COFFEEMAN. kof'-fy-man. f. kd'-fur. ftrength. COEXTENSION. k6f''-f)-p6t. To COEXTEND. To inclofe in a coffin. COFFIN. kog'. To COFFER. f. Force. f. f. a drink made by the infufion of thofe berries in hot water. The coff"ee-tree . COFFEE. V. a. The covered pot in which coffee is boiled. by which it afts upon another wheel. is the whole hoof of the foot above the coronet. kof'-fln. f. The ftatc of extending to the fame fpace with another. Having exiftence at the fame time with another. kd'-ek-ften'-ftiin. To extend to the fame fpace or duration with another. kS'-f^-rur. A houfe where cofFee is fold. V. ko'-jent. To fix cogs in a wheel. COG. To lye. ko'-fur. One that keeps a coJleshoufc. to fecure it. v. The cheft in which ■dead bodies are put into the ground j a mould of pafte for a pye . To COG. COGENCY. to obtrude by falfehood . COFFERER. a. kof'-fy-houfe. including the coffin bone. f. kof'-f In. a. a. refiftlefs. COFFEEPOT. kog'. COGENT. A principal officer of his majefty's court. COFFEEHOUSE. kof-fy. k6-ekf-ten/. ki'-jen-fy. a. f.

COGITATION. a. kodzh'-l-ta-tiv. ad. To COGITATE. a. k6n'-y-z6r. kon'-y-zcbl. COGENTLY. complete conviction. kodzh'-i-tebl. Having the fame namc. a. Having the power of thought . Having the power of knov/ing. Kindred. kon'-y-zanfe. What may be the fubje(5t of thought.^ COGNO- C OH C O K . f. n. COGGLESTONE. ko'-jint-ly. participation of the fame nature. f.convincing. by which any one is known. f. kodzh'-I-tiite. COGNITION. f. a. kog'l-ftSne. refieftion previous to aftion . COGNIZABLE. He to whom a fine in lands or tenements is acknowledged. kodzh-l-tiZ-ftiun. v. COGNISEE. Is he that pafTeth or acknowledgeth a fine. COGNOMINAL. COGITATIVE. Vv^ith refiftlefs force. a badge. trial . f. That falls under judicial notice . COGNISOUR. purpofe. a. A flatterer. Knowledge. kon-y-ze''. a wheedler. COGGER. COGITABLE. COGNATION. forcibly. or examined. f. kog-nom'-I-xtal. f. Thought. COGNITIVE. A little ftone. meditation. f. given to meditation. relation. COGNIZANCE. the a<3: of thinking. kog-nifti'-un. kog'-ur. kig'-nl-tlv. To think. kog-ni'-fliun. Judicial notice. judged. proper to be tried.

dependence. kig-nom-l-na'-lhiii. k6'-h5-bate. to agree. That has the power of flicking together. To reftrain. a. ^ f. kb-ere. v. ko-hab'-I-tant. f. connexion. connexion. A furnsme. COHEIR. COHERENT. fo that they refift feparation . f. Theaaoffticking together . f. to hinder.COGNOMINATION. ko-hab'-!t. The ftate of inhabiting the fame place with another . a. kd-He'-s!v. One of feveral among whom an inheritance is divided. The quality of being cohefive. That may be known. regularly adapted . dependency. To COHIBIT. the ftate of living together as married perfons. fuitabietofomethingclfe. a. ko-he'-zhun. ko-he'-rent. COHESION. To ftick together . Sticking together. COHERENCE. kig-nos'-s!bI. To COHABIT. the name of a family. a. COGNOSCIBLE. COHEIRESS. the ftate of union . ko-hib-i-ta'-fliun. To pour the diftilled liquor upon the remaining matter. k6-he're. kog-nos'-sens. to live together as hufband and wife. ko-e'-rls. To COHOBATE. n. kS-he'-renfe. COHABITANT. f. n. to fit. f. f. f. COHABITATION. An inhabitant of the fame. A woman who has an equal {hare of an inheritance. That ftate COHERENCY. place. not contradiiSory. confiftent. ko-hlb'-it. a nameadded from any accident or quality. the relation of parts or things one to another . ko-he'-ren-fy. COHESIVE. v. . v. To dwell with another in the fame place . n. the texture of a difcourfe . Knowledge. COGNOSCENCE. k6-he'-slv-nis. f. COHESIVENESS. or relating. confiftency in reafoning. To COHERE. v. to be well conne^led j to fuit. ^ of bodies in which their parts are joined together.

a rope wound. f. called often quoin. To COJOIN. koi'l. ko-ln-si'de. To mint or flamp metals for money . k5-in-dy-ka'-ftiun. Iftcicement. COIL. COINAGE. money . buftle . a. kwoi'ft. ko-joi'n. v. v. To COIL. a counterfeiter of the king's ftamp . The head-drefs. COINDICATION. coin. COIN. a. koi'n. f. in an ill fenfe. a. koi'n. falling upon the fame point.and diftill it again. ko-ho-ba'-fliun.linfe. COIFE. f. confiftent. COIF. COHORT. forgery. an inventor. a cap. koi'l. a body of warriors. COHORTATION. another. AVearing a coif.into a ring. Falling upon the fame point. f. the charges of coining money . n. f. payment of any kind. A corner. COINCIDENCE. n. COIN. to forge any thing. The ad or praaice of coining money . turmoil. To gather into a nar» row compafs. f. COHOBATION. f. Tumult. concurrence-. tendency of things to the fame end. To COINCIDE. koi'n. kwoi'f. To join with . ko-hor-ta'-fiiun. to concur. koi''-nur. k6-!n'-fy-. concurrent. Many fymptoms betokening the fame csufe. invention. . The ftate of feveral bodies or lines. f. equivalent. A troop of foidiers. ko'-hort. To COIN. a. k5-h/-fy-dent. koi'-nldzh. COINCIDENT. A maker of money. Money ftamped with a legal imprciTion . To fall upon the fame point . f. A return- ing of any diftilkd liquor again upon what it was withdrawn from. V. f. a minter . containing about five hundred foot . COINER. f. v.

without concern. k6l-ber-te'n. k6-li'-fliun. the matter ftrained. COL COL COLANDER. A coward hawk. indifferently. not volatile. chafte . but loofely. COLATURE. Copulation. ko'ke. Cabbage. Cabbage. f. It ftriaiy is a diforderof the colon . f. f. f. A fieve throuc^h which a mixture is poured. kwol't. unconcern . referved. want of kindnefs . and quenching the cinders. filtration . the adl by which two bodies come together. not welcome. unable to move the paflions . a difeafe caufed by cold. kul'-lln-dur. the privation of heat . k6Ma-ti3re. not afFe£tionate. The caufe of the fenfation of cold. A thing thrown at a certain mark. without paflion . a. f. COLICK. frigid. unaffeding. chilnefs . The art of ftraining. coynefs. koi'f-tril. the fenfation of cold. f. COLDLY. frigidity of temper . having fenfe of cold . COLATION. COLD. k6'le-wurt. A kind of lace worn by women. negligently. chaftity. COLBERTINE. Chill. coy. Without heat. COLANDER. COIT. f. kol'-lk. f. ad. ko Id. kd'le. not cordial . f. and which retains the thicker parts.COISTRIL. COKE. having cold qualities. the oT>ftruclion of perfpiration. The art of filtering or ftraining. any diforder of the flo- . COITION. f. the aft of generation . f. COLDNESS. f. k6'ld-nis. Fewel made by burning pitcoal under earth. COLE. ko Id. ko'ld-ly. COLE WORT. f. COLD. Want of heat. kC-ifti'-un.

To COLLATE. the bones on each fule of the neck. comparifon of one thing of the fame kind with another . kol-lap's. To COLLAUD. f. COLLATITIOUS. to examine if nothing be wanting . running parallel . k6l-lV-fliiJn. To clofe fo as that one fide touches the other . Side by fide .mach or bowels that is attended with pain. not direct. or other meat. COLLATERAL. the harnefs faftened about the horfc's neck . diffufed on either fide. COLLAR. kol'-l'ir. a. to roll it up. one who prefents to an ecclefiaftlcal benefice. n. To compare one thing of the fame kind with another . a. not immediate . f. a. COLLATOR. COLLAPSION. gift. One that compares copies. kol-ht'-tc-ral. COLLEAGUE. a. To flip the Collar. to difentangle himfclf from any engagement or difficulty . f. v. k6l'-lur-b6'ne. thofe that ftand in equal relation to fome anceftor . To COLLAPSE. COLLAR-BONE. a. kol-la^te. f. COLICK. Done by the contribution of many. to fall together. collation is the beftowing of a benefice . a repaft. is the quantity bound up in one parcel. kol'-Ik. A ring of metal put round the neck . Side to fide. and bind it hud and clofe with a firing or collar. a. kol-la-tlfh'-is. kol-lat'-te-ral-ly. to place in an ecclefiaftlcal benefice. v. To join in praifing. v.The ftate of vcffels clofed . concurrent. f. A Collar of brawn. kol-la'-tur. The aft of conferring or beftowing. The clavicle. To fcizc by the pollar. To COLLAR. COLLATERALLY. to take by the throati To Collar beef. kol-la'-fhun. to collate books. ad. the "acl of clofmg or colla|>fing. or manufcripts .f. kol-la'd. AfFeaing the bowels. kol'-leg. COLLATION. in collateral relation. A partner in office . v. in lav/. indireftly . kol'-liir.

That which _ may be gathered from the premifes. In a general mafs. a fociety of men fet apart for learning or religion . COLLECTIBLE. a. Any ftiort prayer. v. Icol-lek'-tlv-ly. Relating to a . kol'-lekt. kol-lck-tlfi/-is. f. Gathered together. Gathered into one mafs. kol-lek't. kol'-lidzh. a. COLLECTION. COLLEGE. as a company. v. ad. koI-ItV-tur. a. A community . to gain from obfervation . To unite with. f. kol-lck'-tfv. To COLLECT. deduced from premifes. COLLECTITIOUS. to recover from furprife. COLLECTIVE. COLLECTOR. employed in deducing confcquenccs . aconfeftar)'. accumulative . kol-lek'-tJbl. a collective noun cxpreflcs COL COL prefles a multitude. a. kol-l^'-jel. A perfon to whom is left a legacy in common with one or more. COLLECTIVELY. not fingly. a. COLLEGATARY. the things gathered . k&l-le'g. a. COLLEGIAL. To Collect himfclf. the houfe in which the collegians refide. k6l-leg'-a-ter-y. f. to infer from premifes . To COLLEAGUE. though itfclf be lingular. COLLECT. f. kol-lck-ta'-nyus. f. A gatherer. a tax-gatherer. To gather together . COLLECTANEOUS. k6l-lek'-lhun.or employment. a. The ad of gathering together. Gathered together. in a body. to draw many units into one fum .

f. COLLEGIATE. a dealer in coals . Something that went about the neck . kol'-ly-How-ur. kil-ly-ga'-fhun. COLLIQUABLE. a. an univerfity man.l-lin-y-a'-fhun. Containing a college. kol'-ly-kwant.The place where coals are dug . COLLET. COLLIQUAMENT. Thatwhich has . f.he power of melting. kol'-lit.cc to which any thing is reduced by bein!7 melted. The aft of melting. COLLIFLOWER. kil-llk'-wa-ment. COLLEGIAN. kol'-yer. To COLLIDE. a ihip that carries coals. f. An inhabitant of a college. k6l-!y-kwa'-fliun. A member of a college. was fuch as was built at a diftance from the cathedral. kil-li-m:\'-fhun. that part of a ring in which the ftone is fet. A kind of cabbage. wherein a number of prefbyters lived together. A binding together. v. COLLIER. . COLLIQUANT. COLLINEATION. A digger of coals . kc". f.college. COLLIQUATION. a lax or diluted ftate of the fluids in animal bodies. to knock together. To melt. kil-le'-jcn. f. The fubftai. a collegiate church. the coal trade. a. v. kol-lfde. kol'-yer-y. Eafdy difl'olved. kil'-ly-kwSte. to dafl). f. a.f. kol-le'-jet. a. kol-llk'-wibl. f. a. To COLLIQUATE. kol-le'-jet. inftituted after the manner of a college . 1 he a£t of aiming. f. f. COLLIiMATION. COLLIGATION. COLLIERY. to diflblve. COLLEGIATE. f. To beat. Aim.

f. f. COLMAR. contrariety. f. Fraudulently. k6l'-l^. to flatter. a piece of an animal. Melting. f. n. converfation. In a manner fraudulently concerted. kol-Uk'-wa-tlv. The aft of ftriking two bodies together . To COLLOGUE. ad. COLLOCATION. The aft: of placing . COLON. A fmall flice of meat . A fort of pear. f. f. v. a. a clafh. The acl of melting together. a. COLLUCTATION. To wheedle.COLLIQUATIVE. COLLISION. talk. To place. A deceitful agreement or compaft between two or more. kol'-lup. COLLUSION. Conference. COLLY. f. oppofition. f. kol-lu'-fur-y. kol-lil'-zhun. ki'l-mar.COLLUSIVE. COLLUSIVELY. kol'-l6-kwy. and kfs than that of a period . To COLLUDE. f. the ftate of being ftruck together. converfation. COLLUCTANCY. kc-l'-ld-kate. kol-lu'-siv-ly. diflolvent. Carrying on a fraud by fecret concert. kol-lu'-slv. To confpirc in a fraud. kol-lik'-t^n-fy. a. concerted. k6l-lizl/-un. f. kol-lo-ku'-Ihun. f. a. COLLOQUY. A point [:] ufed to mark a paufe greater than that of a comma. v. koMon. COLLYRIUM. Thefmutofcoal. to ftation. f. the ftate of being placed. COLLOP.n. An ointment for the eyes. the grcateft and wid-ftof . COLLIQUEFACTIONjkol-lik-we-fak'-fhun. To COLLOCATE. kol-lti'de. COLLOC'UTION. f. k6l-l6-ka'-fiiun. Oppofition of nature. COLLUSORY. kol-le^-ryum. kol-luk-ta'-fliun. v. kol-lo'g. Conteft. Conference.

COLONNADE. Giantlike. the rcprefentation of any thing fuperfirjally examined. JcilMur. called bitter apple. COLORIFICK. a. hue. a plantation. in the plural. kol-6-m'zc. ko-los'. a. to palliate. The appearance of bodies to the eye. To plant with inhabitants. k6-l6f-fe'-an. COL COM COLONEL. a. . v. kol-o-ra^-fhun. a. A periftile of a circular figure. COLOSSE. COLONY. ku/-ncl-fh!p. the appearance of blood in the face j the tint of the painter . f. That has the power of producing colours. kuL-lur. COLORATION. k6''-l6s''-sus. To COLOUR. f. f. COLOUR. The fruit of a plant of the fame name.all the intcftincs. The art or practice of colouring . any feries or range of pillars. COLORATE. an enfign of war. a ftandard. appearance. the ftate of being coloured. the country planted. kol'-o-rate. It is a violent purgative. The chief commander of a regiment. If. f. died. To mark with fome hue. to make plaufible. Coloured. kuZ-ncl. to excufe . a. f. or a feries of columns. AftatueofenorCOLOSSUS. falfefhew. v. die . difpofed in a circle . ko!-lo-na'de. palliation. A body of people drawn from the mother-country to inhabit fome diftant place. k6lM6-kwm'-tI-da. COLONELSHIP. The office or charader of colonel. f. or die . COLOSSEAN. COLONEL. 5 mous magnitude. ka-lo-rlf'-Ik. Q_q . f. COLOQUINTEDA. To COLONISE. koi'-un-y.

COLOURLESS. kulMir-ub-ly. a pigeonhoufe. a love of youthful pleafure. tranfparent. f. kul'-lurd. Streaked. diverfified with hues. COLUMBINE. ad. a. f. kol'-um-bme. To befool. COLOURED. f. COLTISH. A painter who excels in giving the proper colours to his defigns. f. a.FormLlAN. An imperfecl tooth in young horfes . COLUMBARY. part. 7a. f. a. f. a young foolifh fellow. A plant. k6-lun/-nar. kb'lts-to'tti. the long file or row of troops . kul'-lur-ing. The part of the painter's art that teaches to lay on his colours. A dovecot. kul'-lur-lls. Without colour. A round pillar . COLOURABLY. the name of a female charadler in a pantomime. COLUMNAR. The fharp iron of a plough. COLTS-TOOTH. any body prefling vertically upon its bafe . A plant with leaves like the meadow-rue . pLiufiblc. half a page.k6-lum-na'-ryan. Specious. f. COLOURIST. Obfolete. V. kd'lts-fat. ko'l-tifh. k6-lim''-ba-ry. plaufibly. COLOURING. a. f. a. ko'l-tir. kCil'-lur-ubl. f. COLUMN.COLOURABLE. To COLT. COLTER. COLTS-FOOT. Speciourty. L. k6''lt. C cd in COLT. A young horfe . kolMum. kul'-lir-ift. . COLUMNARIAN. Wanton. ko'lt. when divided into two equal parts by a line paifing through the middle.

battle. Twogreat circles fuppofed to pafs through the poles of the world. commixture. to link in union . to unite in friendfhip or defign. v. COMB-MAKER. To fight. v. He that fights with another. promifed. to lay any thing confifting of filaments fmooth. f. To COMBINE. f. a champion. Betrothed. affociation. kum-bi'ne. the top or crefl of a cock . He whofe trade is to difentangle wool. f. ko-lu'rz. COMATE. to unite each with other . kum^-but. to accord . a. f. to join together. v. To COMBINE. COLURES. To coalefce. to agree. and adjuft the hair. union of hodics. dueL COMBATANT. y. ko -mate. A brufli to clean combs. Conteft. a.columns. kum'-but. n. kum-bi ne.. oppofed to Analyfe. kom-bi-na^-fliun. To divide. . conjunction. f. copulation of ideas. ko'm. To join together . as to comb wool. f. Companion. COMBER. An inftrument to feparate and adjuit the hair . ke'm-brufh. ka'm-ma-kur. kun/-but. COMB-BRUSH. antagonift . COMB. One whofe trade is to make combs. k6''me. f. To COiMBAT. ko^-mur. v. n. a. COMBI- C O M C O IM COMBINATION. To COMB. Union tor fome certain purpofc. kun/-ba-tant. the cavities in which the bees lodge their honey. COMBINATE. COMBAT. and lay it fmooth for the fpinncr. a. league . To COMBAT. To oppofe. f. f. often in a bad fcnfe. kom'-bl-nke.

to make appearance. Come. to come to pafs. a. to attack. confumption by fire . To come to. To come of. to obtain. To come by. To come out. f. To come. kom-bus'-tlbl. to gain .COMBLESS. to repeat an act. COMEDIAN. an adrefs or a£lor. To come about. kom-buft^. to proceed. in futurity. To come up to. To come at. Be quick. to be early enough to obtain . to te made publick. to advance towards j to move in any manner towards another . to invade. V. To come upon. to fall out . hubbub. Conflagration.. to recover his fenfes j To come to pafs. to agree to . CO. to overtake . a player in general. to fall out. To come again. to fall out . as a dcfcendent from anccflors . to confent or yield . to reach. To come on. COMBUSTIBLENESS. COME.. to amount toi To come to himfclf. to draw near. To come up with. to revolt . COMBUST. A player or aclor of comick parts . to advance. come.MBUSTIBLE. To come in to. to enter. f. COMBUSTION. to proceed. to leave. to appear upon trial. to grow out of the ground . to efcape . to make progrefs . to rife to . to grow big. to comply. To remove from. to give vent to . A planet not above eight degrees and a half from the fun. to gain. make no delay. To come up. kom-bus'-tflaiin. to return . Sufceptible of fire. To come out with. A particle of reconciliation. to bring help . to obtain. tumult. to change. to happen. To come in for. kilim . to advance to combat . to he difcovcred. burning. Wanting a comb or crell. kum . a diftant to a nearer place. To come off. C Aptnefs to take fire. to th jive. To come over. to be efFe£lcd. . To come in. at all I laugh he laughs no doubt. to come into ufc . to come round . kim-bus'-tlbl-nls. To come off from. to comply with. To come near. to deviate. is fjid to be Combull. to depart from a rule. to attain any condition . to join with. as effects from their caufes . ko'^m-lis. to amount to. kum-me'-dyan. to approach in excellence . a. to acquire . COME. To COME. oppofed to Go . a. hurry. a. to become modlfh . kum'.. to forbear . to yield.

Graceful. to confole. ^ ''■ comet. diverting. kum'-fur-tubl. caMi- COM . merry. kum'-mur. prefentation of the lighter faults of mankind. kin/-fur-tub-ly. relating to comedy. to flrengthen the mind under calamity. COMFORTER.COMEDY. kum'-fl-ture. countenance . kum^-ly. kum^'-fiirt. that which gives confolation or fupport. kun/-furt-l!s. COMELINESS. COMER. Sweet-meat. comedy. COMETARY. dignity. Receiving comfort. COMFIT. f. to invigorate . beauty. COMFITURE. kum'-ly-nis. a. paraclete. confolation. f. Relating to COMETICK. aiTiflance . COMFORTABLE.. kom'-me-dy. fufceptible of comfort. to enliven. f. komMt. Grace. kmn -flirt. the. a. kinZ-fk. COMFORTLESS. COMET. a. A heavenly body in the planetary region appearing fuddenly. kcV-nil-kal. Witiiout comfort. f. ad. With comfort. the title of the third pcrfon of the Holy Trinity . V. f. and again difappearing. COMFORTABLY. A dramatick re-. befitting.? a. One that comes. ko-met''-ik. f. without defpair. COMICAL. Toflrengthen. Railing mirth. decent. f. One that adminiftcrs confolation in misfortunes . difpcnfing comfort. fupport under calamity . a. a. Support. f. COMFORT. kom'-me-tar-y. COAIELY. A kmd of fweetmcat. To COMFORT. kum'-fur-tur.

to direft to be done . kum''-muig. To COMMAND. f. He that has the fupreme authority. income. part. f. v. . kom'-ml-kal-nls. a paving beetle. COMITIAL. to overlook. a. Moving from fome other to this place . kum-ma'nd-ment. COMMANDER. kum'-ming. f. To govern. kom'-ma. kom'-ml-kal-ly. power. command. to have fo fubjeiSt as that it may be feen. COMMA. kum-ma'nd. ready to come. precept. Relating to comedy . Relating to the aflemblies of the people. raifing mirth. to the fame nation. a. cogent authority. Forward. COMICK. the precepts of the decalogue given by God to Mofes. ad. COMING. marked thus [.COM COMICALLY. In fuch a manner as raifes mirth j in a manner befitting comedy. ko-me'-fhal. COMMANDERY. COMING. belonging. power . a. a. Mandate. COMING-IN. a chief . ft:ate of being come. order. to order. The ad of coming. COMITY. COMMAND.J. kum-mlng-In'. To COMMAND. approach . arrival. kom'-mlk. to give orders to . f. The right of commanding. ready to come. COMMANDMENT. COMICALNESS. authority. f. f. f.. A body of the knights of Malta. n. or a very great wooden mallet. future. kum'-ming. f. the adl of commanding. The quality of being comical. defpotifin . order. To have the fupreme authority. kum-ma'nd. by way of eminence. The point which denotes the diftindion of claufes. v. Revenue. Courtefy. kum-ma'nd. f. a. kum-ma'n-dur. to come. COMING. fupreme authority . kom'-i-ty. civility. kum'-ma'n-dl-ry.

-mo-rate. An a6l of publick celebration. a. to mention with approbation. COMMENCEMENT. To COMMENCE. kum-mA n-drls. to take a new charadler. To begin. One who holds a living in commendam. To begin. kom-mem'-mo-ra-dv. to recommend to remembrance. Tending to preferve memory of anything. Beginning date . COMMENDATARY. Laudably. kom-men'-dabl. kum-men'fe-ment. in a manner worthy of commendation. COMMENDABLY. Reftmblance to fometiung in its matter. kcm-ma-te-ryar-!-ty. A woman veiled with fupreme authority. kom-men-di'-fhun. COMMENDATION. a. n. f. f. COMMATER'ALITY. a. to make a beginning of. k6m-mem'-mo-rabI. a. to make beginning . f. kom-mem'. kum-mend'. ") kom'-men-dabl. worthy of praile. a. kom'-men-dab-ly. j Laudable.COMMANDRESS. v. Recommendation. COMMENDAM. f. To COMMEMORATE. as to commence a fuit. COMMEMORATION. to recommend . kom-men'-da-ta-ry. To COMMENCE. f. v. kim-mem-mo-rl'fhun. Commendam is a benefice. COMMEMORATIVE. 2 COMMEMORABLE. COMMATERIAL. . which being void. To preferve the memory by fome publick aa. v. Confiding of the fame matrcr with another. ad. To COMMEND. kom-ma-td'-ryal. favourable reprefentation . f. V. kum-men'fe. To reprefent as worthy of notice. the time when degrees are taken in a univerfity. a. Deferving to be mentioned with honour. kum-men'fe. k6m-m«/-dum. is commended to the charge of fome fufEcient clerk to be fupplied. f.

Annotations on an author. proportion. V. mcafurc. v. Favourably reprefentative . COMMENSURABLENESS. Fcllowihip of table. declaration of efleem. kom'-ment. kom-men'-fu-ret-ly. Icom-men-'furabl-n's. Reducible to fome common meafure . COMMENSALITY. Commenfurability. COMMENTARY. or being meafured by fome other thing. to write notes. C M C O M 'COMMENSURABLE. containing praife. COMMENDATORY. Reducible to fome common mcafurcj as a yard and a foot are meafured by an inch. COMMENT. Redu<5iion of fome things to fome common meafure. kim-men'-fi\-rabl. COxMMENSURATELY. to expound. f. To COMiMENT. COMxMENSURATION. kom-men'-da-tur-ry. as to thi. konZ-mtn-ter-y. notes. COMMEN- COiMMENDABLE. kom-men-fu-rablf-i-ty. a. COMMENSURATE. f. • To annotate. kom-mm-fu-ret. n. kom-men-fal'-i-ty. f. a. f. a. a. kim-men'-fu-nke. To COMMENSURATE. An . COMMENSURABILITY. kom'-ment. kom-men-fu-rf/fhun. equal. With the capacity of mcafuring. f. konvmcn'-dur. Praifcr. proportionable to each other. ad.praife. Capacitv of being compared with another. expofition. f. f. or of being meafured by another. To reduce to fome common meafure. COMMENDER.

kom-ml-gri'-fnin. k6m-my-nr-Jhun. COMMIGRATION. COMMINATION. kom'-mer.AIERCE. Frangible. a. COMMINUIBLE. pitiable. a. n. >MMERE. reducible to powder. kom-mlng'l. Relating '0 commerce or traflick. annotation. f. Not ufcd. a.kom'-mi-grate. f. an annotator. COMMINUTION. To COM. kom-men-tiih'-us. pulverifation. thf recital of God's threatenines on ftatjd davs. of grinding into finall parts. The &&. kim-mer'fe. COMlMERClAL. To COMMINGLE. A removal of a people from one country to ajioiher.expofition. ToCOMMiGRATE. v. COMMERCE. a. . Expofitor. f.'. kom-men'-tur. v. to blend. Denunciator)'. Exchange of one thing for another. kom-mt/-fhal. COMMENTER. annotator. traflick.ji. a memoir . a. kSm'-mcrfe. An explainer. to mix. trade. To hold intercourfe. from one country to another. Worthy of companion. a. kim-m^nu'te. COMMINATORY. f. remark . kom-mcn-ta'-tur. kim-m>''-nil'-fliin. A threat. A common mother. a denunciation of puniflimcnt. COMMENTATOR. f. k6m-m!ng'l. v. Invented. kom-miV-u-Ibl. n. threatening. f. COMMENTITIOUS. imaginary. To remove by confent. v. v. to pulverife. To COMMINGLE. To mix into one mafs. kom-mln'-na-tur-y. a. . jiarrative in familiar manner. To COMMINUTE. To grind. kim-mlz'-e-rabl. To unite with another thing. T. COMMISERABLE.

fuch as exercife fpiritual jurifdiciion in places of the diocefe. kum-mifii'-un. a warrant by which a military officer is conftituted. a warrant by which any truft is held . Joint'. and regulates the procuration of provifion. kum-mlfli'-un-ur.n officer who draws up lifts of an army. To empower. ofiice. to imprifon . ?. a. far diftant from the chief city. -Afl of fending to prifon . kilm-mlfh'-un. a truft. f. To COMIvIISSION. The acl of entrufling any thing. an order for feuding to prifon. f. To COMMIT. to appoint. a place where one pr. kim-mrt'-ment. ■. kom'-mif-fer-y-flilp. charge. v. k6m'-m!f-fir-y. as the broad feal was put into cornmilTion . . mandate. COMMISSIONER. a. COMMISSURE. COMxMISSION. To pity. COMMISSARISHIP. COMMISERATION.To COMMISERATE. the ftate of that which is intrufted to a number of joint officers. kum-nilt'. COMMISSARY. compaflion. One included in a warrant of authority. tcndernefs. kim-mlz-l-rr-fhun. f. f. a. a deputy .rt is joined to another. a delegate. kom-miV-a-rftte. to give m truii3 to put in any plate to be kept R r Yafcj COM C O M fafe . to do a fault. f. An officer made occafionally. act of committing a crime: fins of commiffion are diftinguifhcd from fins of omiiTion : a number of people joined in a truft or office . to fend to prifon. f. eOMMIT-MENT. f. the order by which a factor trades for another perfon. v. To intruft. Pity. koin-mlih-urc. v. to companionate. The office of a commifiary. to pcrpetratL-.

fuitable. Convenience. kom-m6-do're. The head-drefs of women. COMMIXTURE. COMMODITY. The ad of mingling. COMMODORE. COMMITTABLE. not fcarce . ad. f. incorporation. or by confent of parties. a. the flate of being mingled . f. frequent. mean. kom-modM-ty. kum-mlt'-tlbl. without birth or licfcent. kum-mit'-t)'-. Mixture. f. merchandife. eafy to be had. COMMON. without diftrefs . advantage. mean. accommodate. f. kom -mun. compound. To COMMON. f. profit. COMMON. f. kom-mo'-dyis. COMMODE. ufeful. Liable to be committed. having no podeflor or owner . To COMMIX. COMMODIOUS. vulgar. ^cither by fome court to whom it belongs. v. v. v. fuitably to a certain purpofe. Cuilr. COMMITTER. COMMIXION. kom-mlk's. kum-mlt'-tiir. kom-mlk'-fliun. fuited to wants or neceffities. convenience of time or place . f. To mingle. To have a joint right with others in fomc common {round. general . COMMODIOUSLY. kom-mik''s-tfhur. f. Belonging equally to more than one . kom'-mun. dlftinguifhed from the ftatutc law. COMMON LAW. n. he that commits. k^m-mun-la'. wares. Conveniently . An open ground equally ufed by many perfons. kom-md'-dyuf-nis.COMMITTEE. a. Perpetrator. proftitutc. to blend. the mafs formed by mingling drfFerent things. Intereft. Convenient. f. a. COMMODIOUSNESS. kom-m&'-dyuf-ly. kom-mo'de.ms which have by long prefcription obtained the force of laws. advantage. ufeful. The captain who commands a fquadron of fFiips. Thofe to whom the confideration or ordering of any matter is referred. ordinary . kom'-mun.'hich owes its authority to a£ls of par- . publick. a. f.

one who has a joint right in common ground . kim'-mun-ebl. the general body of the people . A book in which things tobe remembered are ranged under general heaus. frequency. COA4MONLY. ] " A polityy an eftabliflied form of civil life. kom'-mo-ran.IONWEAL. f. k6m'-mun-n!s. f. f. food. COMMON PLEAS. a republick. The right of feeding on a common. frequent occurrence.fcom'-un-ur.fy. warning. The vulgar. kom'-mun-ldzh. kom^-mun-ly. k6n/-m6-ranfe. k6m-rain-pla'fe. COMMORANCE. ? COMMONWEALTH. kom'-mun-al-ty. a. k6m-mun-wt. a fludcnt of the fecond rank at the univerfity of Oxford . f.. habitation. the publick. fare. Equal participation among many . The common people . COMMO- . To reduce to general heads.nkind.lt?r'. COMMONS. a. a government in which. kom'-munz. kim-min-ple-'z. v. COMMONER. COMP. f. kom-mun-pirfebok. the lower people. the lower houfe of parliament.liament. COMMONNESS. T f. 5 ing. by which the people are reprefented . COMMONITION. f. . a proftitute. diet. The king's court now held in Weftminfler-hall. One of the common people . COMMONPLACE BOOK. COMMONALTY. To COMMONPLACE. COMMONABLE. the fupreme power is lodged in the people. f. kim-mun-we'l. COMMONAGE. Frequently^ ufually. but anciently moveable. a member of the houfe of commons . f. the bulk of mr. a man not noble . What is held in common. DweliCOMMORANCY. ad. fcim'-m6-nlfli'-un. Advice. refidcncc.

to impart knowledge. kom'-mo-rant. Tumult. kom-mu'-ny-ka-tlv. COMMUNICATION. combullion . v. a. f. COM. at the celebration of the Lord's Supper. kom-mu'-nj-kabl. To COMMUNE. not fclfifh. to reveal. kom'-mo'-fhun. Inclined to make advantages common. That which may become the common pofleffion of more than one . ditl-urbance. to unfettle. ki'm-m^-nyun. a. Intcr- . COMxVIUNICABLE. a. n. f. dwelling. To difturb. conference. perturbation. To convcrfe. n. One ■who is prefent. kom-m6'-(hun-ur. or recounted. a. To partake of the blcfll-d facrament . that which may be imparted. To COMMUNICATE. The quality of being communicative. diforderofmind. kim-md'-ny-kativ-nis.MU NIC ABILITY. a. agitation. to impart fentiments mutually. kom-mu-ny-ka'-fhun. v'. The aft of imparting benefits or knowledge . To COMAIOVE. To impart to others what is in our own power . v. common boundary or inlet.MUNICANT. converfation. COMMUNICATIVENESS.C O ]\1 C O M COALMORANT. kom-mii-ny-ka-bll'i-ty. f. v. Refidcnt. COMMUNION. kom-mu'-ny-kint. kom'-miine. COMMO TIONER. COM. r. A difturber of the peace. to have fomething in common with another. interchange of knowledge . To COMMUNICATE. COMMUNICATIVE. f. kom-mu'-ny-kite. as a worfhipper. f. as The houfes communicate. kim-m<*'ve. liberal of knowledge. COMMOTION. The quality of being communicated. f. kom-md'-ny-kate.

to bring into a fyftem. kom-mu'te. dehfe. fellowihip. v.MUTE. to join together.'v.f. The quality of being capable of exchange. a. Ifim'-p. COMMUTATIVE. compagi nation. kom-pak'-tfhur. reciprocal. brief. f. a. a. Jcom-mu'-tu-al. as a compaft difcourfs. f. kom-mu'-ny-ly. clofe. an agreement. kim-mu-ta'-fliun.courfe. to buy ofF. folid. kim-pak't-nls. f. kim-pak'-ted-nls. To attone. ranfom. kom-pakt'. v. the common or publick celebration of the Lord's Supper. Change. an accord.'ikt. frequency. ad. To COAIPACT. kom-pakt'. Relative to exchange. kcm-mu'-tabl. k6m-mu-ta-bIl'-:-ty. To exchange. ToCOM. to make out of fomething . the aft of giving one thing for another . COMPACT. kom-mu'-ta-t. . to league with . conimonnefs. Firmnefs. denfity. The commonwealth. common pofieflion . f. COiMMUTLfAL. clofcnefs. a. To COMMUTE. the aft of exchanging a corporal for a pecuniary punifnment. Firm. COMMUTABILITY. a. f. COMPACTNESS.. That may be exchanged for fomething clfe. common poffeflion . kim-pal/t-Iy. COMPACTEDNESS. a. COMPACT. Firmnefs. kim-mu'te. Structure. or ranfom one obligation by another.. f. To join together with firmnefs. COMMUTATION. union in the common worihip of any church. a common or publick aft . with neat joining.. Clofely. to confolidate . COMMUTABLE. the body politick . denfely . v. A contraft. COMPACTLY. n. exchange. to put one thing in the place of another . Mutual. alteration . to bargain for exemption. COMMUNITY. COMPACTURE.

Not ufed. k<W-pa-rabl. v. f. in. perfons united in a joint trade or •partnerfhip . to aflbciate with. kum-paa'-yun. fellowfhip. a corporation . To COMPANY. as the right hand . n. COMPARABLY. COMPANIONSFIiP. A fyftem of many parts united. fellowfhip . kom-pa'-jes. of equal regard. k6m-pa-j!-n. afibciation. not abfolute . the comparative degree exprefTes more of any quantity in one thing than in another. to frequent houfes of entertainment. kon/-pa-rab-ly. grammar. To afibciate one's felf with. kom-par'-a-tlv. pcrfons con fidered as capable of converfation . ad. a. Eftimated by compariforr. f. Not ufed. kum'-pi-ny. a number of perfons united for the execution of any thing. kum'-pa-ny. COMPANIONABLE. To bear company. a partner. Union. In a companronabk manner. v. ftrufture. Pctfons affembled together . a fubdivifion of a regiment of foot . Company. a. a fellow. to be a companion to . focial. a band . f. a. COMPA- C IvI C O M COMPANION ABLY. kum-pan'-yun-fli!p. One with whom a man frequently convcrfes . In a manner worthy to be compared.i'-flu'm. an affcmbly of pleafure . a. kum-paiZ-yO-ri-bly. Fit for good fellow/liip. to be aflbciated with. kum'-pa-ny. COMPARATIVE.COMPAGES. COMPAGINATION. COMPARABLE. having the power of comparing. Wortl)y to be compared. a familiar term of contempt. kum-pan'-yO-nibl. To keep company. COMPANY. train . ad. f. a body corporate. COMPANION. f. To accompany. To COMPANY. an aflbclate.

a. commiferation. A divifion of a pidurc. enclofure. to environ. as ilrong. f. fpace. f. To divide. an indiredt advance. a ftparate part. a. the power of the voice to exprefs the notes of mufick . to obtain. clincd to pity. the ftate of being compared . a. . kom-pa'it-ment. ftVonger. I'o COMPARE. Comparative eftimate. painful fympathy. v. the inftrument compofed of a needle and card. a departure from the right line. to attain .is the flronger. ftrongcft. Pity. kim-pii'-a-tlv-ly. to furround . Circle. a. ad. v.mar. COMPASSION. due limits.. fimilitude. kum-pa're. To COMPART. tender. COMPASSIONATE. moderate fpace. a. ordcfign. COMPARTMENT. f. kum-pafh'-un. The 7 acl of comparting or dividing . to eftimatc the relative goodnefs orbadnefs. a comparative eftimate. kum'-^pus. to take meafures preparatory to any thing. according to eftimatc made by comparifon. To pity. In a flate of comparifon. kum-pf/re. the formation of an adjeftive through its various degrees of fignification. room. COMPARISON.ir-t!fh'-un. f. to procure. f. COMPARTITION. COMPASS. f. merciful. v. In. as to compafs the death of the king. To COMPASSION. whereby mariners fleer. round . COMPARATIVELY. limits . COMPARllMENT. comparifon . circumference . COMPARE. To COMPASSIONATE. kum-parMf-fun. The aft of comparing . To encircle. moderation. k6m-p. kum-pafh'-un-et. the parts marV^ ed out or feparated. To make one thing the meafure of another. k6m-p:'/rt. kum-parn'-un. To COMPASS. kum''-pus. kim-prrt-y-ment. kum-pafl/-6-nate. the inflrument with which circles are drawn. fimile. Divifion. v. a fimile in writing or fpeakingi in gram. f. Not ufed.

COMPELLATION. k<Sm-pel'. To force to fome adt. a. f. COMPATIBLY. kom-pat'-Ibl. a. Not ufed. f. kom-pe'r. The ftate of being a Godfather. CppvIPEER. confiflent with . kim-pc-l'-!abl. Equal. To pity. Suitable to. agreeable. to oblige. to take by force or violence. COMPATRIOT. kom-pei'-lur. COMPATIENT. Fitly. f. confiftent. That may be forced. companion. kom-pat'-Ib-ly. Confifiency. v. kom-pat-y-bU'-i-ty. to conftrain . kom-pe'r. colleague. COMPATERNITY. V. COMPELLABLE. kcm-pcl-li'-fliin. Mercifully. SufTeiing together. f. f. Confiftency. a. to mate. fuitably. Ho that forces another.il with. To COMPEER. a. The ftilc of aUcJrefj. ad. One of the fame country. kom-pa'-lhent. f. the power of co-exifting with fomething elfe. . tenderly. kom-pat'-lbl-nis. k6m-pa-ter'-ny-ty. ad. COMPATIBILITY. a. COMPATIBLE. f. kom-pa'-try-ut.v. to conimiferate. To € O M COM To COMPEL. COMPASSIONATELY. To be cqu. kum-padZ-un-et-ly. COMPELLER. fit for. COMPATIBLEl^ESS. a.

COMPETENT. fummary. COMPETIBLENESS. confident with. eOMPENDIARIOUS. contradied. Abridgment. Abridgment. properly. To COMPENSE. COMPENSATION. to recompenfe. That which may be recompenfed. kom-pJn'-dyuf-nis. COMPENDIOUSNESS. kim'-p^-tcnt-ly. without defeat or fuperHuity. kom-pen'-sibl. Reafonably. To recompenfe. abridged. That which compenf. a. ad. a. COMPENDIOUSLY. kom'-pend. adequate. k6m-ptn-n\'-fhun. fummarily. fit. a. f. brevity. epitome. ad. a. to counterbalance. f. S quantity of any thing as is fufficient . breviate. COMPEN-oATIVE. fitncfs. a. Short. Shortnefs. Suitable to. Suitable. a. to countervail. v. kom-pin'-dyus. kom'-pe-ttnt. confiAcnt with. Short. COMPETIBLE. fummary. fumniary. Such a COMPETENCY. moderately . kom-pen'-flte. adequately. kam-p'n-dy-6s'-i-ty.COMPEND. f. Suitablcnefs. proportionate . kom-pen'-dyif-Iy. kom'-pc-tcn-fy. k6m-pet'-!bl. a. a fortune equal to the nccefljties of life j the power or capacity of a judge or court. kom-pen'fe. kom-pen-dy-i'-ryus. fomething equivalent. a. To COMPENSATE. Recompenfe.ites. COMPETENCE. moderate j qualified. COMPENSABLE. . Shortnefs. reafonable. fit . to counterbalance. f. COMPENDIOUS. COMPENDIUM. v. 1 f. k6m-pct'-Ibl-n[s. To compenfatc. Shortly. kom'-pe-tenfc. kom-pcn'-fa-tlv. f. COMPETENTLY. f. comprehenfive. COMPENDIOSITY. kom-pen'-dyum.

To mention with forrow. f. A colkaor. coiiteft . COMPLEMENT. kom-pla'-nant. To COMPLAIN. v. COMPLAINT. Reprefentation of pains or injuries . kom-ph^'nc. kom-pU'ii. a. kom-pet'-I-tur. f. To-COMPLANE. Civility. f. f. gratification. kom-pKle. COMPILER. reduce to a flat furface. with defire to pleafc. defire of plcafing.igainft another. COMPETITOR. ) f. kom-plc-zant'. kom-pc-tifh'-un. To draw up from various authors . f. a£l. an opponent. f. v. kom'-plc-mcnt. COOMPLAISANTNESS. of adulation. to write. kem-plc-zint'-ly. COMPLAISANT. n.COMPETITION. f. kom-plj'-nur. Civilly. kom-prie-m^nt. kom-pla'-fenfe. a difeafe . kom-pi-U'-fhun. One who complains. A rival . COMPLACENCE. To COMPILE. to inform againft. A collodion from various authors . a coacervation. kom-pf-lur. COMPLACENT. ( fure. a. a. claim of more than one to one thing. One who urges fuit . kom-pli'-fen-fy. COxMPLAINER. COMPLAISANTLY. to lament . COMPLAINANT. f. f. a lamenter. f. kom-ple-zan'fe. to compofe. PleaCOMPLACENCY. dchrous to plcafe. civllifry. kom-plc-zant'-nls. ceremonioufly. Perfec- . Civil. an afTcmblage. COMPILEMENT. mild. affable. a malady. kom-pla^nt. The a6t of heaping up. Civil. the caufe or fubje£l of complaint . Rivalry. complaifance. COMPLAISANCE. kom-pli'-nite. one who frames a compofition from various authors. kom-pla'-fent. COMPILATION. remonftrancc againft. f. Civility. To COMPLANATE. fatisfaftion. ad.

the colour of the external parts of any body j the temperature of the body. kom'-pleks. COMPLEXION. f. COMPLEX. T< i level. involution of many particular parts in one integral. kim-ple''te-meni.iineiu. finiflicd. complete provifion. Complication. aiSt of fulfilling J utmoft height. k6m-pl^'-fiiun. COMPLETION.tion. kom-plc'te-nls. Compofite. kom-plek'-fed-nis. a. f. . ad. f.a. the full quantity. kum-plek-'-fhin. of many part=. To COMPLETE. S f without . COMPLEXIONALLY. completion. kom-plc'tc. full. COMPLEXIONAL. concluded. not fimple. Perfeft. kom-plc't. fiilnefs. Involution of one thing in another . kum-plek'-fh6-ne]-ly. v. f. to finifh. COxMPLETEMENT. ended. COMPLETENESS. ad. COMPLEXEDNESS. To perfedt. kum-plek'-{h6-nel. Perfect': n. perfect ftate. COMPLETELY. Fully. The adi o. COMPLETE. By complexion.' completing. f. kom-plc'te-!y. a. perfectly.T^v. complete ftt. V C O M COM without any tkfcd^ . AccompLj'. D'pending on the complexion or temperament of the body. a. a.

btnding. intricacy. COMPLIMENT. kom'-ply-men-tur. The aft of yielding. a. To CCA4PLXATE. f. To COMPLIMENT. f. COMPLICATENESS. f. Expreflive of refpecl or civility. Yielding. kom'-pl^-kate-ms. The ftate of being complicated. kim-ply-ki'-(hun. ToCOMPLORE. COMPLICE. The ftate of 1: -ing complex. kum-pli'-anfc f. a. COMPLIMENTER. kiim-pli^-ur. Compounded of a multiplicity of pans. To make . kom^-ply-kate. kim-plMnt. to form by the union of feveral parts into one integral. eafy temper.COR'IPLEXLY.-m kfs than it d^'clares. to join. a flatterer. The involution of one thing with others. COMPLEXURE. . V. to flatter. a. One given to compliments. complaifanc. kom-pltks'-ly. to form by complication of parts. One who is united with others in an ill dcfign. fubmiiTion . a difpofition to . COMPLIANT. v. kcm-pleks'-nls. kom-ply-men^-tel. to formby complication. To footh with expreflions of refpeft. f. kcm'-plis. accord. f. f. An aft or expreffion of civility. CO!vIPLEXNESS. In the nature of a compliment. COMFLiANCE. f. not fimply. To entangle one with another. COMPLIER. civilly.te. to unite by involution of parf. a confederr. The aft of involving one thing in another . n. f. kom-plek'-fhur. k^m'-ply-kute. civil. COMPLIMENTALLY. A man of an. COMPLICATION. ad. kom'-ply-ment. a. COMPLICATE. kim-ply-men'-tel-y. kom-plb're. In a complex manner. ufually underflood to me. COMPLIMENTAL. a. k^m'-ply-mlnt. ad. v. the integral confifting of many things inx'olved. yield tootlicTS.

To COIvlPORT. Behaviour. kom-p^'r-tenfe. kom-ply'. To form a mafs by join'ng different things together. a. To yield to. To form a plot. COMPLOTTER. Confiftenf. to adjufl the mind to any bufinefs . to fuit. v. kom-plot'-ture f.uilc. kom-poVtibl. kom-po'rt-ment. to arrange the letters . Calm» feriou?. to quiet . kom-po'rt. to put in the proper ftate . f. m muficlc. To COMPLY. to confpire. to form a tune from the difrerent m. fed'ate. COMPOSED. to C M COM to difpofe. to adjuft. v. COMPORTANCE. f. v. Behaviour.lamentation together. to ptit together a difcourfe or fcntencej tb conftitute by being pnrts of a whole. kom-po'-nent. k6m-p6'rt. A confpirator. even. to calm. COxMPLOT. to place any tiling in its proper form and method . to be ohfequious to. . To agree. A confederacy in fome fecret crime. a. kom-po^zd. To COMPORT. f. kcm-pr-''ze.a.-po'rt. To bear. n. kom. to endure. n. To COMPOSE. to fettle. as to compofe a difference j with printers. f. COMPORTMENT. That which conftitutes the compound bodv. condua. kom-plii'. particip. a plot. a. a. Behaviour. To COMPLOT. one joined in a plot.il notes. COMPORT. v. ki'V-plot. a. v. COMPONENT. COMPORTABLE.

compofition. calmnefs. kim'-poft. written work. f. k. Soil. order . kcm-pis'-taiur. An author. conjunction.COMPOSEDLY. f. frame. a mafs formed by mingling different ingredients . COMPOSTURE. ad. make . COMPOSURE. Sedatencfp. a certain method of demonftration in mathematicks. a. to form one . ftate of being compounded. COMPOSITOR. f. In gramm'ar. confiflency. Not ufed. or having the power of compounding. it is alfo called the Roman and Italick order. f. fettlement. kom-pou'nd. k6m-po''-zur. Thrad of compofing or iridiiSling . which is the reverfe of the analytical method. the act of bringing fimple ideas into complication. f. tranquillity.MPOSITE. The Compo. framed dil- COurTc. manure. f. compofition. the. of differences. congruity . arrangement^ combination. To COMPOUND. Compounded. To mingle many ingredients together . the arrangement of various figures in a picture . COMPOTATION. agreement. kom-pS'zd-nis. the a<St of discharging a debt by paying part . calmnefs. /edatenefs. he tliat adapts the miifick to words. f. k6m-p5'zd-U-. The afl of foriiiing an integral of various difllmilar parts .4n-p6'-zhur.. k6m-pcz''-!t. L'riouuy. Manure. He that ranges and adjuits the typics in printing. k6m-po-zifl/-un. COMPO'SEDNESS. Calmly. a. fite order in architecture is the laft of the five orders. COMPOSER. kom-piz'-!-t!v. or of refolution. The ad of drinking together. the form arifing from the difpofition of the various parts. fo named becaufe its capital is compofed out of thcfe of the 6ther orders . CO. kim-p'!z'-i-tur. COMPOST.uft. COMPOSITION.ncnt. the joining words together . union. a. f. kom-po-til'-'fliun. oppofed to analyfis . v. a writer . COMPOSITIVE. relative au_.

conceivable. kom-prc-hcn'-siv. v. f. Ca'pable of being compounded. knowledge. kim-pre-hcn'-slbl. n. toadjufta difference by receflioh from the rigour of . k6m-pr^-hend'. Having the power to comprehend or underltand j. a mingler. kom-prg-hen'-fliun. to bargain in the lump. to include j to contain in the mind. ad. Inclufion. one who mixes bodies. kum-prc-hcV-sIvn!s. To COMPREHEND.claims j to difcharge a debt by paying only part. f. to conceive. compendium j. COMPREHENSIVELY. v. kom'^pound. a. COMPREHENSIVENESS. One who endeavours to bring parties to terms of agree*. two. kom-pouV-dur. In a comprehenfive manner. Formed otit of many ingr(?dients. To come to terms of agreement by • abating fomething .kom'-pound.aining. kom-pou'nd. The mafe formed by the union of many ingredients. . COMPOUND.word from one. a. k«m-pra-h<^n'-siv-ly. To COMPOUND. COMPREHENSIVE. Intelligible. . kGm-p'ou''n-dabl. COMPREHENSIBLY. having' the quality of comprifing much. COMPOUNDER. a. To comprife. The aft or quality of comprifing or con. COMPOUND. . COMPREHENSIBLE. COMPREHENSION. a. mcnt . epitome. f. not fingle j compofed of two or more words. COMPOUNDABLE. power of the mind to admit ideas. or more words . capacity. The quality of mcluding much in 3. kom-pre-htV-sIb-l)v ad. a. With great power of lignilication or underflanding. f. fummary.

k5m-pref-f^bil'-l>--ty. v. Relating to compromife. f. The aci of bringing the parts of any body more near to each other by violence. v. COMPRESSURE. COMPROMISSORIAL. The aa or force of the body prefiing againft another. COMPRESSIBLE. kom-pro-bi'-fhun. f. v. kom'-pro-mfze. f. kom-prKze.c6m-pr6-mIf-f6'-ryaI. to print another's copy. f. A mutual promife of parties at difterence. COMPROMISE. kom-pres'-slbl. kom'-pr6-m!ze. The quality of admitting to be brought by force into a narrower compafs. Capability of being preffed clofe. BoUlers of Unen rags. To COMPRINT. COMPRESSION. khm-prcih'-uT. atteftation.un. COMPRESSIBLENESS. to accord. to embrace. kcm-prefl/. to refer their controverfies to arbitrators . a. COMPROBATION. to the prejudice of the rightful proprietor.few words or narrow compafs. a. k'om-prcV. kom-pres'-slbl-nls. To contain. f. To force into a narrow compafe . to agree. To COMPRISE. f. a. Yielding to preflurc. to include. To COMPRESS. COMPRESSIBILITY. To print together . k6tn-pr!nt'. kom'-pres. . To adjuft a compavSt by mutual concefljons. COM CON COMPRESS. a. f. a. COxMPRE3S. v. a. fo as that one part is brought nearer to another. Proof. an adjuftment of a difference between parties by mutual corvceflions. To COMPROMISE.

Force. kom-punk'-fhus. a. f. f. Superintendence. the ftate of being compelled. kom-pul'-slv-nls. COMPULSORY. v. by violence. kou^nt. By conftraint. ready to give account. Having the power of compelling. repentance^ contrition. To COMPT. kom-pui'-fir-y. a. a. Repentant. computation. kou'nt. k6n-tr6'l. reckoning. kom-pil'-slv. To COMPTROLL. COMPULSIVE. Having the power to compel. kon-tro'-lur. Having the force of compelling. The power of pricking. a. COMPT. Accountable. COMPULSIVENESS. Cau- . ad. To compute. fupervifor. We now ufe To Count. COMPUNCTION. kon-tro'-lur-fhip. compulfion. forcible. ad. Dire^or. f. f. a. kom-punk'-Ihun. to oppofe. kom pui'-fa-tlv-ly. kom-pul'-ftiun. to number. a.COMPROVINCIAL. Not ufed. Account. f. The aft of compelling to fomething. By force. a. kom-pul'-^Iv-ly. force . COMPUNCTIOUS. to over-rule. by violence. A COMPULSATIVELY. f. kom-pul'-fur-y-ly. Belonging to the fame province. COMPULSATORY. COMPULSORILY. COMPTIBLE. a. kou'n-tibl. In a compulfory or forcible manner. kom-pro-vin'-fhal. ad. COMPTROLLER. COMPUNCTIVE. kom-pul'-fa-tur-y. COMPTROLLERSHIP. kom-pink'-t'v. Obfolete. COMPULSIVELY. COxMPULSION. f. v. flimulation . To controll.

Icon'. COMPURGATOR. On the oppofite fide. Calculator. f. One who bears his teftimony to the credibility of another. f. To arch over. calculation . a. a running together. COMPUTER. v. to vault. CON CON which. Capable of being numbered. kom'-pu-tW. v. To link together. a. a partner. kom-pu-ta'-fliun. To COMPUTE. v. COMPUTIST. f. kin-kat'-c-nate. kum'-rade. ad. CON. f. a. f. a. To CON.fing remorfe. kin-kam'-c-ratc. as concoiirfe. f. The practice of juflifying any man's veracity by the tcflimony of another. CO. at the beginning of words. kom-pu'-tebl. to ftudy j to fix in the memory. kom-pur-gi'-fhun. The act of reckoning. To know . To CONCAMERATE.MRADE. kom-pur'-ga-tur. kon'. . accountant. To reckon. CON. kon . the fum colleSed or fettled by cilculation. one fkilled in computation. COMPUTATION. Reckoner. COMPUTABLE. a. COMPURGATION. kom-pii'te. One who dwells in the fame houfe or chamber . figniiics union. To CONCATENATE. a companion. A Latin infeparable pref ofition. v. to count. againft h another. kom-pu'-tur. to calculate. which.

To hide. opinionative. v. kon-fe't. to grant. oppofed to convex. CONCAVOUSLY. CONCAVE. fantaftical notion. privacy . kin-kat-e-na'-iliun. to believe. a pleafant fancy. a. a. CONCAVENESS. particip. CONCAVOUS. kon-f^'-tid. ad. kon-ka'-vo-kon'"vex. not to divulge. the ftate of being hid. The aiil of making concave. f. Fanci- . retreat. f. thought. proud. kon-ka'-vus. ■ CONCEALER. To CONCEAL. CONCAVITY. CONCEITEDLY. hiding-place. f. He that conceals any thing. kon-kav'-I-ty. Concave. f. a fond opinion of one's felf. fond of himfclf. a. kon'-kive. With hollownefj. Internal furfiice of a hollow fpherical or fpheroidical body. obfcurity. a. kon-fc'-tid-ly. a. kon-fc'-lur. Privacy. CONCAVATION. underftanding. a. ad. CONCAVO-CONCAVE. Conception. fancy. a. kin'-kave-ms. kdn^fe'l. fecrefy . v. kon-fu'de. kon-f^'-led-n!s. Concave one way. kon-fi't. k6n-kd'-v6-kin''kave. Concave or hollow on both fides. to keep fecret. Hollov. A feries of links. Hollow. a. To imagine. kon-ka-va'-fhun. idea-.neis. CONCAVO-CONVEX. kin-Id'-vuf-ly. To admit. CONCEITED. CONCEALEDNESS. Endowed with fancy. f. CONCEALABLE. CONCEALMENT. CONCEIT. no longer fond of.CONCATENATION. f. kon-ft'l-abl. a. f. kon-fe'l-ment. The za of hiding. To CONCEDE. readinefs of apprehenfion . and convex the other. f. v. Capable of being concealed. Out of conceir with. To CONCEIT.

fully, whimfically. CONCEITEDNESS, kon-fe'-tld-ms. f. Pride, fondnefs of himfelf. CONCEITLESS, k6n-fi't-l!s. a. Stupid, without thought. CONCEIVABLE, kon-fe'-vabl. a. That may be imagined or thought ; that may be undcrfiood or believed. CONCEIVABLENESS, k6n-fd'-vabl-n!s. f. The quality of being conceivable. CONCEIVABLY, kon-fe'-vab-ly. ad. In a conceivable manner. To CONCEIVE, kc'n-fcVe. v. a. To admit into the womb ; to form in the mind ; to comprehend, to underftand ; to think, to be of opinion. To CONCEIVE, kon-fi've. v. n. To think, to have an idea of; to become pregnant. CONCEIVER, kin-fe'-vur. f. One that undenlands or apprehends. CONCENT, kon-fent'. f. Concert of voices, harmony ; confiftency. To CONCENTRATE, kon-filn'-trate, v. a. To drivj into a narrow compafs ; to drive tow.-irds the center. CONCENTRATION, kon-fen-tra'-fhun. f. Colledtion into a narrower fpacc round the center. To CONCENTRE, kon-fcn'-tur. v. n. To tend to one common centre. To CONCENTRE, kon-fcn'-tur. v. a. To emit towards one centre. CONCENTRICAL, kin-feiZ-trl-kil. (a. HaCONCENTRICK, k6n-fw/-tr{k. ^ ving one common centre. CONCEPTACLE, k6n-fJp'-takl. f. That in which any thing is contained, a vcflel, CONCEPTIBLE, kon-fcp'-t!bl. a. Intelligible, capable to be underftood. T t CJKCEP-



CONCEPTION, kon-{ip'-{huvt. f. The aft of CQnceiving, or quickening with pregnancy ; the ftate of being conceived ; notion, idea ; fentiment, purpofe ; apprehcnfion, knowledge j conceit, fentiment, pointed thought. CONCEPTIOUS, kon-fep'-flius- a. Apt to conceive, pregnant. CONCEPTIVE, kon-fep'-tlv. a. Capable to


To CONCERN,, kon-fern'. v. a. To relate to ; to belong to ; to afFect with fome pafllon ; to intereft, to engage by interell: ; to diilurb, to make uneafy.CONCERN, kon-fern'. f. Bufinefs, affair; intereft, engagement ; importance, moment ; paffion, affcdion, regard. CONCERNING, kon-fcr'-ning. prep. Relating to, with relation to. CONCERNMENT, kin-fern'-meut. f. The thing in which we are concerned or intcreftcd, bufinefs, intereft; intercourfe, importance; interpofition, meddling ; paffion, emotion of, mind. To CONCERT, kin-fert'. v. a. To fettle any thing in private, by mutual communication ; to fettle, to contrive, to adjuft. CONCERT, kon'-fert. f. Communication of defigns ; a fymphony, many performers playing to the fame tune. CONCERTATION, kon-fer-ta'-fhun. f. Strife, contention. CONCERT ATI VE, kon-fer'-ta-t'v. a. Contentious. CONCESSION, kon-fes'-fhun. f. The ad of yielding ; a grant, the thing yielded.

CONCESSIONARY, kon-fes'-flio-ner-y. a. Given by indulgence. CONCESSIVELY, kcn-fes'-slv-ly. ad. Byway of conceflion. CONCH, konk'. f. A (hell, a fea-fhell. CONCHOID, konk'-oid. f. The name of a curve. To CONCILIATE, kon-sil'-yate. v. a. To gain. CONCILIATION, k6n-sll-ya'-{hun. f. The aiSt of gaining or Reconciling.

CONCILIATOR, kcn-sil-yu'-tur. f. One that makes peace; between others. CONCILIATORY, k6n-s!l-ya'-tur-y. a. Relating to reconciliation. CONCINNiTY, kon-sin'-nl-ty. f. Decency, fitnefs. CONCINT>^OUS,- kon-sLY-nus. a. Becoming, pleafant. CONCISE, kdn-sffe. a. Brief, fiiort. ' CONCISELY, i:in-sl'fe-ly. ad. Briefly, fiiortly. CONCISENESS, kon-sffe-nis. f. Brevity, fhortnefs. CONCISION, kin-slz zhun. f. Cutting off, excifion. CONCITATION, kon-fy-ta'-fliun. f. The adt of ftirring up. ^ CONCLAMATION,kin-kla-m.a'-fhun. f. An outcry. CONCLAVE, kon'-klAve. f. Private apartment ; the room in which the cardinals meet, or the affembly of 'the cardinals; a clofe affembly. To CONCLUDE, kon-kli'de. v. a. To colleft by ratiocination ; to decide, to determine"; to end, to finiffa. To CONCLUDE, kon-kl^'de. v. n. To perform the laft aft of ratiocination, to determine ; to fettle opinion ; finally to determine ;

to end. CONCLUDENCY, kon-kld'-den-fy. f. Confequence, regular proof. CONCLUDENT, k6n-kld'-dent. a. Decifive. CONCLUSIBLE, kon-klu'-sibl. a. Determinable. CONCLUSION, ken-klil'-zhun. f. Determination, final decifion ; colleftion from propofitions premifed, confequense ; the clofe ; the event of experiment ; the end, the upfhot. CONCLUSIVE, kin-kld'-s'v. a. Decifive, giving the laft determination ; regularly confcquential. CONCLUSIVELY, kon-klu'-siv-ly. ad. Decifively. CONCLUSIVENESS, k6n-klu'-slv-nis. f. Power of determining the opinion. To



To CONCOAGULATE, kon-ki-ag'-gu-llte. V. a. To congeal one thing with another. CONCOAGULATION, kon-ko-ag-gd-l4^fh'in. f. A coagulation by which cifFcrent bodies are joined in one mafs. To CONCOCT, kon-kok't. v. a. To digcfV by the ftomach ; to purify by heat. CONCOCTION, k6n-k6k'-ftiun.'f. DigeflJon in the ftomach, maturation by heat. CONCOLOUR, kon-kul'-lir. a. Of one colour. CONCOMITANCE, kon-kom'-I-tanfe. T CONCOMITANCY, kon-kom'-i-tan-fy. ^ ' Subfiftence together with another thing. COxNCOMITANT, kSn-komM-tant. a. Conjoined with, concurrent with.

CONCOMITANT, kon-kom'-i-tant. f. Companion, perfon or thing collaterally connecSted. CONCOMITANTLY, kon-kcn/-I-tdnt-ly. ad. In company with others. To CONCOMITATE, kon-kom'-I-tke. v. a. To be connected with any thing. CONCORD, kong'-kord. f. Agreement between perfons and things, peace, union, harmony, concent of founds ; principal grammatical relation of one word to another. CONCORDANCE, kon-kaVdanfe. f. Agreement ; a book which fhews in how many texts of fcripture any word occurs. CONCORDANT, k<'m-kl''r-dant. a. Agreeable, agreeinj. CONCORDATE, kon-ki'r-date. f. A compa£t, a convention. CONCORPORAL, k6n-ka'r-p6-ral. a. Of the •l-me body. To CONCORPORATE,kon-ka'r-p6-rate. v.a. [ o unite in one mafs or fubftance. • N CORPOR ATION, kon-kor-po-ra'-fliiin. Union in one mafs. ^COURSE, kong'-kurfe. f. Theconflu:ice of many perfons or things; the perfons ifrembled ; the point of junction or interfeclion <)' two bodies. CCNCREMATION,kon-kre-m-/-fliun. f. The ad of burning together. COICREMENT, kon'-krc-ment. f. The mafs fomed by concretion.

CONCRESCENCE, kon-kres'-slnfe. f. The acl or quality of growing by the union of fcparate particles. To CONCRETE, kon-kr^'te. v. n. To coalefce into one mafs. To CONCRETE, kon-kr^'tc. v. a. To form by concretion. CONCRETE, kon'-krOte. a. Formed by concretion ; in logick, not abflraft, applied to a fubjecl:.

CONCRETE, kV-krete. f. A mafs formed by concretion. CONCRETELY, kin-kre'te-lj-. ad. In a manner including the fubjedt with the predicate. CONCRETENESS, k6n-kre'telnls. f. Coagulation, collection of fluids into a folid mafs. CONCRETION, kSn-kre'-fliAn. f. The &3: of concreting, coalition ; the mafs formed by a coalition of feparate particles. CONCRETIVE, kin-kre'-tiv. a. Coagu!.'.tive. ' . CONCRETURE, kon-kre'-tflvu-. f. A mafs formed by coagulation. CONCUBINAGE, kon-ku'-bi-n'dzh. f. The act of living Vvith a woman not married. CONCUBINE, konk'-ii-bine. f. A womV.n kept in fornication, a whore. To CONCULCATE, kon-kul'-kdte. v. a. lo tread or trample under foot. CONCULCATION, kon-kul-ka'-fliun. f. Trampling with the feet. CONCUPISCENCE, kon-kd'-plf-fenfe. f. Irregular defire, libidinous wifh. CONCUPISCENT, kon-ku'-p!f-fcnt. a. Libidinous, lecherous. CONCUPISCENTIAL, kon-ku-pif-fen'-flKil. a. Relating to concupifcence. CONCUPISCIBLE, k6n-ku'-pis-s!bl. a. Impreffing defire. To CONCUR, kon-kur'. v. n. To meet in one point ; to agree, to join in one action ; to be united with, to be conjoined; to contribute to one common event. CONCURRENCE, k6n-kur'-rcnfe. 1 f. UCONCURRENCY, kon-kur'-ren-fy. 5 nion, alTociation, conjundtion; combination of many agents



agents or circumflances ; afiiftance, help; joint right, common claim. CONCURRENT. k6n-lcu/-rent. a. Ading in conjunftion, concomitant in agcncv. CONCURRENT, kon-kuZ-ient. f. That which' concurs. CONCUSSION, kon-kis'-fnun. f. The ad of fhaking, tremefailion. CONCUSSIVE, kon-kus'-siv. a. Having the power or quality of fhaking. To CONDEMN, kon-den/. v. a. To find guilty, to doona to puniflimcnt ; to cenfurc, to blame. CONDEMNABLE, kin-dV-nabl. a. Blameable, culpable. CONDEMNATION, kon-dem-na'-fuun. f. The fentence by which any one is doomed to punifliment. CONDEMNATORY, kon-dim'-na-tir-y. a. Pafiing a fentence of condemnation. CONDEMNER, kon-dem'-nur. f. A blamcr, a cenfurer. CONDENSABLE, kon-den'-fabl. a. That which is capable of condenfation. To CONDENSATE, kon-den'-fdte. v. a. To make thicker. To CONDENSATE, kon-den'-fate. v. n. To grow thicker. CONDENSATE, kin-den'-fate. a. Made thick, compreffed into lefs fpacc. CONDENSATION, kon-dcn-fi'-fhun. f. The act of thickening any body ; oppofite to rarefaftion. To CONDENSE, kon-dens'e. v. a. To make any body more thick, clofe, and weighty. To CONDENSE, kon-dens'e. v. n.^ To grow clofe and weighty. CONDENSE, kon-dcnTc. a. Thick, dcnfe. CONDENSER, kon-den'-fur. f. A vcflel, wherein to crowd the air. CONDENSITY, kon-den'-si-tj-. f. The ftate

of being condenfed. To CONDESCEND, kon-de-fcnd'. v. n. To depart from the privileges of fupcriority ; to confent to do more than mere juftice can require; to Hoop, to bend, to yield.

CONDESCENDENCE, kon-de-fJn'-denfe. f. Voluntary fubmiiTion. CONDESCENDINGLY, kon-de-fend'-ing-ly. . ad. By way of voluntary humiliation, by way of kind concefiion. CONDESCENSION, kon-di-fen'-fhun. f. Voluntary humiliation, defccnt from fupcriority. CONDESCENSIVE, kon-de-fen'-slv. a. Courteous. CONDIGN, kin-di'n. a. Suitable, d.-f.-rved, merited. CONDIGNNESS, kon-dl'n-nis. f. Suitablenefs, agreeablenefs to deferts. CONDIGNLY, kcn-drn-ly. ad. Defervedly, according to merit. CONDIMENT, Lon'-dy-m!!::. f. Seafoning, -fauce. ^ CONDISCIPLE, kon-d!s-,, ; ;. f. A fchoolfellow. ■ ToCONDITE, kon-di'te. v. a. To pickle, to preferve by faics. CONDITION, kon-daV-un. f. Quality, that by which any thing is denominated good or bad ; natural quality of the mind, temper, temperament ; ftate, circumilances ; rank ; ftipulation, terms of compadt. CONDITIONAL, k6n-d!fi/-un-ul. a. By wry of ii.pulation, not abfolute. CONDITIONALITY, kcn-dlfIi-5-nal'-I-ty. f. Limitation by certain terms. CONDITIONALLY, k6n-difn'-un-ul-y. ad. ^Vith certain limitations, on particular term?. CONDITIONARY,k6n-d!fh'-un-ur-y. a. Stipulated." CONDITIONATE, kon-dlihU-nite. a. Efablifhed on certain terms.

CONDITIONED, kon-d!fh'-ind. a. Havng qualities or properties good or bad. To CONDOLE, kon-do'le. v. n. To lanrnt with thofe that are in misfortune. To CONDOLE, kin-do'le. v. a. To bevail with .incther. CONDOLEMENT, kon-do'je-ment. f. Cricf, forrow. CONDOLENCE, kon-do'-lenfe. f. Gref for the forrows of another. CONDCLEK,



CONDOLER, kon-do'-lur. f. One that compliments another upon his misfortunes. CONDONATION, k6n-d6-na'-fhin. f. A pardoning, a forgiving. To CONDUCE, kon-du fe. v. n. To promote an end, to contribute to. CONDUCIBLE, kon-du'-slbl. a. Having the power of conducing. . CONDUCIBLENESS, kon-diy-slbl-nis. f. The quality of contributing to any end. CONDUCIVE, kon-du'-slv. a. ' That which may contribute to any end. CONDUCIVENESS, k6n-du'-s!v-nis. f. The quality of conducing. CONDUCT, kcn'-dakt. f. Management, ceconomy ; the ad: of leading troops ; convoy ; a warrant by which a convoy is appointed ; behaviour, regular life. To CONDUCT, kon-dukt'. v. a. To lead, to diredt, to accompany in order to {hew the way ; to attend in civility ; to manage, as To condudt an affair ; to head an armv. CONDUCTITIOUS, kon-duk-tW-us. a.

Hired. CONDUCTOR, kcn-duk'-tir. f. A leader, one who fhews another the way by accompanying him ; a chief, a general ; a manager, a director ; an inftrument to direct the knife in cutting for the ftonc. CONDUCTRESS, kcn-duk'-trls. f. A woman that directs. CONDUIT, kon'-dw!t. f. A canal of pipes for the conveyance of waters ; the pipe or cock at which water is drawn. CONDUPLICATION, kon-du-ply-ki'-fhin. f. A doubling; a duplicate. CONE, ko'ne. f. A foHd body, of which the bafe is a circle, and which ends in a point. To CONFABULATE, kon-fab'-u-lAte. v. n. To tfilk eafily together, to chat. CONFABULATION, kon-fAb-u-hV-fliun. f. Eafy converfation. CONFABULATORY, k.'n-fib"-u-ld-tur'-^'. a. Belonging to talk. CONFARKKATION, kin-far- rc-a'-fhun. f.

The folcmnization of marriage by eating bread together. ToCONFECT, kon-f^kt". v. a. To make up into fweetmeats. CONFECT, kon'-f<^kt. f. A fwectmeat. CONFECTION, kon-fek'-fhun. f. A preparation of fruit with fugar, a fweetmeat; a compofition, a mixture. CONFECTIONARY, kon-fck'-(h6-ner-y. f. The place where fweetmeats are made or fold. CONFECTIONER, kon-fek-'fho-nur. f. One whofe trade is to make fweetmeats. CONFEDERACY, kon-fed'-e-ni-fy. f. League, union, engagement. To CONFEDERATE, kin-fcd'-er-ate. v. a. To join in a league, to unite, to ally. To CONFEDERATE, kon-fed'-^-ritc. v. n. To league, to unite in a league.

CONFEDERATE, kin-fed'- er-'n a. United in a league. CONFEDERATE, k6n-fed'-er-et. f. One who engages to fupport another, an aUyCONFEDERATION, kin-fed-e-rJ'-fhun. f. League, alliance. To CONFER, kon-fcr'. v. n. To difcourfe with another upon a Hated fubjeft, to conduce to. To CONFER, kon-fer'. v. a. To compare ; to give, to beftow. CONFERENCE, kcV-fc^-renfe. f. Formal difcourfe, oral difcuflion of any qucftion ; an appointed meeting for difcuffing fome point ; comparifon. In this lad: fenfe little ufed. CONFERRER, kin-fer'-ur. f. He that con\'erfes ; he that bellows. To CONFESS, kon-fes''. v. a. To acknowledge a crime; to difclofe the fl-atc of the confcience to the prieft ; to hear the confefllon of a penitent, as a prieft; to own, to avow; to grant. To CONFESS, kc'n-fes'. v. n. Tomakeconfeffion, as he is gone to the prieft to confcfs. CONFESSEDLY, kJ-n-fes'-sed-ly. ad. Avowedly, indifputably. CONFESSION, kin-fifh'^un. f. The acknow\j u kdtimcnt



ledgtnent of a crime j the a(5l of difburdening the confcience to a prieft; a formulary in which the articles of faith are comprifed. CONFESSIONy\L, k6n-fcf]/-ua-ul. f. The feat in which the confcflbr fits. CONFESSIONARY, kin-fefh'-S-ner-y. . f. The feat where the prieft fits to hear cor.feffions. CONFESSOR, koi/-fef-fir. f. One who makes

profciTion of his faith in the face of danger ; he that hears confeffions, and prefcribes penitence ; he who confcfles his crimes. CONFEST, kun-fcfl'. a. Open, known, not concealed. CONFESTLY, kin-fefl'-ly. ad. Undifputably, evidently. CONFIDANT, kon-fy-dW. f. A perfon trufled with private affairs. To CONFIDE, kon-ffde. v. n. To truft in. CONFIDENCE, k6i/-fi-denfe. f. Firm belief of another ; truft in his own abilities or fortune ; vitious boldnefs, oppofed to modefty ; honeft boldnefs, firmnefs of integrity ; truft in the goodnefs of another. CONFIDENT, k6i/-fi-dent. a. Affured beyond doubt ; pofitive, dogmatical ; fecure of fuccefs; without fufpicion, trufting without limits; bold to a vice, impudent. CONFIDENT, kon'-fl-dent. f. One trufted with fecrets. CONFIDENTLY, k6n'-f!-dent-l^. ad. Without doubt, without fear ; with firm truft ; pofitively, dogmatically. CONFIDENTNESS, k6i/-f!-dent-n!s. f. Affurance. CONFIGURATION, kin-fig-il-ri'-fliun. f. The form of the various parts, adapted to each other ; the face of the horofcope. To CONFIGURE, kin-flg'-iire. v. a. Todifpofe into any form. CONFINE, k6n''-f ine. f. Common boundary, border, edge. To CONFINE, k6n-fi'nc. v. n. To border upon, to touch on diftl-rent territories. To CONFINE, kcWfi^ne. v. a. To limit; to imprifon j to rtftrain, to tie up to.

CONFINELESS, kon-fi'ne-lls. a. Boundlefs, unlimited. CONFINEMENT, kon-fKne-ment. f. Imprifonment, rcftraint of liberty. CONFINER, kon-f f-nur. f. A borderer, one that lives upon confines; one which touches upon two different regions. CONFINITY, k6n-fii/-I-ty. f. Nearnefs.

To CONFIRM, kon-ferm'. v. a. To put paft doubt by new evidence ; to fettle, to eftablifh ; to ftrengthen by new fokmnities or ties ; to admit to the full privileges of a Chriftian, by impofition of hands. CONFIRMABLE, kon-fer'-mabl. a. That; which is capable of inconteftible evidence. CONFIRMATION, kon-fer-ma'-fliun. f. The. a6t of eftabliftiing any thing or perfon ; evidence, additional proof; an ecclefiaftical rite. CONFIRMATOR, kon-fer-ma'-tur. f. An attefter, he that puts a matter paft doubt. CONFIRMATORY, kin-ferm'-a-tiir-y. a. Giving additional teftimony. CONFIRMEDNESS, kon-ferm'-ed-nls. f. Confirmed ftate. CONFIRMER, kon-ferm'-ur. f. One that confirms, an attefter, an eftabliftier. CONFISCABLE, kon-flfk^-abl. a. Liable to forfeiture. To CONFISCATE, kon-fls'-kate. v. a. To transfer private property to the publick, by way of penalty. CONFISCATE, kon'-flf-kate. a. Transferred to the publick as forfeit. CONFISCATION, kon-flf-ka'-flrun." f. The aft of transferring the forfeited goods of criminals to publick ufe. CONFITENT, kon'-fi-tent. f. One confeffing. CONFITURE, kon'-fy-ture. f. A fweetmeat, a confection. To CONFIX, kon-f!ks^ v. a. To fix down.. CONFLAGRANT, kon-fla'-grant. a. Involved in a general fire. CONFLAGRATION, kin-H.\-gri/-fliun. f. A general fire ; it i^ taken for the fire which ftiali tonfume this world at the confummatibn. CONFLAn



CONFLATION, kin-fla'-fliun. f. Theafliof blowing many inftruments together^ a cafting or meltins: of metal. CONFLEXURE, k6n -flek'-fhur. f. A bending. To CONFLICT, kon-flik't. v. n. To conteft, to llruggle. CONFLICT, kon^-fllkt. f. A violent collifion, or oppofition ; a combat, (Irife, contention ; ftruggle, agony. CONFLUENCE, kin'-fld-enfe. f. The junction or union of feveral ftreams ; the a£t of crowding to a place; a concourfe ; a multitude. CONFLUENT, kon'-flu-ent. a. Running one into another, meeting. CONFLUX, kon'-fluks. f. The union of feveral currents ; crowd, multitude collected. CONFORM, kon-fa'rrh. a. Affuming the fame form, refembling. To CONFORM, kon-fa'rm. v. a. To reduce to the like appearance with fomething elfe. To CONFORM, kon-fA'rm. v. n. To comply with. CONFORMABLE, kon-faVmabl. a. Having the fame form, ftmilar ; agreeable, fuitable ; compliant, obfequious. CONFORMABLY, k6n-fir'-ma-bly. ad. With conformity, fuitably. CONFORMATION, kin-for-mA'-fliun. f. The fonn of things as relating to each other ; the aft of producing fuitablencfs, or conformity. CONFORMIST, kin-fa'r-m!ft. f. One that complies with the worihip of the church of England. CONFORMITY, kon-fVr-ml-ty. f. Similitude, refeinblaace ; confilleiicy. To CONFOUND, kon-fou'nd. r. a. To mingle things ; to perplex ; to throw into confteriiation ; to ailonifh, toflupify; to dcflrov.

CONFOUNDED, kon-fouVdid. part. a. Hateful, deteft.ible. CONFOUNDEDLY, kin-fou'n-dld-ly. ad. Hatefully, fhamefully. CONFOUNDER, kin-fou'n-di'ir. f. He who didurhs, perplexes, or deftroys. CONFRATERNITY, kin-fri-tcr'-ni-ty. f. A

body of men united for fomc religiou? prirpofe. CONFRICATION, kon-fri-ka'-fhun. f. The ad of rubbing againflr any thing. To CONFRONT, kin-front'', v. a. To ftand againft another in full view ; to ftand face to face, in oppofition to another ; to oppofc one evidence to another in open court ; to compare one thing with another. CONFRONTATION, k6n-fr6n-tr-fhun. f. The aft of bringing two evidences face to face. To CONFUSE, kon-fu'ze. v. a. Todiforder, to difperfe irregularly ; to perplex, to obfcure ; to hurry the mind. CONFUSEDLY, kon-fd'zd-ly. ad. In a mixed mafs, without feparation ; indiftinclly, one mingled with another} hot clearly, not plainly; tumultuoufly, haftily. CONFUSEDNESS, k6n-fu'zd-n!s. f. Want of diftinC^nefs, want of clearnefs. CONFUSION, kon-fu'-zhun. f. Irregular mixture, tumultuous medley; tumult; indiftinft combination; overthrow, d.ftruction ; aftoniflimcnt, diilraiitiou of mind. CONFUTABLE, kon-fil'-tabl. a. Poffible to be difproved. CONFUTATION, kon-fu-ta'-fliun. f. The

act of confuting, difproof. To CONFUTE, kon-ft'/tc. v. a. To convict of error, to difprove. CONGE, or CONGEE, k6'n-jl, f. Ad of reverence, bow, courtefy ; leave, farewel. To CONGE, ko'n-je. v. a. To take leave. CONGE-D'ELIRE, kynje-d^-te'r. f. The king's permiffion royal to a dean and chapter, . in time of vacancy, to chufc a biihop. To CONGEAL, kon-je'l. v. a. To turn, by froft, from a fluid to a folid ft-itc ; to' bind or fix, as by cold. To CONGEAL, kun-je'l. v. n* To concrete by cold. CONGEALABLE, kc'n-je'l-abl. a, Sufccptible of congelation. CONCEALMENT, kin-j^-'l-mcnt. f. The clot formed by congelation, CONGE-



CONGELATION, kon-je-li'-fhun. f. State of beino; congealed, or made folid. CONGENER, kon-je'-iiiir. f. Of the fame kind or nature. CONGENEROUS, kon-jen'-sr-rus. a. Of the fame kind. CONGENEROUSNESS, kin-jen'-cr-rif-nis. f. The quality of being from the fame original. CONGENIAL, kon-je'-nyal. a. Partaking of the fame genius, cognate. CONGENIALITY, k6n-jC-nyil'-I-ty. f Cognation of mind.

CONGENTALNESS, kin-je'-nyal-nls. f. Cognation of mind. CONGENITE, kin-jo'-nlte. a. 0( the fame birth, connate. CONGER, kon'g-gur. f. The fea-eel. CONGERIES, kon-je'-ryes. f. A nKifs of fmall biodics heaped up together. To CONGEST, kon-jeft'. v. a. To heap up. CONGESTIBLE, kin-jeft'-!bl. a. That may be heaped up. CONGESTION, kon-jeft'-yun. f. A collection of matter, as in abfceffes. CONGIARY, kon'-ja-ry. f. A gift diftributed to the Roman people or foldiery. To CONGLACIATE, kin-gla'-fyite. v. n. To turn to ice. CONGLACIATION, kin-glA-fya'-fhun. f Aa of changing into ice. To CONGLOBATE, kin-glo'-bate. v. a. To gather into a hard firm b.il!. CONGLOBATE, kin-glo'.bate. a. Moulded into a firm ball. CONG LOB ATELY, k6n-gl6'-bate-ly. ad. In a fpherical form. CONGLOBATION, kin-glo-ba'-ihim. f. A round body. To CONGLOBE, kon-gld'he, v. a. To gather into a round mafs. To CONGLOBE, kon-glo'be. v. n. To coalefce into a round mafs. To CONGLOMERATE, kon-glim'-i-rite. V. a. To gather into a ball, like a ball of thread. 6

CONGLOMERATE, kin-glom'-e-ret. n. ■Gathered into .a round ball, fo as that tlia fibres are difliniS ; collected, twifted together. CONGLOMERATION, k6n-gl6m-e-ra'-(hun.

f. Collefiion of matter into a loofe ball ; intertcxture, mixture. To CONGLUTINATE, k6n-glu'-tl-nlte. v. a. To cement, to reunite. To CONGLUTINATE, kin-glu'-tl-nate: v. n. To coalefce. CONGLUTINATION, k.:,n-glil-tl-ni'-fhun. f. The ad: of uniting wounded bodies. CONGLUTINATIVE, kcn-glu'-ti-na-tlv. a. Having the power of uniting wounds. CONGLUTINATOR, kon-glu'-ii-na-tur. f. That which has the power of uniting wounds. CONGRATULANT, k6n-gr.U'-il-lant. a. Rejoicing in participation. To CONGRATULATE, kon-grat'-u-late. v. a. To compliment upon any happy event. To CONGRATULATE, gon-grat'-ii-late. v.n. To rejoice in participation. CONGRATULATION, k6n-grat-il-la'-fhun. {. The adl: of profefling joy for the happincfs or fucccfs of another ; the form in which joy is profefled. CONGRATULATORY, kon-grat''-ii-latur -y. a. Exprcffing joy for the good of another. To CONGREET, kon-grd't. v. n. To falutc reciprocally. To CONGREGATE, kong'-grC-gke. v. a. To coIlei5l, to afiemble, to bring into one place. To CONGREGATE, kong'-gre-gate. v. n. To afiemble, to meet. CONGREGAl^E, kong'-gre-gate. a. Collede^, compact. CONGREGATION, king-gre-ga'-fliun. f. A colledion, a mafs of various matters brought together ; an aficmbly met to worfliip God in publick. CON GREG ATION AL, kong-gra-galh'-unnul. a. Publick, pertaining to a congregation.

CONGRESS, kon'g-gres. . f. A meeting, a (hock, a conflict ; an appointed meeting for fcttlemcnt of affairs between different nations. CONGRES-





CONGRESSIVE, kon-grcs'-si encountering. CONGRUENCE, kon'-grd-cnfe. f. Agreement, fuitablenefsof one thing to another. CONGRUENT, kon'-gru-ent. a. Agreeing, correfpondent. CONGRUITY, kon-grd'-I-t)''. f. Suitablenefs, agreeablenefs ; fitnefs ; confiftency. CONGRUMENT, kon'-grd-mcnt. f. Fitnefs, adaptation. CONGRUOUS, kon'-grd-us. a. Agreeable to, confiftent with ; fuitable to. CONGRUOUSLY, kon'-grd-uf-ly. ad. Suitably, pertinently. CONICAL, kon'-y-kal. 7 a. Having the form CONICK, kon'-Ik. I of a cone. CONICALLY, kon'-y-kal-y. ad. In form of a cone. CONICALNESS, kon'-y-kal-nls. f. The ftate or quality of being conical. CONICK SECTIONS, kon'-lk fek'-fhun CONTCKS, kon'-iks. f. That part of geometry which confiders the cone, and the curves arifmg from its feiilions. To CONJECT, c6n-jekt'. v. n. To guefs, to

conjedlure. Not ufed. CONJECTOR, kon-jek'-tur. f. A gueiTer, a conjetlurer. CONJECTURABLE, kon-jek'-tfhd-rabl. a. Poflible to be gueffed. CONJECTURAL, kon-jek'-tfhd-ral. a. Depending on conjecture. CONJECTURALITY, kon-jek-tfhd-ral'-i-ty. f. That which depends upon guefs. CONJECTURALLY, kon-jek'-tfhd-ral-y. ad. By guefs, by conjecture. CONJECTURE, kon-jek'-tlhur. f. Guefs, irr. perfect knowledge. To CONJECTURE, kon-jek'-tfhur. v. a. To guefs, to judge by guefs, CONJECTURER, k6n-jek'-tfhdr-ur. f. A guefitr. CONIFEROUS, ko-nlf'-e-rus. a. Such trees are con.terous as bear a fruit, of a woody fubftance, and a figure approachijig to that of a cone. Of this kind are fir, pine.

To CONJOIN, kon-joi'n. v. a. To unite, to confolidatc into one ; to unite in marriage; to aflbciate, to connedt. To CONJOIN, kon-joi'n. v. n. To league, to unite. CONJOINT, kon-joi'nt. a. United, conneaed. CONJOINTLY, kon-joi'nt-ly. ad. In union, together. CONJUGAL, k6n'-ju-gal. a. Matrimonial, belonging to marriage. CONJUGALLY, kon'-jd-gal-y. ad. Matrimonially, connubially. To CONJUGATE, kin'-jd-gate. v. a. To join, to join in marriage, to unite ; to inflect verbs. CONJUGATION, kon-jd-gi'-fhdn. f. The act of uniting or compiling things together; the form of inflecting verbs ; union, afiemblage. CONJUNCT, kon-junkt'. a. Conjoined, concurrent, united. CONJUNCTION, kon-junk'-fhun. f. Union,

aflbciation, league ; the congrefs of two planets in the fame degree of the zodiack ; one of the parts of fpeech, whofe ufe is to join words or fentences together. CONJUNCTIVE, kon-junk'-tiv. a. Clofely united ; in grammar, the mood of a verb. CONJUNCTIVELY, kon-junk'-tlv-ly. ad. la union. CONJUNCTIVENESS, kon-junk'-tlv-n's. f. The quality of joining or uniting. CONJUNCTLY, kon-junkt'-ly. ad. Jointly, together. CONJUNCTURE, kon-junk'-tflidr. f. Combination of many circumftances ; occafion, critical time. CONJURATION, kin-jd-ra'-fliun. f. The form or a£t of fummoning another in fomc facred name; an incantation, an enchantment j a plot, a confpiracy. To CONJURE, kon-jo'r. v. a. To fummon in a facred name ; to confpire. To CONJURE, kun'-jur. v. n. To pradtifc charms or enchantments. CONJURER, kun'-jur-ur. f. An impofbrwho X X pretends



pretends to fecret arts, a cunning man ; a mnn of fhrewd conjeclure.CONJUREMENT, kin.ju'r-ment. f. Serious injunclioi^. CONNASCENCE, kon-nas'-senfe. f. Common birth, community of birth. CONNATE, kon-na'te. a. Bern with snothcr. CONNATURAL, kcn-nat'-tu-ral. a. Suitable to nature ; connedted by nature ; participation of the fame nature. CONNATURALITY, kon-nat-u-ral'-I-ty. f. Participation of the fame nature. CONNATURALLY, kon-nat'-tu-ral-y. ad.

By the adl of nature, originally. CONNATURALNESS, kon-nat'-td-ral-nls. f. Participation of the fame nature, natural union. To CONNECT, kon-nek't. v. a. To join, to link J to unite, as a cement ; to join in a juft feries of thought, as the author connedls his rcafons well. To CONNECT, kon-nek't. v. n. To cohere, to have juft relation to things precedent and fubfequent. CONNECTIVELY, kon-nek'-tlv-ly. ad. In conjundion, in union. To CONNEX, kon-neks'. v. a. To join or link together. CONNEXION, kon-nek'-fhin. f. Union, junction ; juft relation to fomething precedent or fubfequent. CONNEXIVE, kon-neksMv. a. Having the force of connexion. CONNIVANCE, kon-nf-vanfe. f. Voluntary blindnefs, pretended ignorance, forbearance. To CONNIVE, kon-ni'vc. v. n. To wink; to pretend blindnefs or ignorance. CONNOISSEUR, k6-nlf-fo'r. f. A judge, a critick. To CONNOTATE, kon'-no-tate. v. a. To defignate fomething befides itfelf. ■ CONNOTATION, kcm-n6-tr-fhun. f. Implication of fomething befides itfelf. To CONNOTE, kon-no^tc. v. a. To imply, to betoken, to include.

CONNUBIAL, kon-nu'-byal. a. Matrimonial, nuptial, conjugal. CONOID, ko'-noid. f. A figure partaking of a cone. CONOIDICAL, k6-noi'-dy-kil. a. Approaching to a conick form.

To CONQUASSATE, kon-kwas'-sate. v. a. To fhake, to agitate. CONQJJASSATION, kon-kwaf-fi'-fliin. f. Agitation, concuffion. To CONQUER, konk'-ur. v. a. To gain by conqueft, to win ; to overcome, to fubdue ; to furmpunt. To CONQUER, konk'-ur. v. n. To get the vidlory, to overcome. CONQUERABLE, konk'-er-abl. a. Pcff.ble to be overcome. CONQUEROR, konk'-er-ur. f. A man that has obtained a vifiory, a viftor ; one that fubdues and ruins countries. CONQUEST, konk^-kwift. f. The ad of conquering, fubjeftion ; acquifition by victory, thing gained ; vidory, fuccefs in arms. CONSANGUINEOUS, kon-fang-gwln'-nyus. a. Near of kin, related by birth, not affined. CONSANGUINITY, kon-fing-gwm -I-ty. f. Relation by blood. CONSARCINATION, kon-far-fy-ni'-fhun. f. The a<S of patching together. CONSCIENCE, kon'-lhenfe. f. The knowledge or faculty by which we judge of the goodnefs or wickednefs of ourfelves ; juftice, the eftimate of confcience ; real fentiment, private thoughts ; fcruple, difficulty. CONSCIENTIOUS, kon-fhen'-flius. a. Scrupulous, exaftly juft. CONSCIENTIOUSLY, kon-fhen'-fhuf-ly. ad. According to the direiStion of confcience. CONSCIENTIOUSNESS, kon-flien'-fhuf-m's. f. Eyaclnefs of juftice. CONSCIONABLE, kon'-Ihun-abl. a. Reafonable, juft. CONSCIONABLENESS, k6n'-fliun-abl-n!s. f. Equit)', rcafcinablenefs. CONSCIONABLY, kon'-Ihim-ab-ly. ad. Rcafonably, juftly. • CONSCI-



CONSCIOUS, kon'-flius. a. EnJowed with the power of knowing one's own thoughts and aftions ; knowing from memory ; admitted to tlie knowledge of any thing. CONSCIOUSLY, k(V-fliuf-ly. ad. With knowledge of one's own adions. CONSCIOUSNESS, kon^-fliuf-ms. f. The perception of what pafles in a man's own mind ; internal fenfe of guilt, or innocence. CONSCRIPT, k^Z-fkrlpt. a. Regiftered, enrolled ; a term ufed in fpeaking of the Roman fenators, who were called Patres confcripti. CONSCRIPTION, kon-flcrip'-fliun. f. An


To CONSECRATE, kon'-fe-knlte. v. a. To make facred, to appropriate to facred ufes ; to dedicate inviolably to fome particular purpofe j to canonize. CONSECRATE, kon'-f^-krate. a. Confecrated, facred. CONSECRATER, kon'-fe-kra-tur. f. One that performs the rites by which any thing is devoted to facred pur'pofes. CONSECRATION, kon-fl-kr^'-fhun. f. A rite of dedicating to the fervice of God ; the ficl of declaring one holy. CONSECTARY, kon'-fek-ter-y. a. Confequent, confequential. CONSECTARY, kon'-fek-ter-y. f. Deduction from premifes, corollary. CONSECUTION, kon-fg-kii'-fhun. f. Train of confequences, chain of dedudions; fucceffion ; in aftronomy, the month of confecution, is the fpace between one conjundion of the

moon with the fun unto another. CONSECUTIVE, kcn-fek'-ku-tiV. a. Following in train ; confequential, regularly fucceeding. To CONSEMINATE, kon-fem'-i-nate. v. a. To fov/ diirl-rent feeds together. CONSENSION, kon-fen'-fhun. f. Agreement, accord. CONSENT, kon-fent'. f. The aft of yielding or conf;nting; concord, agreement ; coherence with, corrtfpondcnce ; tendency to one point ; the perception one part has of another, by

means of fomc fibres and nerves common to them both. To CONSENT, kon-fcnt'. v. n. To agree to ; to co-operate with. CONSENTANEOUS, k6n-fJn-ta'-nyus. a. Agreeable to, confiftent with. CONSENTANEOUSLY,k6n-f^n-tr-nyif-i;'. ad. Agreeably, confidently, fuitably. CONSENTAN£OUSNESS,kin-fen-tr-nyufnis. f. Agreement, confiftence. CONSENTIENT, kon-fen'-flicnt. a. Agreeing, united in opinion. CONSEQUENCE,, kon-fl-kwenfe. f. That which follows from any caufe or principle ; deduction, conclufion; concatenation of caufes and efFeds ; importance, moment. CONSEQUENT, kon'-fe-kwent. a. Following by rational dedudion ; following as the effect of a caufe. CONSEQUENT, k6n'-f^-kwent. f. Confequence, that which follows from previous propofitions ; eiFed, that which follows an ading caufe. CONSEQUENTIAL, kon-fe-kwen'-flKil. a. Produced by the neceffary concatenation of effeds to caufes ; conclufive. CONSEQUENTlALLY,k6n-fa-kwen'-fhal-y. ad. With jufl: dedudion of confequences; by confequence, eventually j in a regular feries. CONSEQUENTIALNESS, kon-fl-kwen'-

ilial-nis. f. Regular confecution of difcourfe. CONSEQUENTLY, kon'-fg-kwent-ly. ad. By confequence, neceflarily ; in confequence, purfuantly. CONSEQUENTNESS, kon'-fe-kwent-nis. f. Regular conncdion. CONSERVABLE, kin-fer'-vabi. a. Capable of being kept. CONSERVANCY, kon-fer'-van-fy. f. Courts held by the Lord Mayor of London for the prefervation of the fifiiery. CONSERVATION, kon-fer-va'-fhun. f. The ad of prefcrving, continuance, protedion; prefcrvation from corruption. CONSERVATIVE, kon-fer'-va-t!v. a. Having the pov^er of oppofing diminution or injury. . CONSER-



CONSERVATOR, kon-fer-vi'-tor. f. Preferver. CONSERVATORY, k6n-fe/-va-tur-y. f. A place where any thing is kept. CONSERVATORY, kon-fer'-va-tur-y. a. Having a prefervative quality. To CONSERVE, kon-ferv'. v. a. To preferve without lofs or detriment ; to candy or pickle fruit. CONSERVE, kon-ferv'. f. A fweetmeat made of the juices of fruit boiled with fugar. CONSERVER, kon-fer'-vur. f. A layer up, a repofitor ; a preparer of conferves. CONCESSION, kon-fes'-fliun. f. A fitting together. CONSESSOR, kon-fes'-sor. f. One that fits with others. To CONSIDER, kon-sId'-Tir. v. a. To think

Confideration. to entrufi:. CONSIGNMENT. f. CONSIDERATELY. value. coolly. mature thought . to requite. CONSIDERER. CONSIDERATE. refieflion. To CONSIGN. kdn-sld'-e-rct-nis. importance. kon-sld'-g-ret-ly. Having one . kon-sW-i-lar. kon-sfne. A man of refleaion. a. meditation . reafon. regardful . Importance. Confideration is the mate- rial caufe of a contrail:. kcn-sid'-e-rir. notice. Serious. a claim to notice. motive of a£lion. to have regard to . kon-sld'-e-renfe. f. f. to transfer . ad. to commit. To yield. v. kon-sld'-er-abl-nis. n. having refpedt to. To CONSIDER. To CONSIGN. Calmly. regard. to deliberate. to rev/ard one for his trouble. To think maturely . CONSIMILAR. importantly. f. Obfolete. a. the writing by which anything is configned. without which no contrad bindeth. kon-sld'-er-ab-ly. claim to notice . to fign. to confent to. to work in the mind. kon-sig-nl'-fhun. The acl of configning .. to ponder . refpeftable . kon-sfne-mcnt. v.upon with care. compenfation . Prudence. more than a little. kon-sid'-er-abl. The aft of confidering. important. CONSIDERABLENESS. The a6l of confignina. CONSIDERABLY. CONSIDERABLE. a. a. In a degree deferving notice . CONSIDERATENESS. kon-sid'-ur. kon-sid'-e-ret. moderate. v. n. f. equivalent. f. f. a middle fenfe between little and great. To give to another any thing . CONSIDERATION. ground of concluding j in law. to make over . kon-si^ne. to appropriate . CONSIDERANCE. ad. kon-sld-e-ra'-fhun. Worthy of confideration . CONSIGNATION. valuable . influence . prudent .

a. Notcontradi<5tory. Without contradiction. k6n-sls'-ten-fy. An accomplice. 1 f. not oppofed . a. kon'-fo-late. kon-fo'-lhct. kon-sls'-tent. a confederate. v. That which admits comfort. to be contained in . firm. CONSOLATOR. The place of juftice in the ecclefiaftical court . v. \ withrefpccl to material exiftence . kon-sis'-tent-ly. agreeably. f. the affcmbly of cardinals . to be compofed of. or with any other thing. To comfort. n. degree of denfenefs or rarity . To CONSOCIATE. ad. intimacy. f. companionlhip. kon-fo'-ihet. f. CONSISTENT. To CONSOCIATE. to agree. kon-sis-to'-ryal. kon-sls'-tenfe. a partner. kon-fo'-labl. CONSISTENCE. To coakfcc. Relating to the ecclefiafl:ical court. To COKSOLATE. kin-iu-l. kon-sift'. not fluid. CONSISTORIAL. to join. form . COINSOCIAIION. f. kon'-slf-tur-y. Little ufedCONSO- CON CON CONSOLATION". a. To CONSIST. To unite. Comfort. A com- . without diflipation . to be comprifed. kon-fo'-fhet. kon-f6'-fyi'-fliun.common refemblance. a. v. CONSISTORY.i -fliun. agreement with itfelf. any folemn aflbnbly. koi/-f6-la-tur. Alliance . To continue fixed. a. State CONSISTENCY. fubftance. n. CONSOLAELE. alleviation of mifcry. f. CONSOCIATE. union. v. to unite. CONSISTENTLY. to confole.

To form into a compadl and folid body . CONSONANT. to combine two parliamentary bills. CONSOLATORY. f. a part or member projeiling in manner of _a bracket. a. CONSOLER. k6n-f6l-i-da'-{hun. f. kon-folM-date. v. concord. f. Agreeable. kon'-fo-nant. To comfort. CONSOPIATION. the annexing of one bill in parliament to another j the combining two benefices in one. kon'-fo-nus. confiftency. kon-fo'-liir. A letter which cannot be founded by itfclf. CONSONOUS. Tending to give comfort. f. f. hard. v. CONSOLIDANT. agreement. kon-fiV-hi-tur-y. f. To grow firm. congruence. ad. Agreeing in found. kon'-fo-nant-nls. Confiftently. kin'-fi-nant. One that gives comfort. a. a. CONSOLATORY. to harden . CONSOLIDATION. confiftent. a. More properly written Concert . To CONSOLIDATE. 1 f. cojicurrence. to cheer. f. CONSOLE. The act of uniting into a folid mafs . k6n-f6r-l-dite. kon'-fo-nant-ly. Agrecablcnefs. CONSONANT. A fpecch or writing containing topicks of comfort. In architeaure. To'CONSOLIDATE. or folid. To CONSOLE. kon-fol'-i-dant. kon'-fo-nanfe. kon-fu-py-i'-lhun. kon'-fort. kon-fo'-lu-tir-y. v. CONSONANTNESS. agreeably. Companion. CONSONANCE. . kin'-fole. That which has the quality of uniting wounds. a number of inftruments playing togecher. The act of laying to fleep. k6n'-f6-nan -fy. kon-fo'le. or two benefices into one. a. f. partner . n. Accord CONSONANCY. a. confiftency.forter. according. CONSONANTLY. J of found. fymphonious. CONSORT.

CONSPECTABLE. kin-fpik'-il-uf-ly. CONSPIRATION. a plotter. kon-fpek'-tibl.i'rt. f. Partner^ fhip. k6n-fpl-ki7-l-ty. feen at difrance . v. a. Expofure to the view . f. tendency of many caufes to one event. kon-fper'-a-tur. kon-fper'-a-fy. ad. CONSPIRANT. in an evil fenfe . A plot. CONSPICUITY. Brightnefs. A plot. kon-fpik'-d-uf-nls. f. kon-f. CONSPICUOUS. To CONSORT. CONSORTAHLE. fuitablc. A fprinkling about. a. remarkably. a. a. to plot. v. to mix. f. f. To be compared with. To accompany. kon-(aVfhun. CONSPERSION. CONSPICUOUSNESS. Obvioufly to the view. Not ufed. To CONSORT. focicty. v. kon-fplk'-u-us. kon-fpl-n\'-fliun. Engaged in a confpiracy. to agree together. Senfe of feeing. He with his confortcd Eve. k6n-fpek-tu'-i-ty. To aflbciats with. f. cckbrity. kon-fpf-rant.union. kcn-fper'-fhun. eminent. obvioufnefs to the fight. kin-fl'r-tibl. an agreement of men to do any thing. n. To join. CONSPIRACY. Obvious to the fight. eminence. eminently. A man engaged in a plot. To CONSPIRE. n. CONSORTION. as all things . diftinguifhed. CONSPIRATOR. plotting. Eafy to be feen. CONSPECTUITY. kon-fa'rt. f. CONSPICUOUSLY. To concert a crime. a concerted treafon . a. kon-fpi're. f. to many.

kon'-fti-pate. formerly one of the officers of the Itatc. f.folutipu. A peace officer. koi/-flaiit. a. kon'-ftant-ly. a. CONSTABLE. Unalterable continuance. f. Firm. rcfolute. (toppage. To fliine with one general light. firm. ad. unchanged . f. kon-ftel-hi'-fliun. CONSPIRER. . terrour. The act of crouding any thing into lefs room . CONSTANCY. f. or excellencies. To unite feveral fhining bodies in one fplendour. To CONSTELLATE. to flop by filling up the palHages . confiftency. To croud together into a narrow room . an aficmblage of Iplendours. not various. f. A clufler of fixed ftars . A confpirator. v. To CONSTELLATE. fteadily. kon-ftel'-latc. a. kon-fpi'-riir. v. certainly. not fluid . perpetually. k6n-fter-na'-fliun. unvaried. kon-ftit'-ii-ent. free from change of afFeflion . Y y CONSTANT: CON CON CONSTANT. CONSTERNATION. CONSTIPATION. f. fteadinefs. kon-fti-pi'-fhun. CONSTITUENT. CONSTANTLY. CONSTELLATION. To CONSTIPATE. v. a. Elemental.confpire to make him happy. certain. unvaried llatc . Unvariably. kon'-ftan-fy. a plotter. obftrudion by plenitude.. kun'-ftabl. to thicken. CONSTABLESHIP. amazement. eflential. that of which any thing confifts. n. f. to condenfe . k6n-ftel'-hke. The office of a conftable. Aftonifhment.dread. kun'-ftibl-lhip. lafting afFeftion. r. to make coftivc.

. natural qualities . legal. 'CONSTITUTER. eftablifhing. v. To CONSTRICT. to bind. enading. kin-ftic'-u-cnt. particular law. kin-ftlt'-til-tiv. radical . CONSTITUTIVE. to eftablifh . corporeal ■frame . a. The a£t of conftituting. a. f. a. Tobind^ to cramp . v. a. To comprefs. violence. to neceffitate . to form. f. confinement. Bred in the conftitution. to erciS. a. v. a. kon-ftnk'-tur. confiftent with the conftitution. inftitution. To CONSTRINGE. That which compreffes or contraiSts. to confine. produdlivc.CONSTITUENT. He that conftitutes or appoints. he that deputes another. k6n-fti-tu'-fhun-ul. He that conftrains. to contraft. CONSTRAINER. to hinder by force . To CONSTITUTE. to prefs. CONSTRICTOR. fyftem of laws and cuftoms .pel. kon-ftri'-nur. eftablifhed form of govern. CONSTRINGENT. kon-ftra'n. kon-ftra'-nabl. To build.. to caufe to flirink. kon'-ftl-tute.ment. The perfon or thing which conftitutes or fettles any thing . with refpeiSl to health . kon-ftrukt'. k6n-ftriV-jent. f. f. ftate of being. eftablifhment. CONSTRAINT. temper of mind :. a. To com. CONSTRAINABLE. Compulfion. v*. that which is neccffary to the fubfiftcnce of any thing . comprefTion. temper of body. a. eflential. f. Liable to conftraint. kcn-ftrik'-fhim. to appoint . To CONSTRAIN. kon-ftl-tu'-flu'm. f. f. having the power to cnafl or cftablKh. Contraction. to contract. kin-ftiln'je. a. CONSTRICTION. k6n-ftr. CONSTITUTION. to force to fome aftion . To produce. To CONSTRUCT. to depute.Vnt. kon-ftrlkt'. Having the quality of binding or comprefling. -CONSTITUTIONAL. kcV-ftl-tu-tur. Elemental. v.

{. f. edifice. Having the fame efience or fubfiftence . f. the putting of words together in fuch a manner as to convey a complete fcnfc .CONSTRUCTION. to debauch. ftructure . defilement. To unite in one common fubftance or nature. The union of the boJy of our bleiled Saviour with the facramental element. . To interpret. geometry. CONSUBSTANTIAL.lte. CON SUB- CON CON CONSUBSTANTIATION. kon-ftu-pra'-fliun. k6n''-ful. f. V. kon-ftruk'-fhun. being of the fame kind or nature. CONSTUPRATION. kin'-fhu-lur. according to the Lutherans. CONSULATE. the adt of interpreting. a. to explain. To CONSUBSTANTIATE. CONSULAR. To CONSTUPRATE. kon'-ftu-pri'ite. kon-fub-ftan'{h. kon-fub-ftanflid'-fhun. the meaning . v. Violation. f. CONSUL. kon'-fhd-Ict. To CONSTRUE. a. v. a. explanation . Pile. to defile. a.nfhal'-j-ty. Exiftence of more than one in the fame fubftance. Relating to the conful. kon-fub-ftan'-fnal. the fenfe. kon-fub-ft:'. an officer commifTioned in foreign parts to judge between the merchants of his nation. kon-ftruk'-tfliur. ku/f-tur. CONSTRUCTURE. fabrick. The chief magiftrate in :he Roman repubiick. the manner of defcribing a figure in. The office of conful. To violate. CONSUBSTANTIALITY. The acft of building . a. f. the form of building.. f.

kon-fu'-mabl. determination . to perfect. difeafed with a confumption. f. One th. To alk adbe conful ted his friends . exhaufting.u conful ts or afks counfel. kon-ful'-tur. wafte. To CONSUME. f. v. The aa of con faking . To CONSUME. a council. to fpend. a. kon-fult'. wafting. CONSUxMPTION. f. vice of. To wafte away. To CONSULT. Sufceptible of deftruction. end j the end of the prefsnt fyftem of things . a. CONSULTER. a number of perfons affembled in deliberation. a. end of life. The acu of confulting. perfection. CONSUMPTIVENESS. v. a wafte of mufcular flefh. a number of perfons confulted together. the effect of cpnfulting. perfect. CONSUMABLE. death. kon-fump'-tiv. f. One that fpends. CONSULT. f. to fearch into. kon-fum-ma'-niin. kon-fu^-mur. v. To CONSUMMATE. CONSUMMATE. Complete. . a. kc'm-fimp'-dv-m's. To CONSULT. v. f. The a(St of confuming.CONSULSHIP. view or refpefl to. kon-fump'-rnim. kon-ful-t-^'-fliun. CONSUMPTIVE. v. To take counfel together. as to acl with to examine. CONSULTATION. kon-fum'-mtlt. to deftroy. CONSUMMATION. n. waftes. Completion. as to confult an author. f. Dcftructive. kin-filt'. a. kon-fult". n. fecret deliberation . To wafte. or deftroys any thing. TheofficQ of conful. a. To complete. f. kon-fiiW. the ftate of wafting or periftiing . attended v/ith a hedtic fever. kin-fa'me. kon-fum'-mct. CONSUMER. ktV-fil -flilp. to regard. to be exhaufted.

To CONTABULATE. to comprife. a. To hold as a veflel . f. v. a. f. CONTEMPERAMENT.. to with-hold. n. kin-tW-i-ndte.m/-l-nate. kon-tr/n. CONTACT.-\k'-fliin. k6n-tam-!-ni'-fhun. CONTAMINATION. to neglect. v. a. To floor with boards. f. To CONTAMINATE. One that contemns. infedion. a. kc^n-tcm'-pc-ramtnt." f. k<>n-tem'. as a writing . CONTACTION.A tendency to a confumption. kin-tA. to corrupt by bafe mixture. f.a. T* . kin-t^-jif-nis. kin-t. kon-ta'-jus. v. kin-t. clofe union. Sewed or ftitched together. To defile. kin'-takt. kon-ta'-jin. To live in continence.. CONSUTILE. a. v. v. a. To CONTAIN. v. kin-tem'-pur. to reftrain. f. To CONTAIN. Polluted. Infedious. To CONTEMPER.. venomous emanations* CONTAGIOUS. propagation of mifchief. f. kon-fu'-til. CONTAGIOUSNESS. The degree of any quality. CONTAGION. CONTAMINATE. to fcorn. The aa of touching. kon-ti'-nabl. a. CONTEMNER. Pollution. defiled. The quality of being contagious. To CONTEMN. a. To moderate. caught by approach. defilement. Poffible to be contained. Touch. kon-tun'-nur. The emiffion from body to body by which difeafes are communicated. CONTAINABLE. peftilence. a defpifcr. kin-tab'-u-Iate. To defpife.

Living in the fame age . To CONTEMPLATE. defcrving fcorn . f. ftudious thought on any fubje£l: . a. haviiag the power of thought. ad. k6n-temp'-t!bl. Thoughtfully. n.a. kon-tem'-po-rer-y. kon-tem'-plitc. To ftudy. proportion. v. f. born at the fame time. fcorned. a. kon-tempt'. pro. vilenefs. CONTEMPT. kon-tem-pe-ra'-ftiun. f. To moderate. To make contemporary. To mufe. Meditation. Vv^orthy. kon-tem'-po-rer-y. k6n-tem'-p6-r!ze. One who lives at the fame time with another. eONTEMPTIBLENESS.CON COM To CONTEMPERATE. . think ftudioufly with long attention. defpifed. f. of contempt. to meditate. The aft of defpiftng others. CONTEMPLATIVE. One employed in ftudy. CONTEMPORARY. kon-temp'-la-tlv. kon-tem -pc-rute. a. The ad of moderating or tempering . CONTEMPLATOR. to temper. CONTEMPTIBLE.k6n'-tem-pla-tur. To CONTEMPORISE. employed in ftudy. v. kon-tem-pla'-fhun. kin-tem'-tibl-nls. kon-tem'-plate. To CONTEMPLATE. exifting at the fame point of time. CONTEMPORARY. ftudy. v. CONTEMPLATION. a. oppofed to action. Given to thought.portionate mixture. CONTEMPLATIVELY. ftudious. v. kon-tcmp'-la-t!vly. f. holy meditation . a. CONTEMPERATION. neglected. attentively. f. fcorn j the ftate of being defpifed.

To ftrive. not repining. cheapnefs. apt to defpife. a. a. f. conteft. Quarrelfome. Meanly. kon-temp'-tu-if-ly. Pronenefs to conteft. vilenefs. kon-ten'-ftiun. CONTEMPTUOUSLY. CONTENTIOUSNESS. the power of containing. kon-tend'. Satisfied fo as not to repine. kon-ttnt'. f. Satiffied. that which is comprifed in a writing. v. f. ad. quarrelfomely. to ad in cmu]»ition. To CONTEND. ad. kin-temp'-tu-us. Strife. CONTEMPTIBLY. n. acquiefcence . to conteft. in a manner deferving contempt. v. capacity . CONTENTIOUS. kon-tent'. Difpofition to contempt. emulation. to ftruggle in oppofition . kon-tend'. CONTENT. Combatant. kon-ten'-dur. with defpite. To CONTENT. endeavour to excel. v. . f. To difpuie any thing. CONTENTION. ad. CONTENTED. champion. kon-ten'-fhus. extent. f. kon-ten'-dent. Scornful. With fcorn. To CONTEND. debate. To fatisfy fo as to ftop complaint . part. CONTENDENT. CONTEMPTUOUSNESS. to pleafe. kon-ten'-fliuf-ly. at quiet. given to debate. perverfe. kon-tent'. kon-ten'-fhuf-nis. a. Antaronift. or included in any thing . that which is contained. to vie. CONTENT. in this fenfe ufcd only in the plural. Perverfely. a.The ftate of being contemptible . opponent. eafy. CONTENTIOUSLY. to gratify. kon-ten'-tld. a. f. CONTENDER. a. kon-temp'-tlb-ly. kon-temp'-tu-ufnis. CONTEMPTUOUS. Moderate happinefs.

kon'-teft. f. CONTENTMENT. CONTEXT. CONTIGUOUS. to emulate. Difpute. v. A frame of beams or boards joined together . CONTERMINOUS. kon-ter-ra'-nyus. kon-teft'. CONTEXT. to controvert. k6n-ti-gi'/-!-t)-. gratlw fication. kcn-teks'-tfliur.Bordering upon. kon-tlg'-d-us. CONTESTABLENESS. difcourfe. a. controvertible. v. Difcontcnted. a. kci/-tck(l. a. CONTESTABLE. kon-ter'-ml-nus. CONTIGUITY. kin-tls'-tabl-nls. the aiSt of framing or joining a fabrick. CONTERRANEOUS. to contend . n. Difputable. the fyftein. Adual contaft. a. To CONTEST. v. f. kiii-ttks''. nearnefs of fituation. The general feries of a. a. Knit together. To ftrive. kon-tent'-ment. f. kon-tig-na'-^nun. To weave together. to vie. kin-tes''-tabl. bordering upon. CON CON To CONTEX. a. to litigate. uneafy. CONTEXTURE. debate. f. k6n-tent'-lis. a. Of the fame country. difference. Acquiefcence without plenary fatisfaflion . Meeting fo as to touch . f. diflatisfied. To difpute. PoiTxbility of conteft. To CONTEST. f. kon-teft'. f. the conllitution. firm. CONTIGNATION.CONTENTLESS. CONTEST. a. . The difpofition of parts one among another. kon-tckft'.

Ientally . f. Land not difjointed by the fea from other lands . a con- tinual claim is made from time to time. CONTINGENTLY. kon-tlg'-d-uf-nls. a proportion that falls to any pcrfon upon a divifion. ad. kcn-tln'-jent. CONTINGENT. abode in a place. CONTINGE. To touch. Without any intervening fpaces. v.nj''e. f. kon'-tl-nenfe. moderate. a. ad. without interruption . SuccefTion uninterrupted . kon'-tl-nen-fy. accidental poffibility. f. forbearance of lawful pleafure . permanence in one ftatc . CONTINUAL. k6n-t!n'-jen-fy. abflemious in lawful pleafures . kon'-tl-nent. a. A thing in the hands of chance . temperate. Acci. kot-tln'-u-al-y. CONTINENCY. CONTINENCE. kon'-tl-nent. k6n-tln'-jcnt-ly. \o reach. kon-tln'-u-infe. Inceffant. The CONTINGENCY. in law. Accidentalnefs. accidental. chaftity in general. Chafle. a. iL Reftraint. f. perfeverance. CONTINENT. Clofe connexion. CONTINGENTNESS. 1 f. kon-th/-jent-nis. CONTIGUOUSNESS.CONTIGUOUSLY. moderatioain lawful pleafures. that which contains any thing. lallingnefs. proceeding without interruption . . duration. ^ quality of being fortuitous. CONTINUANCE. witliiu every year and day. ad. CONTINGENCE. without ccafing. CONTINUALLY. reftrained. CONTINENT. a. kcn-t. Falling out by chance. CONTINGENT. Without paufe. kon-tiV-u-al. kon-tln'-jent. f. kon-tln'-jenfc. \ command of one's felf. kon-t!g'-d-uf-ly. without any fettled rule.

wry motion.Jrt'. unlawful. Without interruption. To protract. the texture or cohefion of the parts of an animal body. Immediately united . unbroken. f. To draw together.CONTINUATE. Ait expreffion noting permanence or duration. CONTINUOUS. the line by which any figure is defined or terminated. f.^tc. to make a bargain .n-t. a. uninterrupted. Joined together. To CONTINUE.l-ur. Prohibited. a. flexure. The outline. to bring two parties together. To CONTORT. k6n-th/-ii-. kon-tor'-Hmn. to lail. kon-trakt'. or intervening fubftance. CONTOUR. Twilt. CONTINUER. a. CON CON . or fucceffion uninterrupted. k<Sn-dn'-d-a-tiv. CONTINUATION. f. To CONTRACT. n. v. f. kon-t!:/-u-ed-ly. f. to betroth. without ceafing. to afZ Z fiance . to (liorten . He that continues or keeps up the feries or fucceffion. CONTINUEDLY. kon-tin'-. a. CONTRABAND.f. b'. v. kon-tu/-u. One that has the power of perfeverance. kon-thZ-il. ad. without the intervention of any fpace. k6n-tu/-iU-tir. to unite without a chafm. kon-tm-nu'-i-t^r. cohefion .Connection uninterrupted. CONTINUATIVE. CONTINUATOR. To twift. k6n-t!n-u-d'-fliun. v. a. f. To CONTINUE. to be durable . CONTORTION. kon-tln'-u-us. to writhe. CONTINUITY. To remain in the fame ftate . kon-to'r. v. or repeat without interruption . Protraction. illegal. to perfevere. a. kon'-tra-bind.

Inconfiflcncy with himfelf . CONTRACT. Verbal oppofition. f. One of the parties to a contraft or bargain. kon-trakt'. a. Iiiconfiftency. f. The aft of contrafting or fhortening. CONTRACTION. ad. CONTRACTEDNESS. kon-tri-dlk'-fhi'm. To CONTRACT. kon'-trakt. a. k6n-trak-ti-bIl'-!-ty. oppofition . n. kon-tra-dLk'-(hus. Filled with coiitraJiftions. a. an act v/hereby betrothed to one another . the aft of fhrinking or fhri veiling . abbreviation. f. as the writing is full of contraftions. The quality of fuftering contrattion. incongruity . to abridi^e. Having the power of fliortening itfelf. in grammar. to grow {hort. Tofhrink up. v. k6n-trak'-ted-n!s. To oppofe verbally. oppofitely . to get a habit of . the terms of a bargain are bargain. kin-tra-dik'fhuf-nis.fiance. inconfiftency. f. CONTRADICTORILY. To CONT^RADICT. inclined tocontradift. k6n-trA-d!k'-tur-Ily. Capable of contraction. CONTRACTIBLENESS. the ftate of being contrafted. f. CONTRADICTIOUS. contrariety. to epitomife. the reduftion of two vowels or fyllables to one. to be contrary to. kon-tra-dlkt'. One that contradifts. CONTRADICTER. to bargain. Poffibility of being conlradled. k6n-tra-dlk'-tur. CONTRADICTIOUSNESS. f. controverfial alTertion . f.n-trak'-t!bl. CONTRACTIBILITY. an oppofcr. The (late of being contraifled. kin-trik'-fliun. v. kon-trak'-tlbl-nls. CONTRADICTION. CONTRACTOR. inconfirtent . A coinpaft . in thought or effeft. f. a. kon-trak'-tur. drawn into a narrow compafs . as to contraiR: for a quantity of provifions. f.kc. kin-trak'-t!l. CONTRACTIBLE. a a man and woman are a writing in which included. CONTRACTILE. to deny.

kon-tra-rcg-ular^-i-ty. oppofition . CONTRANITENCY. but in the contrary part. kui-tra-dlk'-tur-y. CONTRARIES.kon-tra-dif-tmk'fliun. contradiftory. kon-trA-In-dl-ka'fhun.to others. Difl^inftion by oppofite qualities. CONTRADICTORY. CONTRAPOSITION. ad. propofitions which deftroy each other. A placing over againft. In a manner contrary . Re-aftion. V. kon-tra-mu're. CONTRALILY. different ways. where the blow was inflifted. To diftinguiih by oppol\te qualities. CONTRADISTINCTION. f. CONTRAMURE. inconfiftent with . f. f. quality or pofition deftruftlvc of its oppofite. kon-tra'-ryant. which forbids that to be done. is called iilTure . An outwall built about the main wall of a city. CONTRADICTORY. kon-tra-nf-ten-fy. a. a. f. k-Sn-tra-fls'-fhilre. A propofition which oppofes another in all its terms. that which is in the fulleft oppofition. a refiftcncy againfl: preflure. kon'-tra-ryz. which the main fcope of a difeafe points out at firft. f. kon-tra-dlk'-tm-y. k6n-tra-p6-z!fh'-un. contrafififurc. f. kon-tri-u/-dIkate. inconfiftency. kon-tra-diftlng'-gwlfh. Oppofite to. CONTRARIETY. kon-tra-n'-a-ty. f. Inconfiftent. f. To CONTRAINDICATE. in logick. Repugnance. V. a. An indication or fymptoin. CONTRAFISSURE. A crack of the flcuU. Things of oppofite natures or qualities . kin'-tra-ry-ly. a. contrary to the general tenour of the malady. To CONTRADISTINGUISH. Contrariety to rule. in logick. in oppofite . To point out fome peculiar fymptom. CONTRARIANT. CONTRAREGULARITY. CONTRAINDICATION. f. f. inconfiftcncy.

kcV-tra-ry. CONTRARIWISE. v. on tlie other ilde . kon-tra-ve^nc. To CONTRAVENE. CONTRARY. a.direftions. ConverfL-ly . f. CONTRARY. k6n'-tra-ry-n!s. To place in oppofition . on the contrary. koi/-tra-ry-wilc. CONTRAVENER. OppofiteJy. CONTRA- CON CON CONTRARIOUSLY. kon-tr. CONTRAST. a. v. f. a. f. to obftfudt.or efFedt of another. To CONTRAST. kin-traft'. A touching./-rydr-ly. kcn-trek-ta'-fhun. advcrff. contradictory. km/-traft. CONTRECTATION. kon-tra'-ryus. a propofition contrary to feme other . Oppofition. kin-tra-val-ld'fhun. A thing o. repugnant. Oppofitc. in an oppofite direction. kon-trlb'-u-tcr-y. Pay- . a. CONTRARINESS. CONTRAVALLATION. ad. in oppofition. f. The fortification thrown up. f. to a contrary purpofe. kon-tra-vcn'-fliun. f He who oppofes another.^ oppofite qualities . ad. Little ufed. to hinder the fallies of the garrifon. Oppofition and dilTimilitude of figures. difagreeing . To oppofc-. to fiiew another figure to advantage. Contrariety. oppofition. a. inconfiftent. to baffle. kon'-tra-ry. Oppofite. CONTRAVENTION. by which one contributes to the vifibilit). f. CONTRARIOUS. CONTRIBUTARY. kon-tra-ve'-nur.

fcheme. kon-tri'-vabl. CONTRITENESS. To CONTRIBUTE. v. f One that bears a part in fome cbmmon defign. CONTRIVANCE. n. f. a. k6n-tr!b'-dt.ing tribute to the fame fovereign. a. kon-tri've. a. CONTRIBUTORY. penitence. kc'n-trl'-vinfe. ■Not ufed. k6n-trlb'-u-tur. v. CONTRIVABLE. to have a fhare in any acl or cft'ect. v. to plan. a plot. To CONTRIVE. kci/-trite. . kon-trlb'-ut. f The act of making fad. To CONTRIVE. v.it which has the power or quality of promoting any purpofe in concurrence v/ith other motives. CONTRIBUTOR.'orn v. forrow for fin. much worn . to find out means. To CONTRISTATE. a. CONTRITION. To bear a part. kon-trlfh'-un. n. to make forrowful. a. kon-trlb'-u-tlv. the ftate of being made fad. Pro- I moling the f:inis end. a. kon-tri'te-nis. Poflible to be planned by the mind. To fadden. Th. CONTRISTATION. kon tns^-tate. that which is given by fevcral hands for fome common purpofe . The aft of contriving . harafied with tlic fsnfe of guilt. f Contrition. To CONTRIBUTE. kon-trib'-u-tur-y. v. f. f. CONTRI3UTIVE. kon-trfve. To plan out . repentance. penitent.kin-trif-t^'-fhun. plan . CONTRITE. kon-trl-bii'-ftiun. To form or defign. that which is paid for the fupport of an army lying in a country. The act of grinding or rubbing to powder . The aft of pi()moting fome defign in conjunftion with other perfons . To give to fome common ftock. Not ufed. a.'ith forrow. v. CONTRIBUTION. Bruifed. an artifice. bringing affifiance to fon:e joint defign.

a fuit in law . To CONTROL. fubjeft to be over-ruled. To 'debate. perverfely. kon-tro'l-ur. ad. k6i/-tr5-vcrt. to refirain . CONTRIVER. One that has the power of governing or reftraining. CONTROLLABLE. f. to govern. to difpute any thing in writing.CONTROVERTIST. To CONTROVERT. f. Subjedl to control.CONTRIVEMENT. v. confutation. CONTRO- CON CON C(3NTR0VERSY. Invention. kon-tro'l-mJnt. Cbftinatc. authority. ftubborn.eft^lW. ir. . kin-vri'-'. to confute. kon-tr6-ver'-{hil. f. kon-trc/l-abl. fuperintcndence. power. check. k6i/-trd-ver-fy.trO-ver-tSft. a. inflexibly. A regifter or account kept by another officer. a. a. Relating to difputcs. kin-tro'l-iir-fhlp. debate . kon-tro^l. a. CONTROLMENT. Difpute. f. reftraint . kon-tri-. CONTROLLER. a. kcn-td-md'-ihuf-Iy. that each may be examined by the other . kcn-tro'l. oppofition. CONTROVERTIDLE. Difputable. CONTUMACIOUSLY. f The power or a6t of fuperintcnding or rcfiraining. CONTROVERSIAL. Difputsnt. CONTROLLERSHIP. CONTUMACIOUS. perverfe. f An iuventer.^rye-ment. f. Obftinately. CONTROL. ken'. difputatious. a quarrel. To keep under check by a counter-reckoning . reftraint . kcn-tu-ma'-flius. a. The office of a controller. Lln-t. f. . v.

Obftinacy.k6n-. f. CONVENIENCE. Conten. CONVENIENTLY. Reproachful. reproach. recovery from a difcafc.i-lcV-stn-fy. Reproachfully. To call together. fitly. CONVALESCENCE.'ful fummons or judicial order. v. Recovering. kon-ve'ne.ptuoufnefs. f.j Renewal of health. kon-tiUme'-lyuf-iy. kon-ve'ne. ad. kon-tii^-zhun. f. Tf. CONTUSION. 'lo CONTUSE. kon-ve'-nyent. CONVALESCENT. commodioufnefs. . caufe of cafe. 5 nefs.. inclined to utter reproach . v. bittcrnefs of language. to fummon judicially. CONTUMELIOUSNESS. T CONVALESCENCY. fitnefs of time or place. kon-tu-mi'-fiiufnls. n. a. to bruife the ficfh without a breach of the contijiuity. Ki/-tii-mc'-lyufn's. to alTcmble. The afl of beating or bruifmg . produftive of reproach. a. Rudenefs. a. a bruife. To CONVENE.v. To CONVENE. farcallick . FitCONVENIENCY. kon-tu'ze. v. To beat together. contemptuoufly. in law. kon-vc'-nyuifc. f.CONTUMACY. fuitabie. kcn-va-les'-sent. kon-tu-mc'-Iyus. to bruiie. kon-ve'-nytn -fy. CONTUMELY. proper. the ftate of being beaten or bruifed . kon'-til-ma-fy. a. Fit. reproach. To come together. accommodation . fliameful. CONTUMELIOUS. perverfcncfs .CONTUMACIOUSNESS. a. to aflemble. a wilful contempt and difobedicnce to any lav. Commodioufly. to convoke . pcrverfencfs. CONVENIENT. ad. Obflinacy. . kin'-tu-me-ly. kon-ve'-nyuU-ly. f. CONTUMELIOUSLY. kon-va-les'-senfe.

a. In a cpjiverfable manner. n. kin-ver'-slb-ly. k6n'-ven-tikl. f. acquainted . CONVERSABLE. a fecret aflembly.'n'-tu-al. k6n-ver>. Acver' CONVERSANT. CO?>IVERGENT. CONVENTICLER. To call before a judge or judicature. k6n-vei/-tu-al. kon-ver'-jent. v. f. concerning.' kon'-vent. ' fit for company. a nionaflery. To tend to one point from different places. Qiialificd for converfation. a contract. CONVENTUAL. a nun. One that fupports or frequents private and unlawful ailemblies. . coalition . CONVENTUAL. kon-ver'-sibl. CONVENTIONARY. 5 quainted with. 7 a. k6n-ven'-fnun-ul. a. The quality of being a plcafing companion. f. relating to. Belonging to a convent. Aiting upon contract. an affembly . an aflembly for worlhip . To CONVERGE. a religious houie. familiar. f. f. C kon'-ver-fent. CONVENTIONAL. kon-ven'-fliun. v. Tending CONVERGING. CONVENTICLE. An afllmbly of religious perfons . The afl: of coming together. a meeting . agreed on by compact. ad. A monk. kin-vent'. a. To CONVENT. a. Not in ufe.CONVENT. Stipulated. having intercourfe with ^any. monaltick. CONVERSABLY. a nunnery. 5 to one point from different places. CONVENTION. kon-vcn'-t!k-lur. An affembly. CONVERSABLENESS. kon-ver'-jing. fettled by ftiptilations. a. ^kon-ver'-fcnt. an agreement for a time. ^ a. one that lives in a convent. kon-v. f. kon-vcn'-fliun-er-y. union. kon-ver'-slbl-nls.

kon-verYe-ly. a particular aa CON CON aft of difcourfing upon any fubjeft . to difcourfc familiarly upon any fubjccl . Commerce. CONVERTER. a. Co CONVERSE. v. To cohabit with. kon'-vert. The quality of being poffible to be converted. cafy talk . fociable. Familiar difcourfc. cohabitation. Conversion. CONVERSIVE. To CONVERT. n. f. totranfmute. CONVERSE. To undergo a cha:ig«. f. intercourfe.CONVERSATION. niaaiicr of a£ling in common life. tranfmutation . behaviour. f. . To CONVERT. One that makes converts. to hold intercourfe with . Converfable. kon-vei-t''. k6n-vcr-ty-bll'-!-ty. a. v. CONVERSELY. kon-ver'-fhun. change from one flats into another. familiarity . CONVERT. A perfon convcr^. change from one religion to another. to appropriate. change from reprobation to grace . Manner of difcourfmg in familiar life . f. . ad. With change of order. chat. with geometricians it means the contrary. f. reciprocally. CONVERTIBILITY. to ha\'e commerce with a different fcx. acquaintance. kon-ver'-siv.ed from one opinion to another. kon'-verfe. familiarity . to be acquainted with . To change into another fubftance.kon-vert'-ur. v. to change from one religion to another . kon-vcr-fa'-fliun. to turn from a bad to a good life j to apply to any ufe. to be tranfmuted. kon-ver'fe. f. n. kon-vert'.

a. C Protuberance in a circular form. to transfer. v. The afl of removing any thing . f. to hand from one to another . One who carries or tranfmits any thing. ad. k6n-v!k't. CONVEXNESS. tranfmutaWe . kon-vcr'-t!bl. kon-vcks'-nls. a. a. kon-vc'-anfe. kon'-ver-tfre. kin-veks'-i-ty. to tranfport from one place to another . way for carriage or tranfportation . kon-vckft'. To prove guilty. kon-vcks'-ly. to impart. CONVEXO-CONCAVE. . f. kon'-vcks. to move fecretly . k6n-ve'. part. to tranfmit . In a convex: form. the method of removing fecretly j the means by which any thing is conveyed . Protuberant in a circular form. Rifmg in a circular form. to detcft in guilt. a. writing by which property is tra^ifferred.CONVERTIBLE. CONVERTITE. Having the hollow on the infide. CONVEXEDLY. afl of transferring property . correfponding to the external protuberance. CONVEYANCE. a. f. CONVEYER. Sufceptible of change. CONVEX. f. ad. To CONVICT. CONVEX. kwi-vek'-fcd-ly. CONVEXED. to confute. CONVEXITV. To CONVEY. to difcover to be falfe. Spheroidical protuberance. kon-ver'-tlb-Jy. CONVEYANCER. Reciprocally. kon-ve'-an-fur. To carry. delivery from one to another . CONVEXLY. to deliver to another . CONVERTIBLY. In a convex form. k6n'-vikf-6-k6n''kave. A convert. k-jn-ve'-ur. kon^-veks. f. v. A lawyer who draws writings by which property is tranfferred. convexity. oppofite to concave. A convex body. fo much alike as that one may be ufed for the other. f. ad. a.

Toentertain. . a quibble. kon-v6-ka'-{hun. kw/-vlkt. CONVINCEMENT. CONVINCIBLE. fefta). Alowjelt. a. The power of convincing. CONVINCINGLY. a. f. to feaft. Relating to an CONVIVIAL. CONUNDRUM. the adl of convincing. focial. Dcteaion of guilt. kon-vi'-val. kon-vln'fe-ment. a. CONVICT. A a a CQNVIN- d o o coo CONVINCINGNESS. Con>i vidtion. CONVIVAL. kon-vln'-s'ng-nls. Conviacd. a. kon-vlk't. CONVOCATION. kon-vlv'-yal. kon-vlk'-tlv. ad. In Aich a manner as to leave no room for doubt. kon-vlk'-fliun. kon-vln'-s!ng-ly. CONVICTIVE. f. To CONVOCATE. kon-vi've. A perfon caft at the bar. an aflembly of the clergy for confultation upon matters ecclefialUcal. To CONVIVE. confutation. an affembly . f. Capable of convidion . f. To call together. kon'-vo-kite. a. f. Obfoletc. v. Having the power of convincing. k6n-vln'-slbl. v. To CONVINCE.CONVICT. To force another to acknowledge a contcfted pofitionj to convict. "7a.^ entertainment. a. CONVICTION. detefted in guilt. V. k6n-v!n'fe. The adt of calling to an affembly . capable of being evideatly difproved-. f. ko-nun'-drum.

COOK-MAID. to fummon to an aflembly. f. CONVOY. v. Twifted. k6n-v6-lu''-tld. To call together. kun'-ny. ko'k. f. CONVULSION. A convulfion is an involuntary contradion of the fibres and mufcles . kon-vo-lii'-fhun. kon-vo'ke. Attendance at fea or on the road by way of defence . an animal that burroughs in the ground. COOK-ROOM. One whofe profcfllon is t« drefs and jtrepare viftuals for the table. f. ko'k-rom. A rabbit. . kun'-ny-bur-6. CONY-BOROUGH. To accompany by land or fea. Giving twiches or fpafms. ku'. a. to roll one part upon another. kon'-u-fanfe. kon-voW. ko'k-mad. v. a. To roll together. kon^-voy. part. n. The a<ft of rolling any thing upon itfelf j the ftate of rolling together in company. a. kon-vul'-s!v. COOK. f. f. CONVULSIVE. CONUSANCE.To CONVOKE. To COO. A maid that dreffes provifions. for the fake of defence. v. notice. rolled upon itfelf. To CONVOY. kon-vul'fe. CONY. a. f. a. commotion. f. To CONVULSE. the att of attending as a defence. a. CONVOLUTION. A room in which provifions are prepared for the fliip'9 crew. To CONVOLVE. A place where rabbits make their holes in the ground. A law term. CONVOLUTED. kon-vul'-fhun. Cognifance. an irregular and violent motion. f. v. f. To cry as a dove or pigeon. To give an irregular and involuntary motion to the parts of any body. v. kon-voy'.

That which has the power of cooling the body. COOPER. v. COOLER. f. kd'-pur-ldzh. kd'-pur. . k3'l. kd'l-nls. kd'p. without paflion. ad. v. COOPERATION. kd''k. n. allay heat . a foft or mild degree of cold . freedom from paffion. k6-6p-er-. kd'm. To grow lefs hot. V. COOPEE. a. want of affeilion. To prepare viduals for the table. kd'-ly. Freedom from heat. The art of drefling viftuals. COOM.\'-(hun. approaching to cold. kd'm. The price paid for coopers work. v. ko'l. COOLLY. that matter that works out of the wheels of carriages. To COOL. to. To fhut up in a narrow compafs. ko^I. k6-6p'-er-ate. ko'k-er-ry. A meafure of corn containing four bufliels. f. The a(5t of contributing or concurrijig to the lame end. a. to grow lefs warm with regard to pafllon. v. COOL. a pen for animals. COOP.n. Gentle cold. ko'-lir. Without heat. COOKERY. orfharp cold . f. f. A cage. to quiet pafllon. COOPERAGE. to calm anger. A motion in dancing. To COOL. To labour jointly with another to the fame end j to concur in the fame effecS. to cage.To COOK. To COOP. f. COOMB. f. Somewhat cold. as poultry or flieep. f. To make cool. One that makes coops or barrels. COOL. not zealous. To COOPERATE. f. difinclination . COOLNESS. a. kd-pe'. f. Soot that gathers over an oven's mouth . f. a. a veflel in which any thing is made cool. kd'p. ko'l. not fond. f.

f. f. COPARTNER. ko-pa'-va. ka-pa'r-f^-nur. COOPERATOR. In the fame rank. f. promotes the fame end with others. COPARCENY. One that has a Ihare in feme common ftock or affair. Adoption. The ftate of holding the fame rank. or poflefling an equal fhare. COPATAIN. COOT. COORDINATE. COPARTNERSHIP. The head. He that. COPAYVA. by joint endeavours. f. k6't. COORDINATION. k6-or-dI-nd'-{hun. COPARCENARY. f. ko'-pa-tan. Obfoletc. f. f.COOPE- COP COP COOPERATIVE. Highraifed. Coparceners are fuch as have equal portion in the inheritance of the anceftor. f. the top of any thing. kO-op'-er-a-tur. A fmall black water fowl. COOPTATION. An equal (hare of coparceners. . k6-pa'rt-nur. k6-op'-cr-a-tjV. COP. f. COPARCENER. k6-a'r-dl-net-ly. a. ad. a. f. k6-aVd]-net-nis. COORDINATENESS. The ftate of bearing an equal part. ko-op-ti'-fhun. a. f. Promoting the fame end jointly. ko-pi'r-fc-ny. A gum whichdiftils from a tree in Brafil. The ftate of being coordinate. f. kop'. affumption. Joint fucceflion to any inheritance. ko-aVdI-net. collateralnefs. pointed. Holding the fame raijkCOORDINATELY. ko-pa'r-fi^-nd-ry. k6-pa'rt-nir-fh!p.

Plentiful. to contend with. a. to oppofe. V. A little worm in fhips . abundance . COPPEL. A place where copper is manufadured. an imitator. abundantly. One that copies. kop'-land. f. A red nofe. ko'pe. To COPE. f. COPIOUSNESS. COPPERAS. COPPER-PLATE. any thing which is fpreaii over the head. f. f. a. ko'-pyis. f. abounding in words or images. Plentifully. dilfufely. kopt'. kop'-pur. Its ufe is to try and purify gold and filver. f. a. COPPERSMITH. A plata on which pidtures are engraven.COPE. f. COPPER. ko'pe. kop'-pur. COPIOUS. V. f. COPIER. n. One of the fix primitive metals. COPPER. k6'-p!ng. kV-pcr-as. Rifmg to a top or head. kip'-pur-finith. a worm breeding in one's hand. . worn in facred miniftration . COPPER-WORK. COPIOUSLY. To contend. abundant. One that manufaftures copper. A boiler larger than a moveable pot. kop'-py-iir. f. ko'pe. To COPE. kop'-pur-wirk. To cover. a plagiary. k6'-pyuf-ly. An inftrument ufed in chymiftry.ip'-piir-wurm. a tranfcriber . to ftrive. f. The upper tire of mafonry which covers the wall. ad. to ftruggle. Plenty. kop'-pll. f. Any thing with which the head is covered. COPING. as with a cope . kip'-pur-nofe. ko'-pyuf-nis. at large. kop-pir-pli'tc. f. COPLAND. k. COPPED. COPPER-NOSE. A kind of vitriol. f. A piece of ground which terminates with an acute angle. f. in great quantilios . COPPERWORM. a faccrdotal cloak. exuberance of ftilc.

kops'. f. f. a. for which the tenant hath nothing to fhew but the copy of the rolls msdc by die fteward of his lord's court. kcp'-y. kop'ld. a pifture drawn from another picltire. kip-il-li'-fhun. a. COPY.p'-py-t>ok. f. COPY-BOOK. the original. kop'-u-late. unites the fubjeift and predicate of a propofition. f. COPPLED. Containing copper.idual book. COPSE. a. kip'-py-hald. as a good and fair copy . . COPPLE-DUST. kop'-pur-y. kup'l-dift. COPULA. v. f. f. Short wood. A tranfcript from the archetype or original . the archetype . v. kc. f.COPPERY. to conjoin. Rifmg in a conick form. Thccongrefs or embrace of the two fexts* COPU- COR COR COPULATIVE. f. To COPSE. a. kop'-u-late. Low woods cut at Hated times for fuel. n. To COPULATE. an indi'. kop'-il-la. kops'. To preferve underwoods. a. The word which. A -tenure. kip'-u-la-tlv. Powder ufed in purifying metals. COPULA7TON. COPPICE. To unite. kop'-pls. To come together as different fexes. v. A book in which copies are written foi" jearncrs to imitate. To COPULATE. COPY-FIOLD. A term of grammar.

An alms bafket. f. kop^-y-ur. to imitate. CORBEILS. Little baflcets ufeJ ia fertification. To do any thing in imitation of fomething elfe. who endeavours to attract notice. A boat ufcd in Wales •by fifhers. as it is after long expofure to the air . Refembling coral. airy girl. In architeaurc. a gift. V. the piece of coral which children ufe as a plaything. k5-kct'. a quantitjr of wood for fuel . four . To treat with an appearance -of amorous teadernefs. ko-rant'. k6/-akl. the reprcL'ntation of a bafket. CORBAN. To tranfcribe. CORACLE.. k'V-py. To COPY. filled with earth. kr>p'-y-M. f. kor'-al-fne. kir'-. f. A rope. ko-ket'. f. CORALLINE. A nimble fprightly dance. kop'-py-hdl-dur. Red coral is a plant of great hardnefs and flony nature while growing in the water. CORAL. f. f.COPY-HOLDER. AfFeaation of amorous advances. kor'-i'dInid. f. COPYER. CORBEL. kir'-bel. f. f. a. kor'-bOlz. CORD. CORALLINE. a pile eight feet long. k6-kct-ry.S writing or pifturcs. One who copies COPYIST. to propofe to imitation. 7 f. CORANT. a. kd'rd. Confifting of <oral. a. a firing. To COPY. kor'-ban. f. f. v. kor'-al. kop'-py. CORALLOID. v. Coralline is a ■fea-plant ufed in medicine. a. One that is poflefTed of land in copyhold. A gay. orCORALLOIDAL. n. COQUETRY. to •write after an original .^l-inc. To COQUET. COQUETTE. an aim*.

ka r-dyal. A medicine t^at increafes the force of the heart. gladdens. of a fubftance refembling leather. CORINTH. A Francifcan frier.. Made of ropes. CORDIALITY. or quickens the circulation . CORE. the inner part of a fruit which contiiins the kernel . Is generally reckoned the fourth of the five orders of architciSure. CORDED. any thing that comforts. CORD-W-OOD.high. f. To CORD. the flopplc of n bottle. CORDIALLY. Relation to the heart . CORD-MAKER.V-dur. ko-r>'-. ka'r-kmg-pli/. heartily. fmccre. f. A plant. ka'rk. One whofe trade is to make ropes. finccrity. CORINTHIAN. k6''-re. the matter contained in a "boil or {ore. a. a. kaVdyal. CORDAGE. ka'rk. ka'rd-ma-kur. kur'-rln. f. Reviving. A quantity of cords. a. f. f. hearty. . To put corks into bottles. f. excepting the bark. ad. CORDIAL. ' CORDIAL. CORIACEOUS. ka'rd. ka'r-didzh^ f. a rope-maker. v. CORKING-PIN. f. k6-n/-tlTyan. kir-dyal'-i-t^'. any medicine that increafes ftrength . f. v. kar'-dyal-y. a. ka'r-did. in all refpe£ls like the ilex. A fmall fruit commonly called currant. CORK. f. f. CORIANDER. fo named from the cord which fen'es him for a cincture. Wood piled up for fuel. A pin of the largcft fize. kO-ry-a'-fhus. and exhilarates. the bark of the cork tree uftd for floppies . CORDELIER. The heart. Confining of leather. and four broad. A glandiferous tree. Sincerely. f. kor-de-le'r. To CORK. a. invigorating . the inner part of any thing . ka'rd-wSd. To bind with ropes.

CORN-FLAG. f. yet unthrefhcd . CORMORANT. To fait. f. ka'rn-mil. hard and painful. f One that retails corn. v. ka'm-kut-tur. f. karn'-flow-ur. CORN-FLOWER. CORN-MILL. A pipe made by fiittin'g the joint of a green ftalk of corn. to fprinklc with fait . The feeds wlilch grow in cars. A bird that preys upon fifh . CORNCUTTER. To CORN. A man whofe profeffion it is to extirpate corns from the foot. f. A mill to grind corn into meal. ka'rn-fe'ld. f. ka''rn. COR COR CORKY. grain unreapcd . ka'rn-fllg. kor-ne'-lyan-tre. an cxcrefccncc on the feet. a. f. f. ka'rn. not in pods . kyr-ky. to form into fmall grains. f. f.CORKY. ki'rn-tfhand-K'ir. The blue bottle. ka'rn-flor. k^/rn-land. CORNELIAN-TREE. CORN-FIELD. A field where corn is growing. CORNEL. Thefloorwhcre corn is ftored. ka'r-mo-rant. a. ka'rn-pTpe. CORN. ka'r-nel. grain in the ear. Land appropriated to the production of grain. Confiftingof cork. CORN-LAND. The Cornel-tree beareth the fruit commonly . A plant: the leaves are like thofe of the fleur-de-lis. f. CORN-PIPE. CORNCHANDLER. a glutton. CORN-FLOOR.

f. ka'r-nur-wize. ka'r-nd-kG"-pya. ka'r-nur-ftd'ne. kdVnikl. Relating to a . CORNEOUS. The conclufion . to cuckold. CORNUCOPI/E. CORNIGEROUS. ka'r-nur. COROLLARY. f. ToCORNUTE. CORONAL. is the loweft part of his partem that runs round the coffin. Cornet of a horfe. CORONAL. a. the extremities. a garland. a. f. ka^r-ny. k. a fecret or remote place. kor^-o-nal. f. Horny. CORNERWISE. CORONARY. kor-nii'te. cuckolded. CORNUTO. The horn of plenty. CORNE-R. ko-ro'-nal. a company or troop of horfe. kor'-o-lar-y. }'■ CORNICE. the utmoft limit. The ftone that unites the two walls at the corner. kor-nu'-to. a. f. having horns. the ofEcer that bears the ftandard of a troop . f. v. The high:/} projeaioa of a wall or column. ad. a cuckold. f. Strong or hard like horn. CORNICLE. kor-nii'-tld. kaVni's. Diagonally.called the cornelian-cherry. kor'-o-ner-y. an inference. A crown. CORNET. a. f. in this fcnfe obfolete . A man horned. CORNY. CORNER-STONE. Grafted with horns.kar-mdzh'-e-ras. a. An angle. horny . CORNUTED. f. Horned. A mufical inftrument blown with the mouth . Belonging to the top of the head.Vr-nit. of a fubftance refembling horn. A little horn. producing grain or corn. a. a. To bcftow horns. kaVny-us.

ka^rpfe. kar-p6-ral'-i-ty. a. f. ka'r-p6-ral-y. a CORPSE. CORPOREAL. ad. 7 f. ^ dead bodj-. bodylinefs. Materiality. B b b CORPO. Relating to the body. not immaterial. An officer whofc duty is to enquire. a. kl'r-p6-ral. An Lnfcrior crown worn by the nobility. COEjONATION. United in a body or community. The a^ or folemnity of crowning a king . A bpdy politick. CORONER. The quality of being embodied. CORONET. COR COR CORPOREITY. kor-po'-ryal. a. CORPORAL. kaVp6-ret. the pomp or aflembly prefent at a coronation. Having a bodv. k6r-6-n4'-fhun. . a low fea-officer. how any violent death was occafioned. not fpiritual. f. kor'-o-nur. a carcafc. The loweft officer of the infantry . a corfe . CORPS. A body. kor-p6-ra'-fhan. CORPORALLY. f. f. ka'r-p6-rai. kor-p6-rc'-I-tp f. material. f. kor'-o-net. CORPORALITY. CORPORATE. f. CORPORATION. koV. belonging to the body. it is applied in anatomy to arteries fancied to encompafs the heart in the manner of a garland. Eodily.crown . a body of forces. CORPORAL.

ka'r-pi&I.n% difcipline . That which has the power of altering or obviating any thing amifsj limitation. kcr-rek'-tur. an atom. He thit amends. v. CORRECTLY. fuch an ingredient in a compofuion.CORPULENCE. CORRECTIVE.Vr-pu-len-fy. Accuracy. A fmall body. kor-rekt^ a. kor-puf-ku-la^-ryan. f. a. CORPUSCLE. f. kor-rek'-tlv. feftriftion. to obviate the qualities of one ingredient by another. Flefhy. . or alters. v. CORPULENT. bulky. CORRECTIONER. To rub off. R<. To CORRECT. Accurately. kor-rC-lA'te. comprifing bodies. klVpu-Ienfe. abatement of noxious qualities. cxaclnefs. exaftly. CORRADL^TION. fle{hinefs.lating to bodies. as father and fon.CULARL\N. a. S a. reprehenfion . CORRECTIVE. A jayl-bird. n. A conjundtion of rays in one point. kor-ra'de. f. kir-rekt'-ly. amendment . kor-pus'-ku-ler. Obfolete. J ncfs of body. to fcrape together. v. to amend . kor-rek'-fhun-ur. CORPUSCULAR. k. kor-rekt'. 7 CORPUS. To CORRADE. To punlfli. To CORRELATE. that which is fubftituted in the place of any thing wrong . BulkiCORPULENCY. ? f. kor-ra-dy-r-fhim. kor-rek'-fhun. CORRECT. f. ka'r-pil-lJ-nt. by punifiiment . as guards againft or abates the force of another. Puniflim. he that revifes any thing to free it from faults . to chaftife. CORRECTOR. a. Revifed or finifhcd with exadnefs. f. f. ad. kir-rekt'-nis. CORRECTNESS. Having the power to alter or obviate any bad qualities. CORRECTION. by the addition of fomething contrary. kor-rek'-tiv. a. To have a reciprocal ichuion. f.

CORJIIVAL. punifliable. a. reciprocal'adaptation of one thing to another. kor-rep'-fliin. That which may be altered or amended . a. To confirm. kir-ry-do're. CORROBORATIVE. To eat away . v. Having the povv^er of increafing ftrength.k6r-ref-p6n'-den-ff. CORRIVALRY. kor'-rl-jibl. To CORRESPOND. CORRELATIVE. kor'-re-lute. f. interchange of offices or civilities. One that'ftand* in the oppofite relation. Having a reciprocal relation. v. CORRIDOR. to eflablifh. To CORRODE. adapted. CORRELATIVENESS. kor'-ro'de.te. kcr-rob'-a-rf. k6r-rel'-a-tiv. f. CORRESPONDENCE.CORRELATE. a. kor-rob'-o-rint. ) CORRESPONDENCY. n. Rival. reciprocal intslligencej friendfhip. Anfwerable. f. One with whom intelligence or commerce is kept up by mutual meffages or letters. i f. a gallery or long ifle round about a building. a. kor-rel'-a-tlv-nSs. CORROBORATION. f. to anfwer. f. to keep up commerce with another by alternate letters. kir. To fuit. k6r-r6b-e-r^'-fhun.ref-p6n J'. The a(?c of ftrengthening or confirming. competitor. v. intercourfe. adapted to any thing. CORRESPONDENT. k6r-ref-p6n'-dent. to ftrengthcn. kor-ri'-val. CORRESPONSIVE. kor-ri'-val-ry. CORRIGIBLE. Having the pou'cr to give ftrength. a. kor-rob'-o-ra-tlv. f. The ftate of being correlative. a. Relation. k6r-ref-pcn'-s!v. to fit . a. CORRESPONDENT. To CORROBORATE. CORREPTION. reproof. Chiding. Suitable. anfwerable. k6r-i-ef-p6n'-den:. f. Competition. a. CORROBORANT. reprehenfion. k6r-ref-pi:/-d^nfe. The covert way lying round the fortifications. f. to make ftrong.

by degrees. f. CORROSIBLE. kor-rd'-dint. a. to infe£l . k6r-r6'-£u-. Sufceptibility of conofion. kir-r6-f. Having the power of contracting into wrinkles. v. Having the power of'corroding or wafting. Poffibility to be confumed by a meijitruum. kor-rupt^ v. CORRUGATION. kor'-ru-gite. CORRO- COR COS CORROSIBILITY. to deftroy integrity. kor-rS'-siv-nis. ad. To turn from a found to a putrefcent ftate. kcr-r6'-zhun. to deprave. a. kor'-ru-gant. f.v. That which has the quality of wafting any thing away. that which has the power of giving pain. f. a. CORROSIVE. f. Having the power of wearing away. i. a. To wrinkle or purfe up. k6r-ru-gi'-{hun. kor-ro'-slbl. Pofliblc to be confumed by a menftruurn. ha\ing the quality to fret or ve. Contraction into wrinkles. kir-iO'-sibl-nls. kAr-r6'-siv-ly. to wear away gradually. The quality of corroding or eating away. CORRODENT. . f. The power of eating or Wearing away by degrees. a. a. to vitiate. Poffible to be confumi-d. kor-ro'-siv.-b!l'-l-ty. Like a corrofive . CORROSIBLENESS. CORRODIELE. acrimony. To CORRUGATE. a. CORRUGANT. CORROSIVELY. kcr-ro'-dlbl. CORROSION. CORROSIVE. witli the power of corrofion. To CORRUPT. CORROSIVENESS.

depravation. Having the quality of tainting or vitiating. kor-rupt'. matter or pus in a fore . j CORTICOSE. f. kor-rup'-tlb-lyv ad. CORRUPTION. undecaying. polTible to be vitiated. f. CORRUPTIBILITY. kir-rup'-tibl. kar-tl-k6'fe. Poffibility to be corrupted. perverfion of principles . a. putrefcence. kor-rupt'-ly. With corruption. CORfiUPTIBLENESS. kir-ript'-nls. CORSAIR. In fuch a manner as to be corrupted. CORTICA'TED. v. CORRUPTNESS. to grow rotten. f. Barky. n. A dead body. Sufceptibility of corruption . wickednefs. bJonging to the rind. The quality of corruption. Full of bark. a carcafe. f. f. The principle by which bodies tend to the feparation of their parts . kor-vct'-to. the means by wliich any thing is vitiate:!. f. kor-rupt'. CORRUPTIVE. a. a. kor-rup-tI-b!l'-!-ty. . putrcfcencc . Vicious. Rcfembling the bark of a tree. tainted with wickednefs. The curvet. A light armour for the forepart of the body. f. contrary to purity. ka'r-tl-ka-t!d. ad. Sufceptibility of corruption. kir-rupt'-fs. ko'rfe. CORSLET. CORVETTO. CORRUPTLY. a. vicioufly. He that taints or vitiates. CORSE. f. CORRUPTLESS. f. kcrs'-let. CORRUPTIBLY. k(!ir-rup'-tlv. a. CORRUPTIBLE. kor-rup'-t!bl-n!s. Infufceptible of corruption. a.To CORRUPT. CORRUPTER. a. vice. CORRUPT. kor'-far. CORTICAL. kir-rup'-tir. To become putrid. k6r-rup'-fliin. with taint . kaVtE-kll. A pirate.

a. ad. k6z-m6-pil'-y-taiu 1 COSMOPOLITE. The fcience of the gcner.CORUSCANT. COSMOGRAPHICAL. Relating to a general defcription of the wor'd. Amongft ancient botanifts. ad. Garnifhed with branches of berries. a general defcription of the univerfc. COSiMO- C O 1^ C O V COSMOGRAPHICALLY. Flafh. f. quick vibration of light. Bearinw fruit or berries fh bunches. koz-md-graf'-y-kal. 5 . koz-mog'-gra-fur. One who writes a defcription of the v. The rife or birth of the world. Relating to the world .ers of daifies. k6z-m5-grat'-ykal-y. CORYMBIATED.-mog'-g<Vny. ad. COSMICAL. Beautifying.MOGRAPHER. koz-met'-lk. COSMOGRAPHY. f. COSMETICK. COSMOGONY. CORYMBIFEROUS. f. CORUSCATION. rifing or fetting with the fun. koz''-mi-kal. koz'-ml-kal-y. flafliing. kd-ruf-ka'-flvin. COS. f. ko-rus'-kant. ko'-zyer.<orId. ko7. clufters of berries : amongH modern botanifls. a. COSMICALLY. 1 fyflem of the world . a. Obfolete. CORYMBUS. COSMOPOLITAN. the creation. In a manner relating to the ftriiiSlure of the world. kU-mbg -gr\-fv. k6-r!m'-bus. kcz. A botcher. a. Glittering by flafhes. f. a. f. With the fun. COSIER. fuch are the flov. and common marygold. a compounded difcous flower.m->p'-p6-lhe. k6-rim'-by-a-t!d. kO-rim-bif'-fe-rus.

Sumptuou?.. kct'-tldzh. The price of any thing. COTTAGE. kot'-yjr. f. a mean habitation. f. Cloth or f. f. COTTIER. lofs. The down of the cottontree. Living at the fame time. ' COSTIVENESS. €OTEMPORARY. COTTON. kot'-ta-jir. to be haid at a price. A fmall houfe. a. a. COT. A man who bufies himfelf with women's affairs. f. without paying rent. COTTON. To COST. f.uff made of cotton. COSTLY. f. Land appendant to a cottag?. f. expenfive. Sumptuoufnef. kot^n. one who is at home in every place. f. a. One who inhabits a cot. A hut. f. To be brought for. V. . n. an apple round and bulky like the head. To COTTON. COST. ko-tan'-jent. expenfivenefs. n. kos'-tlv-nls. COTANGENT. One who lives in a hut or cottage . COTTAGER. a. charge. The tangent of an arch which is the complement of another to ninety degrees. koft''. to cement. kot'-land. f. kos'-tard. f. koft^ V. a plant. COSTAL. clofe. COTLAND. To rife with a nap . one wlio lives in the common. koft'-ly-nls. detriment. koft'-ly. ko-tem'-pC-rar-y. f. The ftate of the body in vA?hich excretion is obftrucied. to unite with. Bound in the body. expence . COTQUEAN. COSTIVE. kot'n. a mean habitation. kotV. a hut. kof-kwln. f.A citizen of the world. A head. Belonging to the ribs. kot . COSTLINESS. kos'-til. kos'-tlv. COSTARD. coetaneous..

fquatting. a concealment. A fmall creek or bay . the time of vifiting late at night. or flratum. a compatl . kd've. to include fecrctiy. to lay down any thing in a ftratum . f. f. kuv'-ur. COVENANTEE. a veil . Lying down. kou'tfli.To COUCH. COVENANT. A party to a covenant. Bedtime. to hide . V. COVER. kou'tih-ur. ' To lay on a place of repofe . A weed. defence. f. companion. to brood onj to copulate with a female . kou'tfh-fel-lo. as a hcall to reft . f. One who takes a covenant. kou'tfli. To COVENANT. to hide in another body. vefturc. n. kuv'-ur-lng. f. To overTpread any thing with fomething elfe . to ftipulate. a ftipulation . a fcreen. v. COVENANTER. Xo deprcfs the film that overfpreads the pupil of the eye. Bedfellow. a fliclter. a cover. to fhelter. to conceal under fomething laid over j to hide by fuperficial appearances . f. to conceal from harm . a writing containing the terms of agreement. in fear. Lrefs. kou'-tfliant. a bargainer. COUCHANT. to overwhelm. koi/tfh. a. a flipulator. f. to Ue down on the knees. kuv'-ur. A word introduced in the civil wars. to lie down. to bed. to fix the fpear in the reft. f. A feat of repofe . a. COUCHFELLOW. kuv^-e-nan-tur. f. to bury . kuv'-c-nant. To lie down in a place of repofe . He that couches or deprcfles cataraels. f. To COUCH. To COVER. n. COUCH. COUCHGRASS. COVERING. to wear the hat. COUCHEE. To bargain. f. A contraft. v. to ftoop or bend down. kou'tfli-gras. ka'-fhe. . in pain. ^ COVE. v. a. COUCHER. in ambufh . ihelter. Any thing that is laid over another . a layer. kuv'-e-nant. kuv'-g-nin-t^.

Inordinately defirous. kuv'-It. COVETOUSNESS. COVERTLY. COVERT. kuv'-urt. kuv''-urt. Secretly. V. kuv'-vy. eagerly. A convulfion of the lungs. a. f. a. in law. defence . privacy. a number of birds together. the ftate and condition of a married woman. or hiding-place. avaricious. kuv -It. To COVET. kof. COVEY. ranging quite round the half moons. ku/-urt-ms. an old bird with her young ones . A flicker. A fpace of ground level with the field. To COVET. kiV/-urt-wu'. ad. a thicket.COVER- c o u c o u COVERLET. A hatch. a defence . V. eagernefs of gain. f. To defire inordinately. Secrecy. The outermoft of the bedcloaths. to defire earnertly. kiV-ur-IIt. kuv'-It-ebl. kuv'-ur-ture. f. COVETOUS. to defire beyond due bounds . infidious. a. COVERTURE. Shelter. kuv'-ve-tflius. f. n. COVETABLE. f. To be wiflied for. Avaritioufly. inordinately eager of money. f. COVERTNESS. Avarice. kuv'-va-tfliuf-nls. three or four fathom broad. clofely. COUGH. Sheltered. hidden. f. or other works toward the countr}-. . kuv'-urt-ly. fccrct. a. kuv'-ve-tfliuf-ly. ad. f. COVERT-WAY. COVETOUSLY. COVERT. To have a ftrong defire.

confidant. bofom friend . kou'n-fel-lir-fh'p. f. COUNSELLOR. a. v. a. kou'nt. to advife any thing. to depend on. table where matters of ftate are deliberated. kof'-fur. to make a noife in endeavouring to evacuate the peccant matter from the lungs. To COUNT. a. kou'nt. kou'n-fcl. Council-t. To lay a fcheme . COUNT. COVING. n. the body of pri\ y counfellors. to charge to. kou'l-tir. COUNSELLABLE. f. direflion -. prudence. f. v. V. kou'n-fel. kou^it. one that is confulted in a cafe of law. kou'n-fel-ebl. COUNCIL-BOARD. to confider as having a certain charafter . f. A term in building. A title of foreign no- . to account. To COUNSEL. Willing to receive and follow advice. the fecrets intruded in confulting. to impute to. The Iharp iron of the plow whkh cuts the earth. dcfign . ufed of houfes that projed over the ground-plot . f. COUGHER. One that gives advice . a particular form of cieling.To COUGH. v. To have the lungs convulfed. purpofe. thofe that plead a caufc. An aflfembly of perfons met together in confultation . To COUGH. To ejed by a cough. To number. One that coughs. a. kof'. the counfellors. f. kud^ The imperfcwl preterite of Can. to tell . one whofe province is to deliberate and advife upon publick affairs . Number > reckoning. kof'. ki'-ylng. kou'nt. f. v. To COUNT. kou'n-sIl-b6rd. fecrecy. kou'n-fcl-Iur. f. To giveadvica or counfel to any perfon . to reckon. COULD. COUNSELLORSHIP. n. perfons call- ed together to be confulted . COUNX'IL. The office or port ef privy counfellor. deliberation. COUNSEL. COULTER. COUNT. fcheme. kou'n-sil. f. f.ible. Advice.

a. koun-tir-buf'. contrary ways. a. That which may be numbered. the fyiiem of the features. to encourage. A . The form of the face. To COUNTERBUF. air. kou'n-ta-nanfe. v. kou'n-tabl. a. to make a (hew of . v. f. COUNTABLE. Oppofite weight. kou'n-tur-kaf-tur. c o u c o u COUNTER. koun-tur-baflanfe. To acl againft with an oppofite weight. To fupport. COUNTERCASTER. COUNTENANCER. COUNTENANCE. confidence of mien. To hinder any thing from its effedt by contrary agency. kou^n-tur.bility. afpcd of affurance . A falfc piece of money ui'cd as a means of reckoning . rd. patronage. kouVtc-nanfe. f. koi/n-tur-buf. COUNTER. fupport. f. f. COUNTERBUFF. f. v. One that countenances or fupports another. To COUNTERBALANCE. the wrong way . to patronife. COUNTERBALANCE. kou'n-tc-nan-fur. To COUNTENANCE. a. A ftroke that produces a recoil. C c c COUNTER. Contrary to. f. to flrike back. kou'n-tur. look . afFectatioji or ill-will. as it appears upon the face . koun-tur-ak't. v. in oppofition to . To COUNTERACT. an earl. a. kou'n-tur-bal-lanfe. To impel . the form on which goods are viewed and money told in a (liop.

reciprocation. kou'n-tur-tfhinje. f. a carter of accounts. COUNTERFEIT. deceitful. Stop. COUNTERFORT. f. To COUNTERCHARM. fiftitious . To deftroy the effe£l of an enchantment. a. To copy a defign by means of an old paper. a. One who perfonares another. f. kouVtur-fer'-ment. a forgery. to refemble. kou'n-tur-fort. COUNTERCHANGE. To COUNTERFEIT. Ferment oppofed to ferment. f. . koun-tur-dra'. COUNTERFERMENT. with forgery. koun-tur-tfha'rm. f. f. To oppofe. COUNTERCHARM.book-keeper. kou^n-tur-t{hek. A forger. fomething made in imitation of another . an impoft'or . koun-tur-tflia'nje.koun-tur-ev'-!-denfe. a. kouVtur-fit. Forged. kou'n-tur-fit-ly. COUNTERFEIT. a reckoner. Counterforts are pillars ferving to fupport walls fubjeft to bulge. To COUNTERCHECK. COUNTERCHECK. kouVtur-f It. To copy with an intent to pafs the copy for an original . rebuke. a. COUNTERFEITLY. COUNTEREVIDENCE. to imitate. f. a. kou'n-tur-fi't. V. kou'n-tur-tfharm. a. To give and receive. hypocritical. V. COUNTERFEITER. Exchange. f. Not ufed. koun-tur-t(hek'. To COUNTERDRAW. v. Falfely. That by which a charm is diflblved. V. kou^n-tur-flt-ur. v. Teftimony by which the depofition of fome Termer witnefs is oppofed. To COUNTERCHANGE. whereon the ftrokes appearing through are traced with a pencil. ad.

koun-tur-mfne. Contrary to nature. koun-tur-ma'nd. kouVtur-mark. f. from which a gallery or branch runs out under ground. to contradift the orders of another. f. a ftratagem by which any contrivance is defeated. Contrary m. a. COUNTERT<IATURAL. march backward . COUNTERMINE. A fecond or third mark put on a bale of goods . alteration of conduct. f. f.COUNTERGAGE. a. koun-tur-ga'je. to feek out the enemy's mine.nI. koun-tir-noi'ze. n. COUNTERMARCH. f. the mark of the goldfmiths company. v. to defeat by fecret meafures. to counterwork. Repeal of a former order. To delve a paflage into an enemy's mine . COUNTERNOISE. A fmall rampart with parapet and ditch.otion. kou'n-tur-mand. f. f. COUNTERMOTION. V. COUNTERMURE. A method ufed to meafure the joints by transferring the breadth of a mortice to the place where the tenon is to be. koun-tur-ma'rtfh. COUNTERGUARD. Retroceffion. To march backward.koun-tir-nat'-tu-r. koun-tur-mu're. COUNTERMAND. To COUNTERMARCH. konn-tur-m6'-ftiun. To COUNTERMAND. To COUNTERMINE. kou'n-tur-martfli. A well or hole funk into the ground. A wall built up behind another wall. f. COUNTER- c o u c o u . means of oppofition . COUNTERMARK. A found by which any other noife is overpowered. To order the contrary to what was ordered before . kou'n-tur-gard. kouVtur-mine. f. a. change of meafures . v.

as it were. a. v. COUNTERPACE. f. f. f. to render the thing more authentick.COUNTEROPENING. Contrary mcafure. COUNTERPRESSURE. In law. a. f. To COUNTERSIGN. fo called. equivalence of power. kou'n-tir-pdrt. To fign an order or patent cf a fuperiour. That fide of the ditch which is next the camp. COUNTERTIDE. koun-tdr-a'pe-nlng. to produce a contrary aftion by an equal weight . kou'n-tur-fkarp. in quality of fecretary. kouVtur-tide. koun-tur-pl6t'. COUNTERPROJECT. An aperture on the contrary fide. COUNTERPOINT. v. koun-tur-poi'ze. f. koun-tur-poi'zn. f. f. kou^n-tur-pane. To COUNTERPOISE.^fc. koun-tur-ple'. COUNTERPOISON. equipollence. the ftate of being placed in the oppofite fcale of the balance . f.koun-tir-prodzh'-!kt. kou'n-tur-point. a replication. kou'n-tur-p. COUNTERPLEA. koun-tur-ten'-nur. koun-tiir-pres'-fliir. A coverlet woven in fquares. COUNTERPART. oppofite to the tenor. COUNTERPOISE. Contrary . f. COUNTERPANE. f. f. One of the mean or middle parts of mufick. kou'n-tur-poize. Equiponderance. COUNTERTENOR. Correfpondent part of a fcheme. f. The correfpondent part. COUNTERSCARP. kou'n-tur-plot. to be equiponderant to. To counterbalance. or any thing elfe woven in fquares. A coverlet for a bed. equivalence of weight . f. f. to acl with equal power againft any perfon or caufe. To oppofe one machine by another. Anartiiice oppofed to an artifice. v. Antidote. To COUNTERPLOT. Oppofite force. a. koun-tur-si'ne. COUNTERPLOT.

a. to a£t againft with equal power. f. a poftiire in which two perfons front each other . one that inhabits the rural parts . COUNTESS. COUNTRYMAN. f.tide. kou'n-tir-va'le. we may call properly the Countertuin. a brace . To COUNTERWORK. kou'n-tis. COUNTERTURN. f. a ruftick. remote from cities or courts . f. kou'n-tur-vu. koun-tir-wurk'. f. rural . to have equal force or value. a. a male and his female. a. kouVtlng-houfe. kup'l. kou'n-tur-turn. kou'n-tir-time. a farmer. f. Equal weight . The room appropriated by traders to their books and accounts. a circuit or portion of the realm. peculiar to a region or people . One born in the fame country . that is. Obfolete in this laft fenfe. a lord. COUNTERVAIL. the place of one's birth.A chain or tye that holds dogs together . without number. which deftroys cxpedlation. rural parts . v. v. COUPEE. the inhabitants of any region. The lady of an earl or count.f. Innumerable. a count. f. into which the whole land is divided . to hinder by contrary operations. that which has equal weight or value. COUNTY. Oppofition. a hufbandman. kou'nt-lls. f. oppofition. f. kou'n-ty. Aflirre. COUPLE. To counteraft. ' . COUNTERVIEVV. COUNTRY. To be equivalent to. ko-pe'. kun'-try-man. COUNTLESS. rude. kun'-try. kou'n-tur-v. Ruftick. To COUNTERVAIL. the native foil . kun'-try.ile. ignorant. a. two. f. The height and full growth of the play. COUNTRY. a region . A tracl of land. Defence. contraft. untaught. A motion in dancing. COUNTING-HOUSE. COUNTERTIME.

n. kur-rant'. empty form. ko'rfe. COURANT. a. a. f. kup'-llt. to bow. v. means by which the courfe is performed . order of fuccelTion .it makes it his buftnefs to marry beggars -to each other. f. Bravery. in a methodical feries . kup^l-beg-ur. aft of running in the lifts . A mefTcngcr fcnt in hafle. A nimble dance. courage. COUPLET.^ any thing that fpreads quick. To COUPLE. To chain together} to join one to another . COURANTO. V. fpirit. bold. COURIER. aflive fortitude. f. . r. ground on -"Afhich a race is run . a pair. COURSE. ftoutly. Obfolete. Race. To bend.ki:ir-ra'-juf-nIs.kur-ran'-to.To COUPLE. ad. kur-ra'-jus. li'. To join in embraces. paflage from place to place . n. f. -the elements of an art exhibited and explained. method of life. kur'-ridge. daring. C u c o u COUPLET. kup'l.s of doves. COURAGEOUS. COURAGE. kiipO. ko'-ryer. f. feries of fucceflive and methodical procedure . kur-ra'-juf-ly. a pair of rhimes . Bravely. Bravery. catamenia . COURAGEOUSNESS. COUPLE-BEGGAR. as a paper of news. COURAGEOUSLY. train of actions. boldncfs. career. v. ko'rb. natural bent. tilt. Drave. To CGURB. boldly. uncontrolled will. f. number of difhes fet on at once upon the table . to wed. track or line in which a fhip fails . One th. fails. to marry. Two verfes.

D. n. complaifantly. f. COURT-LADY. the palace . COURTEOUSLY. kort-fa'-vur. kur'-tlhuf-ly. to feek . a. f. . f. to flatter. COURT FAVOUR. one who purfues the fport of courfing hares. to purfue with dogs that hunt in view . the art of pleafing. civil. to put to fpeeed. 6 To COURT. A fwift horfe. ko^rt. f. v. to purfue . ko'rt-U'-dy. ko'rt. v. the art of infinuation. a. or ecclefiaftical . a. ko'rt-hand. kort-tHiap'-Iin. COURT-CHAPLAIN. well-bred. COURT-DAY. ko'rfc. to force to run. COURTEOUS^ kur'-tftius. a war horfe . To v/oo. to endeavour to pleafe. v. kiVr-fur. . any jurifdiftion. \C. COURTESAN. f. The place where the prince refides. COURSER. a ftrumpet. One who attends the king to celebrate the holy offices. open fpace before a houfe. f. . perfons who are aflcmbled for the adminiftration of juftice .iy on which juftice is folemnly adminiftered. complaifance. To hunt. . COURTEOUSNESS. The hand or manner of writiiig ufed in records and judicial proceedings. A lady converfant in court. civilly. f. To run. perfons whocompofe the retinue of a prince . Civility. ko'rt-da'. Favours or benefits beftov/ed by princes. f. ko'rfe. to folicit a woman .To COURSE. to rove about. COURT. a proftitute. to folicit. a fmall opening inclofed with houfes and paved with broad ftones. Refpeftfully. 7 . kur'-tfhuf-nls. To COURSE. ad. military. A woman COURTEZAN. j'''"''''^'" ' I of the town. the hall or chamber where juftice is adminiftered . Elegant of manners. COURT-HAND.

COURTLIKE. a. . COURTIER.COURTESY. kur'-te-fy. kiirt'-fy. A fpecies of chervil. k6'rt-l^-nis. To COW. a tenure. f. kow'-herd. COURTLY. ko'r-tfhur. The female of the bull. ko'rt-lfke. a. One v/hofe occupation is to tend cows. an aft of civility or refpeft . complaifance . To perforin an aft of reverence . elegant. COW-HERD. kow'. k6'rt-fhip. Elegant. the felicitation of a woman to marriage. Elegance of manners. one that courts or folicits the favour of another. f. COW-LEECH. not of right. Any one collaterally related COY C R A lated more remotely than a brother or a fuler . kiiz'n. f. V. flattering. The aft of foliciting favour .fc in which kine aie kept. kow'-houfe. COW. kow'. COURTESY. a. One that frequents or attends the courts of princes . Elegance of manners. COURTLINESS. to make a reverence in the manner of ladies. f. The reverence made by women. One who profefics to cure diftempered cows. complaifance. COW-WEED. f. kow'-letfh. civility. f. The hoi. COW-HOUSE. f. f. particularly to thoi'e of the council. but of the favour of others. Relating or appertaining to the court. a title given by the king to a nobleman. f. kow'-wed. kurt'-fy. ko'rt-ly. f. f. To deprefs with fear. n. polite. COUSIN. COURTSHIP. civility. v. To COURTESY. foft.

a veflel in which water is carried on a pole between two.COW-WHEAT. The top of the head . ad. to ftoop. v/h:ch licenfed fools wore formerly in their caps . COWL-STAFF. to fhrinl:.nctimes ufed in the manner of an adjcdive. v. Alcdeft. decent . COWARDLY. k6ks-k6m''-!k-al. One whcTfe bufinefs is to keep cows. Timidity. COWL. A monk's hood . f. The ftaff on which a veflel Ts fupported between two men. Cowflip is alfo called pag and is a fpecies of primiofe. refervcd. . CCXCOMICAL. pufillanimous . Not ufed. timorous. To COWER. a. a. A plant. kow'-iird-ly. kow'-iih. Fearful. f. kow'r. kow'l. a flower . f. f. f. kow'l-ftaf. COWARD. conceited. To fmk by bending the knees. mean. COWISH. f. COWARDICE. kow'-ur-dls. kow'-ird-ly-n!s. In the manner of a coward. COY. kow'-urd. ko\/-k^-pir. f. cowardice. f. it is fo. COWSLIP. Fear. COWKEEPER. kow'-urd-ly. the comb refembling that of a cock. n. koy'. koks'-kdm. kow'-fl!p. befitting a coward. fearful. Timorous. A poltron. a. Foppifh. habitual timidity. COWARDLINESS. a wretch whofc predominant paflion is fear . want of courage. f. a fuperficial pretender. COXCOMB. a. a fop. COWARDLY. kow'-hwet. not acceffible.

harfh. any fudden and quick found . to fall to ruin. Small whitiih bodies found in the common crawfifh. to trick. to rejcci familiarity. refembling the eyes of a crab. with Of. difficulty. v. CRABBEDLY. COZENAGE. To burlt. fiiTure. to break. morofe perfon . kuz'. koy'-ly. CRACK. to break or deftroy an/ thing . A fudden difruption . krab'-bid. to do any tiling with quicJcncfs or fmartnefs . to defraud. a defrauder. CRABER. a fign of the zodiack. A fhell flfh . contracted from coufin. To COZEN. kuz'n. f. unwillingnofs to become familiar. cheat.ance. To CRACK. the found of any body burfting or falling . injury. f. CRACK-BRAINED. To CRACK. ad. krak'-brind. The water-rat. morofe . With refervc. COZENER. To break into chinks . COZ. krab'. afprrity of manners . v. Rcfcrve.To COY. a boaft . f. To b. krab'-bld-nls. a. COYNESS. krab'-bld-ly. kra'-bur. koy'^.a. CRAB. to fplit . not to condefccnd v/illingly. krak'. Crazy. A cheater. the tree that bears a wild apple . narrow breach . or diminution. CRABS-EYES. trick. n. deceit. A~cant or familiar word. COYLY. perplexing. a wild apple. . to utter aloud and fudden found j to boafl:. V. a wooden engine with three claws for launching of fhips. kiz'-nldzh. f. a. Peevifh. fournefs of counter. To cheat. any breach. Sournefs of tafte . CRABBED. kuz'-nur. have with referve. a. f. Peeviflily. koy''-nIs. to craze. f. f. f. Thefe lafl are low and vulgar ufes of the word. without right reafon. a peevifli.. krab'z-ize. ad. to weaken the intelle«5t. a flaw . crazinefs of intellect . krak'. chirik. CRABBEDNESS. krak'. a man crazed . f. v. difficult. a boafter. to open in chinks. n. unpleafing . Fraud. a whore .

kraf/. fraud. A low word. Obfolete. Manual art. krak'-hcmp. the rugged protuberances of rocks . A rough fteep rock . C R A C R A CRACKER. Cunningly. f. with furgeons. Full of inequalities .CRACK-HEMP. f. To make flight cracks. to make fmall and frequent fharp founds. ad. kr. To lay in a cradle. A moveable bed. trade . artful. a cafe for a broken bone . Cunning. krag'-gld. A man fkiJled in his trade. fmall failing veflels. Cunning.ag'. a frame of timber raifed along the outfide of a fliip. infancy. ki-a'dl. krak'l. a.. CRAFT. f. kra'dl. on which children or fick perfons are agitated with a fmooth motion . n. v. cunning . f. CRAFTSMAN. CRAGGED. kraf'-ty. CRADLE-CLOATHS. kraft'. v. artfully. the neck. CRAFTY. CRAG. f. To CRAFT. CRAFTSMASTER. To play tricks. krlf'-ty-nls. a. CRAFTINESS. f. krafts'-man. f. " D d d CRACKE"^. a manufafturcr. An artificer. To CRADLE. kri'dl-kl6ze. ftratagem. To CRACKLE. krafts'-maf-tir. a. withfhipwrights. or the firft part of life . f. kraf'-ty-]y. A wretch fated to the gallows. a quantity of gunpowder confined fo as to burft with great noifc. CRAFTILY. A noify boafting fellow . CRADLE. Bedcloaths belonging to a cradle. v. krik'-ur. n. f.

kri'-nyim. f. Fulnefs of crags or prominent rocks. A liberty to ufe a crane for drawing up wares from the veflels. CRANIUM. CRAMP. To ftufF. An herb. v. to thruft in by force. to fill with more than can conveniently be held. krank'. by which two . f. ufed by furgeons. krag'-gy-nls. f. CRANK. CRAMBO. A crank is the end of an iron axis turned fquare down. full of prominences. to fill with food beyond fatiety . kram'. f. f. krag'-gld-nls. CRANE. f. areftriftion. knotty. and again turned fquare to the firft turning down . kramp'-fifli. The ftate of being craggy. kra'nz-bll. kramp''. a. The torpedo. rough. krag'-gy. To CRAM. CRAGGY. CRAGGINESS. To CRAMP. a pair of pincers terminating in a point. krW. and hooks. A play in which one gives a word. an inftrument made with ropes. kramp . any conceit formed by twilling or changing a wOrd. a crooked pipe for drawing liquors out of a cafK. f. a piece of iron bent at each end. CRAMP-FISH. pullifes. A fpafm or contraction of the limbs . See CRAMP. Rugged. To pain with cramps or twiches. to confine. kramp'. a confinement . The fkull. to refirain. f. v.and prominences. any bending or winding paflage . a. f. . kram'-bo. to bind with crampirons. a low term. a. A bird with a long bealc. CRANES BILL. v. f. CRAMPIRON. a. kra'-nidzh. f. to which another finds rhyme. Difficult. a. CRAMP. kra'ne.bodies are held together. CRAGGEDNESS. To eat beyond fatiety. which benumbs the hands of thofe that touch it. kramp'-i-urn. To CRAM. by which great weights are raifed. CRANAGE.

f. krafh'. a coward. To run in and out. fprightly . A chink. To CRAVE. v. among failors. a. towifh unreafonably . kran'-nyd. ' CRANNIED. to afk infatiably. kraf-tv-na'-fln'm. To CRAVEN. v. a. a. kratfli'. f. To CRANKLE. f. a recreant. kra'pe. CRATCH. f. a. a cleft. n. a fhip is faid to be crank when loaded near to be overfet. a. kra''ve. A loud mixed found. Healthy. To make a loud complicated noife. CRANKNESS. CRASSITUDE. coarfe. krank'. kras^. f. not fubtle. krafh'. krank'']. kra'vn. A thin fluff loofely woven. to afk with fubmiffion . CRAVEN. a. coarfenefs. Health. A neciccloth. v. to call fur importunately. as of many things falling. krank'-iJs. C R E C R E CRATCH. To CRANKLE. krafh^ f. To CRASH. CRASS. kra^'H. v. f. n. CRASTINATION. kras'-fy-tude. f. Groffnefs. CRASH. Delay. CRAPE. f. A cock conquered and difpirited . v. The palifaded fiame in which hay is put for cattle. To break or bruife. Grofs. To CRASH.CRANK. To make recreant . kra-vdt'. To afk with earneftnefs. CRAVAT. to long. vigour j difpofition to overfet. krank'l. To break into unequal furfaccs. v.

kra 1. krc m. CREAM. CREAMY. a. CRAWLER. kri'-zed-nls. a. A fmall fhell-tifli found in brooks. The crop or firft ftomach of birds. To CRAZE. To creep. f. f. to impair the intellect. A kind of pencil. broken witted. To CREASE. to crufh. a. kreTe. to crack the brain. brokennefs. To make a harfh noife. To mark any thing . To CREAM.or cowardly. CRAYFISH. n. Pale. weaknefs. CRAZY. decrepit. a drawing done with a crayon. to mantle or froth. To CRAUNCH. To break. To CRAWL. CRAYON. A mark made by doubling any thing. The river lobfter. Decrepitude. CREASE. Full of cream. kr^'-mv. krd'-un. To gather cream . kre^m. kra'-zy-nis. a roll of pafte to draw lines with . f. CRAZINESS. to weaken . v. The unctuous or oily part of milk. imbecility. any thing that creeps. f. f. krc'k. State of being crazy. a. f. kre'fe. To crufh in the mouth. kri'. To CREAK. v. a. CRAW. kri'-fifli. to move weakly and flowly. CRAZEDNESS. n. CRAWFISH. kra'-flfh. krintfl/. Broken. f. kra'ze. kra'-lur. f. kra -zy. weak. to move without rifing from the ground. v. v. a. cowardlooking. kri m-faft. fhattered in the intelled . v. to move with a flow motion. fhattered. CREAM-FACED. as a worm. f. v. A creeper. n.

f. kred'-Ib-ly. to produce. to caufe tocxift. f. a. CREDENTIAL. f. Claim to credit. kred'-It. Credibility. Having the qualities of a creature. to procure credit or honour to any thing . v. To CREATE. CREDIBLE. . to invefl with any new charadter. kre'-dent. To form out of nothing. f. kre-a'te. The aft of creating or conferring exiflence . the things created. kre-a -tiv. power not compulfive. not to be queftioned. f. Things to bs believed. f. the adt of invefting with new charafter . kre-den'-da. CREDIBLENESS. any thing produced. CREDENT. A being created . To believe . Believing. the univerfe . to admit as a debtor. CREATURELY. Belief. f. to beget. pofTibility of obtaining belief. krcd-y-bll'-l-ty. promill. exerting the aft of creation. having credit. Having the power to create . CREATURE.worthinefs of belief. kred'-Ibl-n!s. influence. Vv'orthy of credit. CREDENDA. good opinion . To CREDIT. honour. reputation . a. f. to truftj to confide in . teflimony . a. credit. CREDIBLY. The being that bellows exiltence. to be the occafion of. faith. That which gives a' title to credit.given . probability.. CREDIT. fo as to leave the imprefTion. eafy of belief. kred'-!bl. kre'-tfhur. Belief . CREDIBILITY. or caufed. CREATIVE. an animal no: human . CREATOR. In a manner that claims belief. kre'-den-fhal. CREDENCE. truft repofed . a. kr^-'-denfe. v. tocaufe. a word of contempt for a human being . a word of petty tendernefs .by doubling it. a. kre-a'tor. kre'-tfhur-ly. f. a. ad. juft claim to belief. that which gives a claim to credit or belief. a perfon who owes his rife or his fortune to another. kred'-It. krc-k'-fliun. having a juft claim to belief. articles of faith. CREATION.

f. kred'-u-lus. Full of creeks. Reputation. credulity. to move forward without bounds or leaps. any folemn profeflion of principles or opinion. CREDULITY. CREEK. eftimation. f. CREED. to move timoroufly without foaring. n. A prominence or jot in a winding coaftj a fmall port. he that gives credit. f. Apt to believe. kre'd. To CREEK. to behave with fervility. CREDITABLY. CREEPER. a bay. kred'-it-tur. He to whom a debt is owed. CREDITABLENESS. A form of words in which the articles of faith are comprehended . f. to fawn. to grow along the ground. eftimable. a kind ■ of patten or clog worn by women. winding. or venturing . CREEKY.CREDI- C R E C R I CREDITABLE. above contempt . an iron uftd to Hide along the grate in kitchens . CREDULOUSNESS. without difgracc. or on other fupports . unfufpectins:. kre -ky. as infe£ls J to move flowly and feebly . Eafmefs of belief. CREDITOR. kred'-!t-ebl. kre'p. . v. Aptnefs to believe. f. f. kre'k. Reputably. krc-du'-l!-ty. To CREEP. ^d. v. To move with the belly to the ground without legs . a. Reputable. kre'-'pur. unequal. a. krid'-k-L-bl-nls. f. kre k. eafily deceived. CREDULOUS. a. a cove. A plant that fupports itfclf by means of fome ftronger body . correlative to debtor. kred'-u-Iuf-n!s. to bend. a. kred'-it-eb-ly. To make a harfh noife.

CRESCIVE. krefl'-fdln. a. growing. the company of a fbip. 4 CREPUSCULE. a. CRESCENT. CREEPINGLY. CREPT. kre'p-lng-ly. funk. a. a. krep-l-t4'-nu'in. a. kres'-tid. f. ad. f. CRETACEOUS. CREPITATION. The plume of feathers on the top of the ancient helmet . CRESTED. kreft'-lls. Glimmering.CREEPHOLE. a. in a ftate between light and darknefs. kre'-ta-tld. CREW. a cleft. from Creep. kr^s'-fent. The moon in her flate of increafe. Increafing. A company of people aflbciated for any purpofe . after the manner of a reptile. A fmall crackling noife. krep'-i-tate. . kro'. f. a. f. f. CRESTLESS. heartlefs. Adorned with plume or creft . CRESSET. growing. a. To make a fmall crackling noife. Dejeded. kres'-set. An herb. kres'. Slowly. kri-pus'-kd-lus. Rubbed with chalk. light-houfe. fpiritlefs. A great light fet upon a beacon. any fimilitude of the moon increafing. or watch-tower. krev'-Is. A craek. kres''-fent. CREST. Abounding with chalk. CRETATED. wearing a comb. f. an excufe. the ornament of the helmet in heraldry . CREPUSCULOUS. Increafing. chalky. a fubterfuge. any tuft or ornament on the head . v. Not dignified with coat armour. fire. A hole into which any animal may creep to efcape danger . Twilight. f. CRESS. kres'-si\'. f. kreft'. kre-ta^-fhus. CREVICE. kre-pus'-kdle. CRESCENT. kr^'p-hole. CREST-FALLEN. To CREPITATE. f. particip. krcp^t. n. fpirit. pride.

a. f. knV-k!t. CRIAIE. krib'. The acl of fifting. a. f. To CRIB. kro'. To fhut up in a na rov/ habitation. krf-ur. contrary to right. Wicked. CRIMINAL. CRIMEFUL. a great fault. a. C R I C R O CRIER. the ftall or cabbin of an ox . to fleal. A man accufcd of a crime j a man guilty of a crime. f. Yarn twifted and wound on a knot or ball. An infect that fqucaks or chirps about oveni and fire-place'. Innocent. An act contrary to right. tainted with crime. v. f. . CRICKET. CRIMINAL. The preterite of Crow. a cottage. a. CREWEL. krrme-fal. krfme. a fmall habitation. f. CRIMELESS. or Itgjj. The officer whofe hufinefs is to cry or make proclamation. guilty. a painfvil ftifthefs in the neck. as a criminal proiecution. . contrary to duty . The rack or manger of a ftable . CRICK. krim'-Ln-nel. kri'mc-lis. without crime. f. kr!m'-ln-nel. criminal. at which the contenders drive a ball with fticks j a low I'ta. krV-bidzh. Faulty. A game at card. not civil. to cage . krib'. kri-brd'-fhun. kr6Ml. CRIB. an offence. CRIBRATION. CRIBBAGE. A low phrafe. CRIER. CREW. kn k. f. The noife of a door . f.It is now generally ufed in a bad fenfe. .i )'■ orr. f.

arraignment. Wicked. To draw together. CRIMINATORY. Lamenefs. krlmp^ a. eafily crumbled. crime. krlm'-In-nuf-ms. CRIMP. To lame. krlm'zn. v. To CRIPPLE. CRINGE. krink'l. brittle. kTinj'e. guilt. krI-nldzh'-6-ras. f. krlnk'-um. iniquitous. krlp'!. Obfolete. a. a. v. Guiltinefs. f. CRIMINALNESS. Wickedly. krinj'e. CRIPPLENESS. fomcwhat darkened with blue . To contraft. To CRIMPLE. Bow. To CRINKLE. To CRINGE. ad. kiim-In-na'-fliun. CRIPPLE. CRIMINATION. a. red in general. a. Relating to accufation. f. to curl. A cramp. CRIMINOUSLY. f. a. A lame man. CRIMSON. krlm'-In-nel-nls. f. The point in which the . Wickednefs. f. The act of accufing. Hairy. guiltily. Little ufed. to fawn. v. v. to make lame.CRIMINALLY. v. Very wickedly. To bow. krm -In-uf-ly. krinj'e. overgrown with hair. to caufe to ihrink. n. a. Criip. accufing. f. v. To CRIMSON. to contract. ad. f. kri -sis. krim'-ln-nel-y. to pay court. krimp'l. CRIMINOUS. fcrvile civility. whimfy. To dye with crimfon. Red. krlp']. f. to flatter. CRINIGEROUS. krim'-In-nus. charge. kr!p'l-n!s. n. krm'-m-na-tur'-y. krlm'zn. To go in and out. CRISIS. a. To CRINGE. to run in Hcxures. CRINCUM. A cant word. CRIMINOUSNESS.

krif-pi'-fhi'm. v. Exaft. critical obfervations. f. accuracy. To cenfure.krit'-!-kal. n. to caw or cry as a raveix or crow. totwift. To make a hoarfc low noife. friable. CRITICALLY. Curled. a cenfurer. critical -remarks . To CRISP.. E c e CROAK. fcience of criticifm. to dent. f.n!s. v. or changes to the better . to animadvert upon as faulty. kris'-ping-pln. In a critical manner. f. winding . A critical examination. The aft of curling. comprifing the time at which a great event is determined. to pafs judgnicnt upon. Critical. CRITICK.difeafo kills. krit'-tik. a. CRITICK. To CRITICISE. exactly. relating to criticifm. the ftate of being curled. ' CRITICALNESS. a. inclined te find fault . krlfp'-nis. kro'ke. f. f. ad. CRISPING-PIN. krlt'-ik. CRISPATION. kri-te'-ryun. A man (killed in the art of judging of literature. krifp . krltM-kal-y. CRISP. brittle. nicely judicious. to contrail into knots . the point of time at which any affair comes to the height. Criticifm is a ftandard of judging well . A curlingiron. a man apt to find fault. n. krit'-i-size. To play the critick. v. with regard to its goodnefs or badnefs. . animadverfion. CRITERION. accurate . a. f. a. To curl. krit'-ik. relating to criticifm . CurleJnefs. CRITICISM. To CRITICISE. CRISPY. like a frog . f. To CROAK. f A mark by which any thing is judged of. CRITICK. CRITICAL. a. krit'-l-kal. krit'-i-sizm. Exadnefs. v. indented. remark. krit'-l-size. Curled. a. krlfp . captious. krls'-py. to run in and out. curioudy. CRISPNESS. to judge.

CROISADE. like fafFron. Bent. To bend. kr6'-ny. An early flower. f. f. CROCODILE. A man that has gibbous {boulders. without rectitude of mind. any veiTel made of earth. Confifting of faffron. f. CROCK. An old ewe . An amphibious voracious animial. in contempt. a. f. deformitj' of a gib- . To CROOK. a. a fheephook . A little clofe joining to a houfe. perverfe. Any crooked or bent inftrument . f. kro^k-bakt. CROCUS. untoward. a. any thing bent. krok^ f. kro'-fy-us. f. f. CROOKBACKED. The cry or voice of a frog or raven. kro'k. f. kr6\e. curvity . CROCKERY. untowardly. curve.C R O C R O CROAK. that is ufed for corn or pafture. foldiers who fight againft infidels. CROOKEDLY. CRONY. an old woman. to turn into a hook . v. CROFT. CRONE. kro'k-bak. An old acquaintance. f. and found in Egypt and the Indies. kro'-kus. Earthenware. CROCEOUS. CROISES. kro'ne. kruk'-ld-ly. ('. CROOKED. not compliantly. CROOKBACK. kro'k. krok'-er-y. f. Not in a ftraight line . CROOKEDNESS. kroi-fa^de. CROOK. in fhape refembling a lizard. Pilgrims who carry a crofs . kr6k'-6-d!l. A holy war. Deviation from ftraightnefs. to pervert from redlitude. winding. f. Having bent fhoulders. krak'-id-ms. krof't. ad. A cup. kruk'-id. a. oblique . not ftraight. kroi'-fez.

Athwart. Sick with exccfs and debauchery. with a bar of iron put through it. krop'. V. fretful. To CROSS. CROP.A kind of pigeo« with a large crop. to thwart. To CROP. CROSIER. CROSS. a monument with a crofs upon it to excite devotion. any thing that thwarts or obftrudls. vexation. prep. To yield haiveft. a. cojitradidlory . CROPPER. krop'-sik. The paftoral flaff of a bifnop. Satiated with a full belly. To cut off the ends of any thing. To lay one body. to counteract . Not Bfed. becaufe marked with a crofs. any thing cut ofF. hindrance. kros^'-egz-W-m. CROSS. or draw one line athwart another . a. To try the faith of evidence by captious quef- . kros'-bar-fhot". to reap .f. a. to cancel. to contradiiSt . misfortune. krop'-pir. f. trial of patience . The harveft. v. krop^ f. n. to hinder by authority. contrary to wifli. to be inconfiftent. krap'-ful. A round ftiot. krop'. adverfe. fuch as were anciently fet in market-places . mifadventure. kros'. CROSS-BAR-SHOT. the enfign of the Chriftian religion .a. CROPSICK. kros'. perverfe. to mow. f. f. money fo called. One ftraight body laid at right angles over another . a line drawn through another . kros'-llt. A fmall crofs.bous body. over. kros'. to contravene. to mark out. or great bullet. to cut off the ears. a. krop'. unfortunate. from fide to fide. a. f. the corn gathered ofF the field . CROP. To CROSS-EXAMINE. ill-humoured j contrary. CROPFULL. fo as to interfeil any thing . to interpofe obftruftion . peevifli. falling athwart fomcthing elfe . v. CROSS. oppofition. v. kros'. CROSLET. to fign with the crofs . kro'-zher. to pafs over . Tranfverfe. The craw of a bird. f. To CROP. oppofite . as to crofs an article . untraclable .

. A plant. CROSS-STAFF. CROSSWORT. advcrfely. f. interfeftion . pceviflintfs. equal to half a minim . f. v. CROSSROW. vexatious. A miffive weapon formed by placing a bow athwart a ftock. Tranfverfenefs. CROTCH. kris'-ly. a. kros'-wind. kros'-nis.a.tions of the contrary party. CROSSWIND. in printing. hooks in which . troublefome. Alphabet. C R O C R U CROSSLY. CROSSNESS. kros'-wL f. A fmall obfcuie path interfecling the chief road. f. f. Having the fibres tranfverfe or irregular j perverfe. f. CROSSGRAINED. f. A hook. Wind blowing from the right or left. CROTCHET. a cheat. kris'-bite. CR0SS30W. kros'-biie. f. in oppofition to. to fhevv that the end of learning is piety. f. krotfli^-it. ufed by feamen to take the meridian altitude of the funorftars. kros'-bo. kros'-ro . A deception. fo named becaufe a crofs is placed at the beginning. An inftrument commonly called the foreftaff. To CROSSBITE. To contravene by deception. kros'-ftaf. kros'-wurt. Athwart. ad. a piece of wood fitted into another to fupporta building. CROSSWAY. CROSSLY. krds'-grAd. krotfl/. one of the notes or charafters of time. perverfencfs. In mufick. f. CROSSBITE. fo as to interfcift fomething elfej oppofitely. unfortunately.

part of . f. a reward. the top of any thing. kro-pa^dz. Crew or Crowed. n. To CROWD. CROUPADES. to thrufl . f.words are included [thus]. to fawn. To make the noife which a cock makes . to fpread wide the fails upon the yards.. A large black bird that feeds upon the carcaffes of beafls . To crowd fail. The rump of a fowl . X CROWDER. f. The ornament of the head which denotes imperial and regal dignity-. CROWD. A fcarecrovv. krow'd. kro^. v. a fea phrafe. honorary diilinction . v. krow'd. A flower. a perverfe conceit. f. to bully. a. v. A multitude confufcdly prcfTed together . CROWKEEPER. kro'p. to vapour. To CROUCH. to prefs clofe together. to lie clpfe to the ground . To CROWD. as of a mountain . or the noife which he makes in his gaiety. a garland . the top of the head . regal power. f. To fwarm. a fiddle. f. to be numerous and confukd . a piece of iron ufed as a lever . f. n. A fiddler. krow n. To fill with confufed multitudes. kro'-kc-pur. CROUP. Are higher leaps than thofe of corvets. To ftoop low. royalty . krou'tfh. CROW. krovv'd. CROWFOOT. CRO^VN. krow'-der. the voice of a cock. v. to bend fervilely. To CROW. to incumber by multitudes . kr6'-fat. a promifcuous medley . the populace . n. f. the vulgar. the buttocks of a horfe. an odd fancy. pret. to boafl. kro'.mong a multitude.

to perfect . kro'-slbl. CROWNSCAB. between two principal rafters. round a horfe's hoof. as with a crown .the hat that covers the head . CROWNET. To CROWN. a piece of money . laft purpofe. kro'-f. krow'n-fkib. kro-slf'-fe-rus. f. a. v. krow'n-p6fl. krow'n-glas. to torment. CROWNGLASS. Cryllallizcd cauk. kro'-fyal. f./-flks. to cover. f. kr<V-f)V-fi-. to dignify. a. to finifh. f. CRUCIFIER. To invefl with the crown or regal ornament .'.r. to reward. A rcprcfentation in piiiturc or ftatuary of our Lord's paiHon. CRUCIFIX. A chymifl's melting pot made of earth. CRUCI- C R U . A plant. f. f. ornament. CRUCIFEROUS. CROWNWHEEL. to make illuftrious . kroy'l-ftcne. krow n. To CRUCIATE. interfering one another. to adorn. CRUCIBLE. f. CROWNPOST. a. in fome buildings. f. kro'^fyite. In fortification. The fame with coronet . krow'n-et. CRUCIAL. flands upright in the middle. decoration . f. chief end. A {linking filthy fcab. CROWN-LMPERIAL. to terminate. krow'n-wurks. CROYLSTONE. to complete. CROWNWORKS. torccompence . bulwarks advanced towards the field to gain fome hill or rifing ground. Bearing the crofs. to excruciate. honour. krow'n-hwcl. He that inflids the punifliment of crucifixion. accomplifhment. The upper wheel of a watch. A pofl. a. f. which. f. The finefl fort of window glafs. krown-!m-pc'-ryal. completion. Tranfverfc. v. To torture.

deftruftive. v. barbarous . Inhumanity. a. immature . CRUET. ad. f. CRUDE. not' brought to perfeftlon. CRUDITY. z. f. not well digeflcd . indigeflion. kro-fy-f Ik'-fhun. The punifnment of nailing to a crofs. Smeared with blood. CRUELTY. kro'-Jl-nk. cruelty. ad. kr<^'-fy-f6rm. CRUISE. CRUELNESS. to wander on the fea . Pleafed with hurting others. kro'ze. kro'-en-tlte. CRUELLY. a. barbarity. f. To rove over the fea in fearch of plunder . To CRUISE. kro'^ze. harfli. f. f. unripenefs. a. favagenefs. In a cruel manner. not fubdued by fire . Unripely. Having the form of a crofs. inhumanly. mifchievous. kro'de-nls. inhuman. kro'de-ly. kro'-il-ty. CRUDELY. A voyage in fearch of plunder. having indigclled notions. kro'-il-ly. Indigeftion. kro'fe. CRUISE. inconcoc]:ion. To CRUCIFY. unripe.f. A vial for vinegar or oil. barbaroufly. v. kio'-dl-ty. Raw.CRY CRUCIFIXION. kri'-fy-fv. of things. bloody. kro'de. heard-hearted. CRUDENESS. without due preparation. CRUENTATE. f.. a. Inhumanity. n. kro'-ll. kro'-it. unconcodled . To put to death by nailing the hands and feet to a crofs fet upriglit. not changed by any procefs or preparation . f. CRUCIFORM. CRUEL. A fmail cup. want of maturity. Unripenefs.

CRUMMY. CRUMPLING. colleftion of matter into a hard body. f. krump'-llng. to overwhelm. To fall into fmall pieces. Crooked in the back. kro'-zur. f. a. krump^l. an incruftation. To CRUST. A goldfmith's meltingpot. kn'im'-mv. CRUSTACEOUS. To CRUMBLE. \ ''"'" ■ I not the cruit . krufl/. ) . the cafe of a pye made of meal. f. To CRUSH. krd'-sit. An expedition CRUSADO. to comminute. v. to foul with concretions. a. krump'. . Shelly. To prefs between two oppofite bodies. a. The foft part of bread. or external coat. kruf-tl'-dius. the outer hard part of bread . to deprefs. CRURAL. Soft. v. To draw inta wrinkles. a. 5" againft the infidels. CRUISER. krufl'. with joints. krum'bl. To CRUMBLE. To CRUMPLE. To envelop. not teltaceous. CRUPPER. to fqueeze . to fubdue. Belonging to the leg. v. to beat down . and baked . To CRUST. to prefs with violence. \ f. . to difpirit. krim'bl. f. a. One that roves upon the fea in fearch of plunder. v. kro-fa^de. CRUMP. CRUSADE. n. CRUM. krup'-pur. A fmall degenerate apple. a wafte piece of bread. To break into fmall pieces. a. a. Any fhell. to cover with a hard cafe . krufl/. CRUST. n. a. krufl''. _ A collifion. kruft'. kro-fa'-do. That part of the horftman's furniture that reaches from the faddlc to the tail. v. a fmal! particle ox fragment of bread. a coin flamped with a crofs. CRUSET. CRUSH. f. f. v.without any certain ccurfe. kro'-ral. To gather or contra£t a crult. ■? f. CRUMB.

v. To CRY OUT. to utter lamentation. To CRY. f. krus'-ty. the hawkers proclamation of wares. f. to exclaim . The quality of having jointed fhells. krf dow'n. CRUSTY. exclamation of triumph or wonder . to proclaim. clamour. krutfh'. to weep. To CRUTCH. to fcream. to blame. morofc. CRUTCH. To CRY. To applaud. a. v. to utter an inarticulate voice. To proclaim publickly fomething loll or found. mourning . v. f. krf ou't. to prohibit . to fquall. The quality of a cruft . krus'-tl-nSs. as nn animal . To blame. in- . to decay. as the cries of London. to call importunately . fturdy. acclamation. CRUSTINESS. importunate call . utterance. to raife the price by proclamation. to be in labour. to complain louJlv . manner of vocal expreffion . to clamour . Covered with a cruft .CRUSTACEOUSNESS. outcry . CRY. kry^ f. kry'. a. to make publick . ad. To exclaim. to cenfure . popular favour. v. to exalt. krus'-tl-ly. a. n. a. v. A fupport ufed by cripples. as a hound on a fcent. peevifhnefs. morofenefs. weeping. Peevifhly. To fpcak with vehemence and loudncfs . fnappifhly. kruf-ti'-fhuf-nis. fliriek. yell. C R Y CUB to flied tears . to praife . To fupport on crutches as a cripple. proclamation . krf up'. yelping of dogs. To CRY DOWN. as an infant. voice. to declare loud . to yelp. fnappifh. fcream . krutfli'. CRUSTILY. Lamentation. n. v. n. To CRY UP. to depreciatJ. kry'. to o\'erbear.

ad. krip'-tl-kal. 1 a. lucid. i fiilingof cryftal . a. f. fccretly. cyphers. To caufeto congeal or concrete in cryftals. pellucid. CRYPTOLOGY. a pack of dogs. f. CRYPTICAL. n. or fnoot into cryftals. kris'-tal-llze. clear. clear. f. Cryftal is alfo ufed for a fiditious body call in the glafs-houfes. kns'-tul. Occultly. CRYER. CRYSTAL. CRYSTALLINE. kry'-al. krlf-tal-ly-za'-ftiin. f. Confifting of cryftal . fecret characters. To coagulate. a. called alfo cryftal glafs. Congelation into cryftals. To CRYSTALLIZE. krlp-tig'-gra-fy.u -mur. exprefs falts or other matters {hot or congealed in manner of cryftal. CRYPTICALLY. congeal. f. CRYAL. kns -tal-llnc. bright. bright. tranfparent. The fecond humour of the eye. krip'-ti-kil-y. The zH of writing fecrct charadlers. krip-tol'-l6-jy. krf-ur. The mafs formed by congelation or concretion. v. fcCRYPTICK. CRYSTALLIZATION. krip'-tlk. \ cret. v. f. CRYSTALLINE HUMOUR. The falcon gentle. CRYPTOGRAPHY. Conkris'-taK-lin. krls'-tal-lize. To CRYSTALLIZE. Cryftals are hard. occult. tranfparent. Cryftals. ~'krls'-til. CRYSTAL. krls'-tal-lln. in chymiftry. Enigmatical language. . concrete. pellucid. f. of regularly angular figures . 1 a. The heron. v/hich is carried to a degree of perfection beyond the common glafs . pellucid.articulate noife. Hidden. and naturally colourlefs bodies. tint lies immediately next to the aqueous behind the uvea.

V. generally of a bear or fox . kii-blk'-kd-lar-y. ku'be ro't. bending inwards. a. Recumbent. which was originally the diftance from the elbow. Fitted for the pofture of lying down. Having the form CUBICK. Ofthefliapeof a cube. and the angles all right. CUBATORY. ku'be. CUBATURE.CUB. a young boy or girl. ku'-blt. ku'-b'ik ro't. kub . 5 gin of a cubick number. A regular folid body.7 a. CUBATION. and therefore equal. confifting of fix fquare and equal faces or 'fides. f. CUBICULARY. CUBICAL.M.-l-tur-y. F f f CUBITAL. CUBIFOR. kub'. ku'-bi-kal. £ or properties of a cube . a. it is applied to numbers : the number of four multiplied into itfelf. the young of a whale . CUBIT. The aft of lying down. 1 f. To CUB. f. f. CUBE ROOT. The oriCUBICK ROOT. ku'-by-f«^rm. kd'-ba-ture. To bring forth. and that again multiplied by four produceth the cubick number of fixtyfour. f. A meafure in ufe among the ancients. f. CUD C U L . f. a. produceth the fquare number of fixteen. The young of a beaft. kii-bi'-fhun. a. ku'-b. CUBICALNESS. Little ufed. The finding exadlly the folid content of any propofed body. in reproach. CUBE. kJi'-bl-kal-nls. The flatc or quality of being cubical. kii'-blk. to the extremity of the mi^ldle finger.

kd-kur-bl-tr-fhus. CUCKOLD. kuk'-kil-dum. CUCKOLDMAKER. having the refemblance or fhape of a hood. kuk'-kuld-ma-kir. a name of contempt. f. T a. CUCURBITE. Having the qualities of a cuckold. kou'-kum-ur. f. S covered. CUCURBIT ACEOUS. CUCULLATE. f. CUDL EN. 7 ^. v. Hooded. CUD. To lie clofc. CU^ULLATED. A bird which appears in the fpring. n. One that is married to an adultrefs. J dolt. To CUDDLE. CUCKOO-f LOWER. kak-ko'-fpltl. fcud'n. S The name of a flower. Cucurbitaceous plants are thofe which refemble a gourd. and lay her own to be hatched in their place . CUCKOO. CU'CKOLDY. A fpumous dew found upon plants. as with a hood or cowl . f. poor. A chymicalVeffel. v. a. kak-k6'-bud. kuk'-kul-dy. to wrong a huPoand by unchaftity. and fruit of that plant. The aa of adultery . the flate of a cuckold. kud'-dy. Containing only the length of a cubit. f. kd-kul'-la-tid. with a little infe<S in it. kuk-ko^ f. kuk'-kulJ. CUCKOLDOM. and is faid to fuck the eggs of other birds. mean. A clown. kud'l. CUCKOO-SPITTLE. a.CUBITAL. kil^-kur-bite. The name of a plant. ku'-b'i-tcl. CUCKOO-BUD. a. One that makes a prailice of corrupting wives. a ftupid low CUDDY. kud'. CUCUMBER. To CUCKOLD. commonly called a Body. f. a. fuchasthepompion and melon. to . That food which is rcpofited in the fuii: ftomach. To rob a man of his wife's fidelity. kuk'-kuld. kuk-ko'-flow-ur. 7 f. kii-kil'-late. f. in order to be chewed again.

To CUFF. V. f. a. To beat with a ftick. CULLY. a ftroke. a. Having the qualities of cullion. kud^-jll. ki. kud'-wid. Relating to the kitchen. f. a fhort direction . temper of mind. kul-mif'-fe-rus. n. f. A fcoundrel. The armour that covers the thighs. CUFF. Culmi- . kufli'. CULDEES. f. CUDGEL. A plant. a. To befool. f. f. a. kif '. CUFF. ku'. V. f. a. a. kuf'. To ftrike with the fift . To be in cuerpo. CUIRASS. a. kul^-lur. f. kul^-ly. a. humour. CULINARY. v. CUIRASSIER. To CUFF. f. kul'. CULLION. kuf ^ V. A breaftplate. an intimation. To CUDGEL. a foldier in armour. kud'-j!l. ku-raf-fe'r. To CULLY. to be anfwered by another . kul'-lyun-ly. to fcuffle. To fight.l''-dez. CUE. A man deceived or impofed upon. To CULL. CUERPO. to impofe upon. a hint. to cheat. bafe. CUDV/EED. CULLIONLY. CUISH. f. CUi. Able to ref ft a ftick. f. V. the laft words of a fpeech in atling. One who picks or choofes. Monks in Scotland. kuf'. a box. To feleft from others.MIFEROUS. f. ki/-li-nar-y. kwer -p6. k'd'-jll-prof. A flick to ftrikc with. kulMyun. ku'-ras. A man of arms. CULLER. A blow with the fift. is to be without the upper coat. mean. The tail or end of any thing . kul''-]y. CUDGEL-PROOF. Part of the fleeve.fquat. f. to ftrike with talons.

CULTIVATOR. Blameablenefs. Blameably. kul'-publ. To CULTURE. CULPABILITY. v. kul-ml-ni'-ftiun. CULPRIT. kiil-pa-bll'-i-ty. art of improvement and melioration. The tranfit of a planet through the meridian. To cultivate. f. . by manual induftry . kuZ-rfhur. v. To CULMINATE. and their feeds are contained in chaff'y hufks. One who improves. ad. kil'-ti-vite. a. to be in the meridian. f. CULTIVATION. f. CULMINATION. a. To CULTIVATE. guilt. A man arraigned before his judge. CULPABLY. f. The iron of the plow perpendicular to the fhare. CULPABLENESS. kul'-tl-va-tur. kiil'-pnt. n. kul-tl-va'-ftiun. C U M CUP CULPRIT. CULPABLE. Blame. criminally. kul'-publ-nls. f. To forward or improve the produft of the earth. to till. kul'-ver. f. to improve. kul'-mi-nlte. CULVER. promotes or meliorates. CULTER. f. f. ko'l-tur. blameable. The art or practice of improving foils.ferous plants are fuch as have a fmooth jointed ftalk. v. f. a. melioration. to meliorate. improvement in general. and forwarding or meliorating vegetables. The ad of cultivation . To be vertical. Criminal. Not ufed. CULTURE. blameworthy. kul'-tMr. A pigeon. Old word. ku/-pub-ly.

oppreiTiVc. Burthen. f. kum'-brunfe. impediment. CUNEATED. CUMFREY. v. Troublefome. CUMBER. kii'-ny-a-tiV. kil'-ve-rln. CUNCTATION. a lingerer. hindrance. f. v. jumbled. CUMBERSOMENESS. to croud or load with fomething ufelefs . f. unmanageable. Relating to a wedge. The aft of her. To embarrafs. a. procraftination. unwieldy. Having the form of a wedge. to diftrcfs . kum'-bur-fim. Made in form of a wedge. difturbing. to involve in difficulties and dangers. hindrance. CUNCTATOR. kJim'-fry. CUNEAL. A fpecies of flower. ad. . CUMULATION. kim'-bir-fum-nls. To CUMBER. having the form of a wedge. CUMIN. f. One given to delay. Vexation. A plant. a. kunk-ta'-tur. To heap too-e^her. to obftrudl: . to bufy. burthenfome . f. a. a. f. ku'-mu-late. vexatious. a. kil'-v^r-kc. f. kum'-bir. to be troublefome in any place. dilatorinefs. ku-ne'-y-form. kum''-brus. a. kum'-biir. CUMBERSOMELY. ku'-ny-al. burthenfome. embarraffment.ping together. Encumbrance. obllruftion. kum'-bur-fum-ly. Troublefome. to diftract with multiplicity of cares . a. f. Not ufed. A medicinal plant. CUMBROUS. To CUMULATE. Delay.CULVERIN. kunk-ta'-ftiun. vexatious . f. embarraiTing. obftrudting each other. A fpecies of ordnance. CUNEIFORM. CUMBERSOME. CULVERKEY. In a troublefome manner. to entangle. CUMBRANCE. f. ku-mil-li'-fhun. kim'-min.

CUPOLA. A man who pretends to tell fortunes. craftily. CUNNING. fkill. in which vidtuals or earthen ware is placed. as the hulk of an acorn . Cup and Can. kub'-burd.-s. flyly. kup'. kun'-nlng-ly.CUNNER. knowledge. CUPBEARER. A cafe with fhelvcs. CUR . flynefs. flynefs. familiar companions. Artfully. Artifice. fraudulent dexterity . merry bout. kun-ning-man'. A dome. To CUP. that flicks clofe to the rocks. CUPPER. artful . performed with fkill. f. artfully deceitful trickifti. crafty. any thing hollow like a cup. A kind of fifli lefs than an oifter. Concupifcence. fleight. An officer of the king's houfhold .. To fupply with cups. a. f. fubtle. the hcmifpherical fummit of a building. kup'. CUNNING. learned . f. Obfolete. kiin'-nSng. deceit. A fmall vefTel to drink out of. CUNNINGLY. a. unlawful longing. the drauglit . CUPIDITY. knowing. ku'-po-Ia. kup'-be-rur. f. the liquor contained in the cup. kun'-ning. kun'-mng-n!s. f. CUNNING-MAN. focial entertainment. CUNNINGNESS. v. f. kun'-nur. art. Deceitfulnefs. CUPBOARD. Skilful. to draw blood by applying cupping glaff. ad. ku-p!d'-i-ty. an attendant to give wine at a feaft. f. f. CUP. f. or teach how to recover ftolen goods.

employment which a hired clergyman holds under the beneficiary. To coagulate. To caufe to coagulate. To turn to curds. inhibition. CUPPING-GLASS. kurd'. The fame with curacy. CUR. v. CURATIVE. V. f. confuting of copper. CURATOR. kii-ra'-tor.crform the duties of another . f. CURB. f. a. ku'-ri-tiv. v. A worthlefs degenerate dog . kur'. CURATESHIP. ku'-ra-fy. CURABLE. f. v. to concrete. ki'irJ'l. a term of reproach for a man. reftraint. kurb^. a. CURD. To CURD. kurd'. n. . ku'-pry-us. to reftrain. ku'-ret-fhip. ku'-ret. The coagulation of milk. a. On that has the care and fuperintendence of any thing. running over the beard of the horfe . to caufe to coagulate. One who applies cupping-glaffcs. f. kurd'l. CURABLENESS. CURACY. not prefervative. f. CURATE. A gbfs ufed by fcarifiers to draw out the blood by rarefying the air. CUPREOUS. oppofition. Poflibility to be healed. a. To CURDLE. kurb . To CURB. A curb is an iron chain. £. a fcarificr. Coppery. ToCURDLE. ku'-rabl-n!s. f. ku'-rabl. a parifh prieft.CUR CUPPER. Relating to the cure of difeafes. to inhibit. kup'-pur. to check. a. To guide a horfe with a curb . f. Employment of a curate. A clergyman hired to j-. made fall to the upper part of the branches of the bridle. f. That admits a remedy. kup'-ping-glas. a.

ku'-rur. to prepare in any manner. to reftore to health. an a£l of curiofity. kii-ryos'-i-ty. To CURE.'rithc. a mifer. elegant. ku'-ryus. neatly . a. a cover for a fire. accurate. fubtle . felicitous of perfedlion .i-ry-al'-l-ty. nicety. CURER. artfully. a bird larger than a partridge. CURIOUS. Coagulated. a griper. f. accuracy. delicacy . Without cure. a phyfician. An avaricious churlifli fellow. and put out his light . difficult to pleafe. fo as to be preferved from corruption. v. kurdled. neat. careful not to miftake . A- . a firepjate. concreted. CURELE&S. nice experiment . To CURL. ku're. by v/hich the Conqueror willed. elegantly. CURIOSITY. attentive to. to raife in waves. kur'-lu. kur-mud'-jun-ly. n. aft of healing . To turn the hair in ringlets. f. a. reftorative . An evening-peal. CURIOUSLY. or retinue of a court. a niggard. finiflied. defirous of information . a. To CURL. Inquifitive. to remedy . CURFEW. a. with longer legs. CURLEW. exaiS. kur-mud'-jun. The privileges. laboured. a. that every man fhould rake up his fire. f. to tv/ift. or fiauofities.CURDY. wave. CURMUDGEON. kurl'. inclination to enquiry . f. Inquifitivenefs. CURE. nice. to twill itfelf. Inquifitively. kurl'.. A kind of water-fowl . fmuofity. CURMUDGEONLY. A ringlet of hair . to v. full of curds. to rife in undulations . f. flexure. exactly. Remedy. to drcfs with curls. ftudioufly . ad.f. ku''re. kur'-dy. diligent about . A healer. f. To heal. without remedy. the benefice or employment of a curate or clergyman. To fhrink into ringlets . kii'-ryuf-ly. CURL. k. attentively. v. undulation. an objeft of curiofity. kd're-lis. CURIALITY. a. kurf. f. v. undulations. rarity. exatSnefs . ku/-fi5.

kV-rifh. One who dreffcs and pares leather for thofe who make flioes. kur'-ry. CURRANT. CURRENT. f. or flattery. kur'-ren-fy. The tree . kur'-rent-ly. fafnionable. Circulation . In a conftant motion . flight kindnefles. to become a favourite by petty officioufnefs. popularly. f. f. fuch as is eflablinicd by vulvar eftimation . to rub a horfe with a fcratching inftrument.varicious. popular. general reception . kur'-ry-ur. readinefs of utterance . a. without ceafing. To drefs leather. covetous. CURRENT. fluency. without oppofition . Circulation. f. fo as to fmooth his coat . CUR CUR aeral . as the current year. authoritative. CURRISH. continuance. churlilh. pairing from hand to hand. properly written Corinth. ge2 ' ncral . eafmefs of pronunciation. conftant flow . common. kur'-rent. to beat. or other things. popular. Circulatory. four. a. kur'-ry-kome. A running flream . currents are certain progreflive motions of the water of the fea in feveral places. CURRENTLY. fuch as may be allowed or admitted . f. quarrelfome. kur'-run. general reception. and pafiing for money. generally received. uncontradided. pa/Table. CURRIER. a. fafhionably. the rate at which any thing is vulgarly valued . generally . what is now paffing. To currj' favour. brutal. general cfteem. a fmall dried grape. v. CURRENCY. CURRENTNESS. niggardly. power of paffing from hand to hand . To CURRY. An iron in- . f. the papers ftamped in the Englifh colonies by authority. CURRYCOMB. kiir'-rent-nls. ad. to drub . Having the qualities of a degenerate dog. kur'-rcnt.

a. f. inattentive. CURSORY. The ftate of being under a curfe. Haftily. CURSORARY. kur'-sid. part. quick. a. CURSORILY. fnarling. CURST. hateful. ad. troublefome. CURSTNESS. kur'-fur-y. Short. CURSEDLY. to cut fhort. Miferably. to devote . Hafty. kiV-fur-'J-y. unfanclified j vexatious. CURTAIN-LECTURE. hafty. kur-tfi'lc. v. f. kur'fe. Curfory. CURTAIN. malignant. unholy. Under a curfe. f. to execrate. Slight attention. CURT. forwardnefs. f. To wifli evil to. Peevifiinefs. torment. that part of the wall or rampart that lies between two baftions. with<*it care. Froward. a. kiirt'. CURSE. Maledidion. kur'-tin. to torment. wifli of evil to another . carelefs. carelefs. kur'-sid-ly. that makes out original writs. To CURSE. a. v. Dogfliip. kur'-fur-In-nu. To CURTAIL. kur'-s!-tur. deteftable. a. pccvifh. To imprecate. kurft''. An officer or clerk belonging to the Chancery. affliftion. to open it fo as to difcern theobje<Ss. CURSED. to afflift. CURSORINESS. To CURSE. kur'-fur-rer-ry. kur'fe. f. f. meanncfs. to clofe fo as to (hut out the light . tofliortcn. a. malignity. A cloth contraded or expanded at pleafure . To draw the curtain. CURSITOR. fliamefully. To cut off. malicious. a. CURSHIP. kur'fe. vexation. kurft'-n's.ftrument ufed for currying horfes. ad. A reproof given by a wife to her hufband . kur'-tln-lek'-tftiur. f. in fortification. kur'-fhlp. v. n. kur'-sld-nls. CURSEDNESS. f.

the diftance of a planet's place from the fun. kur-vct'. CURVET. a. to be licentious. to friflc. kur'-tin. kufl/-und. a prank. a flexure or crookednefs. kur-ta'-fhun. kur-vy-lyn'-yar. To CURTAIN. f. a. CURVILINEAR. kurv'. a frolick. a. The interval between a planet's diftance from the fun and the curtate diftance. kurt'-fy. ku/-v!-ty. A leap. . Crooked. Confifting of a crooked line j compofed of crooked lines. kuflZ-un. a. kur'-tate dis'-tenfe. a. CUSHIONED. kur-va'-ftiun. to bound . See COURTESY. CURVE. Crookednefs. c u s CUT CURVITY. v.in bed. G g s CURVITY. . manner of bending. A pillow for the feat. CURVATED. f. inflexion. f. CURTSY. kur-vet'. f. to crook. To CURVE. v. f. CURVE. bent. To CURVET. kur'-v^-tld. Any thing bent. f. f. CURVATION. a. a foft pad placed upon a cliair. n. to inflect. Seated on a cufliion. a bound. Crookednefs. infleaed. kur'-va-ture. v. The act of bending or crooking. In aftronomy. CURTATE DISTANCE. f. CUSHION. To leap. CURTATION. To bend. Bent. kurv''. To inclofe with curtains. reduced to the ecliptick. f. CURVATURE. kurv'.

Habit. kus'-pS-tid. tax paid for goods imported or exported. CUSTARD. kus'-tum-ub-ly. CUSTODY. CUSTOMER.ike of purchafing. ad. wonted. f. as this trader has good cuftom . J a point. kus^-pl-da-tid. f. CUSTOMABLY. reftraint of liberty . CUSTOMARY. and the confent of our anceftors. a. f. A bucklcr-bcarcr. f. CUSTOMABLENESS. kus'-tum-ubl. habitual . kufp''. which. Conformable to eftablifhed cuftom. Ufual. kus'-turd. according to prefcription .CUSP. CUSTOMHOUSE. care. According to cuftom. or right. CUSTOM. kus'-tim-houfe. f. a. CUSTOMABLE. being eftabliflied by long ufe. commonly. CUSTREL. habitual. CUSTOMED. Frequency. frequent. f. kiV-tum-ir-i-ius. kis'-tum-ur-'-ly. has been. ufual. a law. The houfe where the taxes upon goods imported or exported are collecSted. kus'-tum-ur. having the leaves of a fiovrer ending in a point. kus'-tum. prefervation. application from buyers. common. Imprifonment. A kind of fwectmeat made by boiling eggs with milk and fugar. habitual practice . f. A term ufed to exprefs the points or horns of the moon. praftice of buying of certain pcrfons . Common. kis'-trll. fafhion. CUSPATED. Habitually. common way of a<Sling . a . fecurity. kus^-tumd. a. One who frequents any plicc of fale for the f. and is. kus^-tum-ubl-n!s. CUSTOMARILY. daily pradlifed . Ending in CUSPIDATED. kus'-tim-ur-y. conformity to cuftom. not written. ■) a. f. or other luminary. habit . eftabliflied manner. in law. kus'-tud-y. Frequency. ad. CUSTOMARINESS. f. tribute.

n. to interrupt. to divide an animal into convenient pieces. manner of cutting into fliape . To cut down. to excel. to crofs. a fmall particle. a thin fkin formed on the furface of any liquor. kit''. pafl". to abbreviate . The aflion of a fliarp or edged inftrument . C Y L C Z A . Prepared for ufe. to deftroy. f. To cut out. To cut fliort. a. to abridge. to hew down. a pifture cut or carved upon a ftamp of wood or copper. to perform the operation of cutting for the ftone. a wound made by cutting . To CUT. To cut up. to overpower . Cut. to fliape. a. v. to filence. to intercept. to preclude. to divide packs of cards . to eradicate. part. to form any thing by cutting . to fell. To CUT. to withhold.veflel for holding wine. as the foldiers were cut fliort of their pay. to outdo. to pierce with any uneafy fcnfation . to extirpate. kiit^ pret. Belonging to the flciii. a flired . to debar. to fcheme. to make by fculpture. a channel made by art . a. CUTICULAR. the impreffion or fcparntion of continuity. a fool or cully . to hinder from union. as one line cuts another . made by an edge . to put an end to. kut'. to carve. to excel. kut^. CUT. CUTLASS. Cut. men of all kinds. The firft and outermoft covering of the body. To cut oft". ku-ta'-nyus. the aft or pra<ftice of dividing a pack of cards . to apoftrophife. to adapt. to put to death untimely. form. a part cut off^ from the reft . to feparate from the other parts. by which fome angle is cut off". to hew . to contrive. to take away. to hinder from proceeding by fudden interruption. to form. part. f. commonly called the fcarf-fkin . a lot cut oft" a ftick . to interfesS. and impreft"ed from it. To make its way by dividing obftrudions . CUTANEOUS. ku-tik'-u-lur. a near paftTage. to refcind. Cut and long tail. To penetrate with an edged inftrument . fafliion. kd'-tlkl. CUTICLE. CUT. Relating to the {kin. ftiape.

f. CUTTER. fy'-kloid.ledge. a circle in the heavens. An agent orinftrument that cuts any thing . f. kut'-ttirote. Ayoungfwan. f. a round of time. a nimble boat that cuts the water . CUTLER. a courfe of the fciences. or account of a method. a method. 7 a. A geometrical curve. CUTTING. CUT-THROAT. kut'-tur. fy-kloi'-dal. CYCLOIDAL. kut'-lis. CUTTLE. fy'kl. a thief. fy-kl6-pe-d^'-a. CYLINDER. One who fteals by the method of cutting purfcs . Relating to a cycloid. kut'-lur. f. a robber. CUTPURSE. f. kut'l. f. a murderer. f. A fifli. throws out a black liquor. f. fy-lm'-dr!-kal. kit''!. CUTTLE. A body having tv/o flat furfaces and one circular. f. inhuman. A brond cutting fworil. continued till the fame courfe begins again . an officer in the exchequer that provides wood for the tallies. a. sil'-ln-dur. kut'-purfe. A piece cut oft'. f. the teeth that cut the meat . f. f. imaginary orbs. an alTaflin. A ruffian. sig -nit. . when he is purfued by a filh of prey. A circle . CYGNET. kut'-tllrOte. a fpace in which the fame revolution begins again. barbarous. f. One who makes or fells knives. CUT-THROAT. Par J king of I . A circle of knov. CYLINDRICAL. Cruel. which.CUTLASS. CYCLE. kut'-ting. a. CYCLOID. A foul-mouthed fellow. and cuts the fum paid upon them. a chop. CYCLOPAEDIA. a periodical fpace of time .

f. fy-mar'. by which failors fteer. tree : its fruit is of no ufe. a fcarf. f. fy-nan'-tlTro-py. having the form of a cylinder. CYNICK. f. CYNEGETICKS. f. f. Contained in a bag. and the very fmell and {hade of it are dangerous . sls'-tis. The ftar near the north pole. A fpecies of madnefs. The emprefs of Ruffia. brutal. f. fy-lln-'drlk. D. j morbid matter. ff -prus-tre. A thin tranfparent black ftufF. in which men have the qualities of dogs. its leaves are bitter. CYNICAL. Atallftraif . CYSTOTOMY. CZAR. a. If. A flight covering. sin'-nik. CYPRESS-TREE. The art of hunting. CYST. f. churlifh. The title of the emperour of Ruffia. DAG . sf-no-fare. zi-rf-na. fnarling. CYMAR. The ad or pradtice of opening incyfted tumours.-7 a. a mifanthrope. f. CYIVIBAL. a fnarler. fy'-prus. a follower of Diogenes. s!s'-tlk. sin'-ik. CZARINA. it is the emblem of mourning. £ ties of a dog. Having the qualiCYNICK. slm'-bAl. { king of the nature of a cylinder. A philofopher of the fnarling or currifli fort. CYPRUS. CYSTICK. CYNANTHROPY. s!n'-!k-al. A bag containing fome CYSTIS. za'r. sls-t6t'-t6-my. sift^. f^ni-j^t'-Iks. f.PartaCYLINDRICK. A mufical inftrument. fatirical. CYNOSURE. f. f.

a fupcrficial meddler. DACE. to throw away flightly. To DABBLE. da'fe. an artift . dab'-tflilk. in low language. the obelus. To dip negligently . The aiSt of drawing daggers. A fhort fword. To DAFT. refembling a roach. J preiTing father. fomething moift or flimy thrown upon one . One that plays in water. a. n. To tofs afide. V. to daub. dab'-lur. daf'-f6-d!l. dak'-tll. A dagger . which is bell-fhaped. a blow with fomething moift or foft . a. To DAGGLE. daf'-f6-d!l'-ly. This plant hath a lily-flower. dag'. DAB-CHICK. f. v. daft'. dag'-ur. DACTYLE. A water-fowl. to wet. To ftrike gently with fomething foft or moift. f. dad'-dy. v. dab'l. a poniard . f. one that meddles without maftery. f. DAFFODIL. DAB. A fmall lump of any thing. approach to open violence. ufed for defence . a.DAM TO DAB. DAD. f. A fmall river fifh. DAG. to move in water or mud j to do any thing in a flight manner. a handgun. DAFFODOWNDILLY.daf-f6-down-d!l' f. dab'. To DABBLE. 7 f. v. f. dad'. dag'l. DABBLER. The child's way of exDADDY. a blunt blade of iron with a bafket hilt. A poetical foot confifting of one long fyllable and two fhort ones. Obfolete. dag"-urz-dra'-ing. DAFFODILLY. v. f. a kind of fmall flat fifh. confifting of one leaf. DAGGER. dab'. a piftol. To fmear. dab'l. To play in water. a. f. as [t]DAGGERSDRAWING. to tamper.

da'n-ty. f. To DAM. Happening every day. a valley. To trifle. elegance. n. to fondle. to play the fool . a. The woman ferv. a delicacy . DAISY. DALLIANCE. f. dam'. Every day. faflidioufnefs. To be in the nire. Delicacy. procraftination. f. to exchange carelTes. da'n-tl-1^. a. f. dal'-lyanfe. Bemired. DAIRY. v. Something nice or delicate. da'-zy. A vale. dam'. A mole or bank to confine water. da'-ry. dam'. da'-ly. DALLIER. f. a word of fondncfs formerly in ufe. f. da'-ry-made. da'n-ty. Pleafing to the palate . DAM. delicate. nice. f. to delay. dag'l-tale. delay. a fondler. befpattered. DAINTILY. DAM. DAINTINESS. ^ DAIRYMAID. v. qua* tidian. A fpring flower. DAINTY. To DALLY. conjugal converfation . to frolick . fqueamifhnefs.^nt whofe bufmefs is to manage the milk. The mother. f. to fhut up . fcrupulous. fqueamifh . dal'-ly-ur. dal'-]y. adts of fondnefs . da'le.in mire or water. Interchange of carefTes. f. Elegantly. v. a. DALE. DAILY. delicately. The place where milk is manufactured. A trifler. da'n-ti-n!s. delicioufly. ad. very often. DAINTY. nicety. da -ly. n. DAILY. f. ad. I'-lfJ DAGGLETAIL. to play. foftnefs. pleafantly. To DAGGLE. a. dag'l. To confine. to fport. elegant j nice.

f.Am'-afk. by which part rifes above the reft in flov/ers. ' Sufceptibieof hurt. DAME. danZ-afk. dam'-nabl. any hurt or hindrance that a man taketh in bis eftate. To doom to eternal torments in a future ftate . DAMAGE. v.o-let. A fmall black plum. a. a. to boot or hifs any publick performance. f. v. Linen or filk woven in a manner invented at Damafcus. mifchievous. women in general. Queen's gillyflower. dam'-Idzh-abl. as damageable goods. Mifchief. d. dan/'-afk-ro^ze. dam'-idzh. da'W-vf. DAMASCENE. to explode. Tomifdiicf. dam'-zin. To DAMASK. a damfon. n. f. Defen-ing damnation. to impair. the title of honour formerly given to women . miftrefs of a low familv. the value of mifchief done . a. T« DAM D A N To DAMAGE.-id. detriment. dam'-idzh. DAMNABLY. to procure or caufe to be eternally condemned . dam'-na-bly. To DAMAGE. DAMNABLE. To DAMN. retribution . todiverfify. a. A red role. reparafion of damage. v. In fuch a . . DA. f. da'me. dam'. to iiijuie. To form flowers upon lliifFs .water by moles or dams. DAMASK. a.MASK-ROSE. d-W-ldzU. f. v. f. in law. DAMES-VIOLET. pernicious. to condemn . To take da- DAMAGEABLE. to variegate. A lady. lofs .

a. dam'-zil.manner as to incur eternal punifliment. A young gentlewoman j an attendant of the better rank . to chill.'mp'-ifti-n!s. dam'-ning-nis. dam'-zun. a. DAMP. to moiftcn . DAMNATORY. dW-ny-fy-. damp'-y. gloomy. DAN. damp'. to deprcfs. dam'-na-tur-^. To wait with fupplenefs and obfetjuioufnefs. To DAMP. To rr. DAMNIFICK. a. mifchievous. DAMP. forrowful. DAMNED. moiliure. DAMPNESS. Dejcfled. v. DAMPISHNESS. . To make to d-ncc. a wench. DAMNINGNESS. dan'fe. v. to hurt. a.ove in meafure. Moift. f. dam-na'-Hiun. to impair. funk. condemnation to eternal puniflitncnt. part. d. a. DAMSON. Procuring lofs.a. Hateful. f. n. dcpreflion of fpiiit. dejeftion. inclining to wet j dejected. Fo^. f. v. f. moift air. DAMSEL. a. DAMPY. Tendency to wetnefs. a Countr)' lafs. f. The old term of honour fo. Tendency to procure damnation.men. dun'fc. To DANCE Attendance. f. f. dan'. To wet. deprelTcJ. DAMNATION. to dijtdl. moifturc . v. Containing a fcntcnce of condemnation. damp'. dan'fe. Exclufion from divine mercy. a. detc{>ablc. Moifturc. a noxious vapour exhaled from the earth . f. a. To DANCE. damp'. damp'-nls. A fmall black plum. To endamage. to injure . dam-nif'-ik. to weaken. To DANCE. To DAMNIFY. to abandon. dam'-ned. v.

hazard. The fchool where the art of dar. Hax.. n. a. i. da''ng-gliir. f. dank'. DANCER. moift. DANDELION. drn-je-ruf-nls. to hang upon any one. dan'-sing-ncdl. f. Scurf in th. v. to be an humble follower. To hang loofe and qui\cring . with danger. the art of dancing. To DANGER. pcrillous. dan-de-ir. ddn'fe. One who teaches the art of daacing. DANGEROUSNESS. dan'-drif.head. . diVn-jer-Us. Somewhat dank. DANDLER. or wsUvs crt. Rifquc. DANKISH. A man that hangs about women. Danger. dand'-lur. da'ng-gl. pcrilloufly. haaarj. called ilfo itwurf-elder. To fhakc a child on the knee j to fondle. f. to endanger. of elder. * DANGEROUS. DANK. To put in hazard. DANGERL"^S. The name of a plant. DANIJVVORT. dun'-slng-maf-tur. Not in ufe. v. DANCE. To DANDLE. a. dan'-fur. without rifque. da'n-jur. Damp.->. To DANGLE. Without hazard.to put into a lively motion. DANCJER. f. Ja'ne-wurt. peril. Hhh DANGtR- D A R DAT DANGEROUSLY. f. dankMfh. DANGLER. . dand'!. He that dandles or fondles children. Hazard oully. a. di'n-jg-ruf-ly. f. ad. DANDRUFF.un. dii'n-jur. v. A niction of oiw or many in concert. A fpecet. DANCINGMASTER. f.c:ng is taught. f. f.. da'n-jc-rus. peril. a. f. a. One that pr-Jlif. DANCINGSCHOOL.rduMf. to treat like a child.

blindly. To DARKEN.A dwarf. v.5' vern. a. DARLING. Bold. to be adventurous. Favourite. to vary. a. J f. obfcurcly. part. a. da're. a.DAPPER. wickednefs . the empire of Satan. dd're la'rks. da'rk-llng. Without light. d:'/rk. dear. DAPPLE. Little and adive. da'-rlng-ly. not of a fhowy or vivid colour . di'rkn. To have courage for any purpofe. DARING. To ftreak. da'-ring. to fully. variegated. opake . To DAPPLE. To make dark . A fi(h found in the SeDART. DARK. v. obfcure . gloomy. DARINGNESS. To DARKEN. pret. f. Gloomy. Marked with various colours. da'rk-fum. da'rt. dap'']. da'rk-ly. del r-llng. DARINGLY. a. A favourite. To catch them by means of a looking-glafs. Boldncfs. f. dap'l. To DARK. da're-fdl. To darken. DARKLY. da'-rlng-nls. challenge. To challenge. ignorant . n. f. da're. To DARE LARKS. DAREFUL. lively without bulk. Not in ufe. Abfcncc of li^ht. obfcure. to obfcure. n. beloved. DAPPERLING. one . a. DARE. part. da'xk-iils! f. obfcurity . da'r. da'rk. a. courageoufly. Full of defiance. Boldly. DARKSOME. adventurous. I Durft. v. to defy. fearlefs. da'r-ling. ad. v. ad. v. DARKLING. I have Dared. To DARE. dap'-pur. v. To grow dark. To DARE. DARLING.f. Ln a fituation void of )ight. blind . a. a. v. a. DARKNESS. Defiance. da're. to perplex . Being in the dark. a. DAR.n. da'rkn. dap'-pui-l'ng. a. opakcnefs .

the time at which any event happened . to make afliamed fuddenly. To DASH. . dart'. to obliterate. v. to throw water in flafhes . conclufion . da'rn. ad. da'r-nil. dall/. A weed growing in the fields. continuance . dafh'. to dejeiSl with cowardice. a. f. to break by collifion . DASTARDLY. a. the fruit of the date tree. to rufli through water fo as to make it fly. to form or print in hafte . DASH. timorous. To DASH. A miffile weapon thrown by the hand. das'-tar-dy. To intimidate . a. DARNEL. DATE. To throw any thing fuddenly againft fomething . to fly in flaflies with a loud noife . da'te-tre. apoltron. dafti'. the time flipulated when any thing fliould be done j end. f. An expreflion of the found of water daflicd. da'te. mean. To DASTARDISE. to confound. to befprinkle . a mark in writing. To mend holes by imitating the texture of the ftlifF. To fly ofF the furface . f. v. v. To DARN. DASTARDY. DASTARD. marked at the end or the beginning . dart'. To throw ofFenfively.much beloved. infufion . To DART. a line . To DART. Collifion . f. das'-tard-ly. to befpatter. Cowardly. duration. to crofs out. dafh'. DASH. ftroke. f. n. f. to emit. a. DATE-TREE. das'-tard. f. to throw. blow. v. The time at which a letter is written. A fpscics of palm. a. n. to change by fome fmall admixture . DART. das'-tar-dlze. Cowardlinefs. v. A coward. to mingle. dart'. To fly as a dart. v.

DAUNTLESS.To DATE. f. da'te. Without any fixed term. a. f. To DAUB. da'nt-l!s. DAWN. The female offfpring of a man or woman . to give fome promifes of luftre.'W. the time from noon to noon . da . da'te-l!s. The time between the rifing and fetting of the fun . DAUBY. an appointed or fixed time . a day appointed for fome commemoration . a. To DAUNT. a. v. da'-by. DAW. funftiine . da''n. da'-bur. yet faintly. not dejected. To note with the time at which any thing is written or done. da'. a. v. The time between the firft appearance of light and the fun's rife . in poetry. a. DAUBER. da'b. from day to . f. DAUGHTER. The name of a bird. light. DATIVE. glutinous. To difcourage. Fearlefnefs. Fearlefs. the cafe that fignifies the peifyn to whom any thing is given. In grammar. D. d/nt. dl'-tur. f. the penitent of a confelTor. f. A coarfc low painter. to fright. the battle . DAUNTLESSNES. To DAWN. to paint coarfeiy. f. a. to flatter grofsly. v. v. to glimmer obfcurely j to begin. To begin to grow light . n. adhefive. da'n. da'-tiv. any defcendant . firft rife. the day of conteft. DATE- DAY D E A DATELESS. da'nt-lef-nis. a. to lay on any thing gaudily or oftentatioufly . To fmear with foniething adliefive. beginning. Vifcous.

da'-la'-bur. To be overpowered with light. daz'l. DAYSPRING. fpiritlefs . The dawn. DAZIED. n. To deprive of any kind of force or fenfation . One that works by the day.YBREAK. To DEADEN. Work impofed by the day. without the power of vegetation . v. cd . To overpower with light. lying under the power of fin. d6'kn-ry. uninhabit-. A tradcfman's journal. di'-bok. de'kn-n^s.day. v. gloomy. the iwii appearance of light. f. or . A female officer in the ancient church. DA YBED. DAYTIME. The morning ftar. da'-wurk. The time in which there is light. DEAD. da'-time. DAYLABOURER. the dawn. ded'. da'-ftar. The rife of the day. da'-Ia'-bur-ur. da'-lite. DAYLILY. One of the lowcfl order of the clergy. A bed ufcd for idknefs. as oppofed to that of the moon. f. f. Befprinkled with daifies. da-lll'-y. ufelefs. inanimate j fenfelefs. ded'n. f. f. to make vapid. D. daylabour. The office or DEACONSHIP. a. To DAZZLE. The light of the day. 7 f. f. da'-brck. To DAZZLE. empty. DAYLIGHT. DAYLABOUR. DEACONRY. f. a. dc'kn. DAYBOOK. f. de'kn-fn'p. motionlefs . daz 1. f. DAYSTAR. Labour by the day. without certainty or continuance.4. DEACONE^'SS. f. a. a. di'-bed. f. v. vapid. f. DEACON. DAYWORK. da'-fpn'ng. The fame with afi^Loctl. da'-zyd. or a taper. Deprived of life . dull. in theology. f.i dignity of a deacon. oppofed to night. frigid.

part. quantity. f. to diftribute cards. Hopelefs exigence. That cfHmation or conjecture which the feamen make of the place where a flilp is. Want of the power of hearing. firwood. mortally .fpiritlefs. deprived! D E A PES d«iprived of the power of heaving. ded'-nJti. ded'-rck-nlng. f. the art or practice of dealing cards . To deprive of thepower of hearing. ded'-llft'. to . f. Wanting the fcnfe of hearing . obfcurely to the ear. DEAFNESS. ded'-do-ing. ded'-nls. a. implacable. the wood of pines. To DEAFEN. a. DEAD-RECKONING. the fame with archangel. dcf'-nli. DEADLY. A weed. v. f. V. ded'-ly. def'-ly. by keeping an account of her way by the log. di-f'n. To DEAL. Great part. In a manner rcfcmbling the dead . dcf'. degree of more or lefs . v/eaknefs of the vital powers . ad.. To difpofe to different perfons. obfcurely heard. f. DEADLY. mifchlevous. DEADNET TLE. mortal. ad. de'l. a. . DEAF. DEAD-DOING. Djftruclive. f: Want of warmth . a. dcd'-ly. DEADNESS. implacably. unwillingnefs to hear. DEAFLY. irreconcilably. DEAD-LIFT. Without fenfc of founds. DEAL. a. Deftruaive. vapidnefs of liquors. lofs of fpirit. del. killing. to fcatter.

DEAN. v. bufncfs. the houfe of a dean. DEAMBULATOrV. thp revenue of a dean . . to practice . DEANSHIP. f. de-al-ba'-fhun. f. to ait between two perfons. The a^ of walking abroad. de'n-fh'p. f. DEAMBULATION. f. Purchafed at a high price. coitly . f. fcarcc . de r. Ue-W-bd-la-tur'-v. dc-ai'-bite. f. n. DEALBATION. The ofEce and rank of a dean. To whiten. to tranfacl bufinefs . The ad of bl. to bleach. DEARBOUGHT. de-am-bu-la'-fliun. dc'r-bJa. dc'n. Beloved. de^-lur. To deal by. de'-lmg. to intervene . DEALING. DEANERY. The fecond di^intary of a dioccfe. d^'l. or one after aoother^ To DEAL. to have to do with. Prafticc. hateful. meafurcs of treatment . One that has to do with any thing. a. trailick. valuable. f. to treat well or ill . DEALER. de r. V. to a£t in any manner . adion . to behave well or ill in any tranfaciion .aching. a. a. to be engaged in. grit\ ous. f. J)EAR. To DEALBATE. In this Jaft fenfe obfolctc. To deal in. fad. To deal with. darling. to ufe well or ill. The office of a dean . DEAR. To traffick. a ptrfon who -deals the cards. to treat in any manner. intcrcourfe . Relating to the practice of walking abroad.throw about j to give gradually. a trader or trafficker. a. de'n-^r-y. A word of endearment. to contend v/ith.

flHl. the image of mortality reprefented by a Skeleton . f. detlf. dettZ-bed. he that degrades anotlier. DEATHLIKE. in theology. damnation. ad. To DEBARK. To exclude. f. f. a. fcarcity. high price.DEARL. DEATHFUL. Executioner. the manner cf dying. To DEBAR. To DEARTICULATE. The extlnflioa of life . f. f. Scarcit)' which makes food dear . de-biVfc-m^nt. famine . detlr^s-man. deiiructivc. detlr's-do'r. at a high price. to leflen in value by bafe auniixtiires. v. headfman. . dertf/. detrZ-like. RefemUing death. to difmember. neverdving. DEATHLESS. d^'r-nls. A near approach to death. he that adulterates. f. To reduce from a higher to a lower fiate . de-^r-tlk'-u-ldte. f. the ftate of the dead. To DEARN. f. a.h great fondnefs . to fink into meann'^fs } to . The bed to which a man is confined by mortal ficknefs.Y. de-ba^r. a. DEBASER. v. -DEARNESS. f. detlr'-wotlh. An inft-a that makes a tinkling noife. murderous. DEATH. want. a. To difcmbark. a. da'rn. DEATHSMAN. He that debafes. Immortal. W^i. DEATH's-DOOR. Full of flaughter. fuperftitioudy imagined to piognofticate death. v. kindnefs. a. barrennefs. detn'-lls. v. Fondnefs. eterjial torments. To disjoint. To mend cloaths. v. dO-ba'-fur. d§-ba'rk.-idulteiate. iove . a. mortality. a. DEATHWATCH. DEATH-BED. The a^ of debafing or degrading. de-ba'fe. To DEBASE. DEARTH. DEBASEMENT. to preclude. de'r-ly. deth'-iui. hangman.

f. controverfy. deb-O-ilie'. f. To controvert. dc-bu'tc. dl-bu'te-ment. A difputant. de-ba'tfh-ur. To DEBEL. " ^ v. f. a quarrel. To deliberate : Quarrel feme. to contcft. de-ba'tih. dl-bi'tfli. a. de-bA'i todiipute. DEBATE. T« DEB DEC To DEBATE. To con- . r to dilpute. dS-ba'tfli-ment. A lecher. A perfonal difpute. f. f. lewdnefs. One who reduces others to intemperance or lewdnefs. To corrupt by lewdnefs . de-bi'tfli-C-ry. DEBAUCHERY. contentious. DEBATER. da-ba'te. f. DEBAUCHMENT. The practice of excefs. f. DEBATEFUL. v. a. acontrovertift. a coiitroverfy . d5-bel'. To DEBAUCH. v. f. Conteft. DEBATEMENT. a drunkard. a conteft. lewdnefs. Difpurable. de-ba'-tur. DEBAUCHEE. a. DEBAUCH. DEBAUCHER. corruption.DEBATAbLE. d^-ba'tc-able. A fit of intemperance. The acl of debauching or vitiating. To DEBATE. to corrupt by intemperance. da-bi'te-fal a.

DECALOGUE. v.ad. To pour off gently. To DEBILITATE. di-kamp'-ment. Decay.To DEBELLATE. The ad of conquering in war. A plain figure in geometry. du-ka-ku'-ml-ni-tlJ. civil. Having the top cut off. To make faint. A writ or note. dl-kan-ta'-fliin. to enfeeble. DEBILITATION. f. To DECANT. one that owes money . f. DEBILITY. dg-bilM-tAte. languid. f. part. dek'-a-gon. f. dc-ka'-den-ly. DEBTED. de-kant'. Feeble.l'-{hin. t^at which any one is obliged to do or fuftcr. DECAMPMENT. in war. f. DEBT. deb'-ll. f. The act of decanting. fall. DECACUMINATED. DEBILE. fo as to leave the fediment behind. to overcoms.ic fide of ail account book. DEBONAIRLY. feeblenefs. a. dek'-. dek'-a-l6g. v. a. DEBELLATION. obliged to. f. DEBENTURE. f. det . DECAGON. det'-tir. well bred. de-bcl'-latc. To DECAMP. a. o. to move off. ad. a. The aft of weakening. Indebted. deb-6-na're-ly. The aft of fliifting the camp. d^-ben'-tfliur. a. d5-be!-la'-fliun. Weakiiefs. a. To fliift the camp. DEBONAIR. DECADENCY. de-kamp'. DECADE. f. f. He that owes 7o:nething to another . That which one man owes to another. DEBTOR. DECANTATION. The fum of ten. Elegant. de-bil'-i-ty. . deb-6-na're. a. The ten commandments given by God to Mofes. Elegantly. f. 5 quer. de-b!l-y-t. f. dct'-t!d. v. by which a debt is claimed.

V. expofed to impofture. To b*ing inte cjTour . dc-ka'. dc-fc't-ful-y. ftratajem.DECANTER. fujl of deceit. declenfion from profperity . To DECAPITATE. Subjecl to fraud. de-kap'-'-tate. to decline. dl-fe'-vur. de-kan'-tur. to dapart from life. f. DECEITFULLY. DEC DEC DECEIVER. de-fc'v. Tendency to deceive. Death. DECAY. To DECEASE. de-le't-ful-nls. 1 i i DECEIVER. DECEITFUL. Decline from the ftate of perfection . de-ka'. f. de-fe'fe. a. confumption. To behead. f. a fallacy . f. n. v. DECEITFULNESS. A glafs veiTll that contains the liquor after it has been poured ofi-' clear. Fr. de-fe'fe. to delude by ftratagcni. n. a. v. f. DECEIT. DECEASE. a. di-fe'v-abl. f. di-le't-fal. Fraud. DECA^TR. DECEIVABLENESS. departure frooj life. de-ka'-ur. To die. ad. DECEIVABLE. a cheat. To DECElVf^. v. That which caufd decay. Liablenefs to be deceived. a.audulently. de-fe't. de-f(i'v-abl-n!s. f. Fraudulent. To lofe excellence. . artifice. f. One that leads another i«to errour. To DECAY.

DECEMVIRATE. f. Becoming. In a proper manner. or of falling oft . f. f. DECIDENCE.. Liable to be deceived. fit. de'-fent. dc-{err/-huT. DECIDER. fuitab!e. DECENT. The ad of leficning. a. DECEPTIBLE. de-fen'-nyal. Containing means of deceit. modefty. a. de-fcrp'-tlbl. What continues for die fpace of ten years. The hul month of the year. To DEC'DE. f. Deceitful. DECEPTIVE. a. talcenoff.DECEMi^ER. a. propriety. Dh CESSION. To fix the event of. a. DECERPTIBLE. or talcing off. to determine . de-fJ p'-flu'. with fuitable behaviour. the ad of I'all■ ing avviiy. cheat. de-fein -pe-dal. f. DECENTLY. v. d^-fJ'p'-tur-y. fraud . de-fcp'-ftiun. The aft or means of deceiving. DECEPTION. de-ferp'-fliun. de'-f^nt-ly. DECEPTORY.'irni. Liabkncfs to be deceived. a. f. To DECHARM. da-fem'-ver-et. Diminifhed. One who determines . v. de-fep-tl-bU'-i-ty. de''-fen-(^^ f. to determine a quelhon or difpu'e. ' DECERPTION. DECERPT.s. a. a. f. fuitablenefs to character. A departure. a. DECEPTIBILITY. Having the power of deceiving. de-si'dc. The quality of being filed. a. Havhig ten feet in length. DECENCY. des'-sy-dcnfe. f.iin. de'-tfh. de-fep'-tibl.. ad. To counteradt a ch. becoming ceremony . de-fip'-t!v. a. DECEPTIOUS. DECENNIAL. That may be taken off. the ftate of being deceived. dc-ferp't. de-fes'-fliun. The dignity and ofRce of the ten governors of Rome. to dihnchant. DECEMPEDAL. de-s^-dar. Propriety of form.

nnial. a. to marli . f. to fpeak fet orations. a. To overfpread . One who explains writings in cipher. f. dl-s'/-fur. f. To DECIPHER. The power of terminating any difference. One who makes fpeeches with intent to move the paffions. To DECK. dl-sf-siv. To tithe. DECIPHERER. DECLAMATION. to unravel. a felection by lot of every tenth foldier for punifhment. To DECIMATE. DECK. having the power of fettling any event. v. to take the tenth . to unfold. des^-i-mal. . pack of cards piled regularly on each other. The floor of a fhip . def-fy-ma'-fiiun. de-sf-fer-ur. Numbered by ten. de-sf-slv-ly. DECISIVELY. DECLAIMER. todreisj to adorn. Ealling. as fettling an event. To explain that which is written in epithets . A . de-slzh'-un. de-sf-slv-nis. f. to mark down in charailers . dek'. DECISION. z. In a conclufive manner. dl-kla'm. To DECLAIM. f. A tithing. DECIDUOUS. DECKER. Determination of a difference . to punifh every tenth foldier by lot. dek'-kur. DECISIVE. ad. a. de-klaV-ur. determination of an event. v. a. one who detcrmiiics quarrcK. f. de-sid'-u-iis. Having the power of determining any difference . f. a. DECIMATION.caufcs . de-si'-fur-y. f. dek-kla-ma'-fliin.des'-Im-ate. v. v. n. To harangue. not per. a feleclion of every tenth . 8 DECIMAL. DECISORY. dck'. Able to determine or decide. a. DECISIVENESS. to ftamp. A dreffer.

an harangue. de-klar''-a-tur'-i-ly. f. declaration. doubtful . do-kkV're. to tell evidently and openly. de-klen'-fhun. DECLARATIVE. d6-kla'-rur. To DECLARE. Tendency from a great to a lefs degree of excellence . Difcovery. explanatory . to proclaim . dethe fhewing forth of an action per- DEC DEC fonal in any fuit. publication . de-kla're. Relating to the practice of declaiming . defcent . DECLAMATOR. DECLARABLE. appealing to tiie paliicns. DECLINABLE. di-kla'-rabl. To make a declaration. declaration. to (hew in open view. A declaimer. Having va- . dek'-kla-mii-tur. d^-kli'-nibl. orator. inflexion. in law. a.•difcourfc addrcffed to the paffions. DECLARATORILY. v. f. f. an exfomethins. da-kU're-ment. Capable of proof. In the form of a declaration. f. making proclamation. a. To make known. DECLARATION. clamation or plan"tion of claration is gonal dek-kU-r:/-fhun. expreflive. DECLAMATORY. Making declaration. DECLENSION. One that makes any thing known. DECLARATORY. a. To DECLARE. to puhlifh. dC--klar'-a-tur-y. cl5-kla/-a-tiv. manner of changing nouns. v. A proaffirmation. de-khln/-ma-tur-y. f. though 't is ufcJ fomctimes for real actions. DECLARER. a. n. an. ad. a. telHmony. a. DECLAREMEKT. Affirmative. not promiffively.

a preparation made bv boiling in water. f. The att of compounding thing already compounded. decay. Defcent. DECLIVOUS. a. DECLINE. to be impaired. to refufe. oblique motion. a. n.nlirument in dialing. de-kf/ne. the adl of bending down .'a. To lean downward . de-klfne. di-kli'-vus. The act of beheading. or prepared by boiling. to refufe. DECOLLATION. variation from reditude. Inclination or obliquity reckoned downwards. To DECLINE. A fubftance drawn by decoiStion. to decay. ) . diminution. dl-kli'n-a-tur-) . Gradually defcending. That which may be boiled. de-kok'-tfhur. DECLINATION. DECOCTIBLE. Compounded a ftcond time. gradual defctnt. DECLINATOR.riety of terminations. to be cautious of. To bend dov/nward.^"DECLINATORY. the variation of the needle from the true meridian of any place to the Eaft or Weft . DECOCTURE. to avoid any thing . v. decay . dc-kli'ne. to boil up to a confiftence. The aft of boiling any thing . DECOMPOSITE. f. de'-k6m-p6-ziV-un. to digeft in hot water . the declination of a ftar we call its fliorteft diftance from the Equator. dc-kok'^t. To DECLINE. de-kllvM-ty. To DECOCT. d^'-k6l-la'''-ftin. v. de-klf-n/^tor. not precipitous. f. to modify a word by various ter" mii. to deviate. a. dtk-kly-ni^Z-fnun. obliquity. to fhun. DECOMPOSITION. f. To prepare by boiling for any uf:-. ^ ^. in agronomy. f. dl-kik'-tibl. f DECLIVITY. to bring down . DECOCTION. f. f. da-kok'-fliun. variation from a fixed point . tck digeft by the heat of the flomach . to run into obliquities.„>ions. to fhun. . a. change from a better to a worfe Ihtc. v. in navigation. The ftate of tendency to the worl'e. de'-k6m-p6z"-It.

A dude that lures others. DECORATION. To DECREE. Togrow lefs. f. DECREE. a. To DECORTICATE. DECREASE.To DECOMPOUND. To divert of the bark or huflc. decay . f. behaviour contrary to licentioufnefs. v. Decency. The ftate of growing lefs. DECORATOR. Allurement to mifchief--. v. DECREMENT. f. f. de-kre^. f.m-pGu''nd. de-kre'. To DECREASE. fuitable to a charadler. dek'-ko-ra-tor. a determination of a fuit. dek'-krl-ment. To adorn. '■' To DECORATE. v. de-koy^ f. dc-kreYe. a. the wain of the moon. DECOY. a. a. a. de-kre'. v. Orna-. added beauty. To compofe of things already compounded. dek'-k6-r5te. to be diminiftied. DECOR UA'I. v. de-koy'-duk. a. f. da-k<V-lI-katc. a. To lure into a cago^ to intrap. The act of ftrippinu the bajk or hufk. de-ko'-iinn. a hr. v. v. de-kre'fc. DECORTICATION. to appoint by edict.v . v. Compofcd of things or words already compounded. ment. dy-kc'. To DECOY. f. To doom or affign by a decree. n. An edia. de-koy'. to diminifh. f. DECOYDUCK. DECOMPOUND. de-krc'fe. To make an edlcl. Anadorner. n. To DEC D E D To DECREASE. an eftablifhed rule. . To DECREE. dek-ko-ri'-lhun. dl-kor-ti-ka'-fliun. Decent. To make ■ lefs. dZ-'-kom-pou'Vl. Decreafe. to embellifli. DECOROUS. feemlincfs. to beautify. a. de-ko'-rus.

efTccls of old age. DECRETORY. DECREPIT. A commander over ten. dC-kum'-benfe. Ti*fo:d. DECRESCENT. Growing lefs. f. f. dc-kiLm'-jjen-fv-. i of lying down. One that ftudies the decretal. de-krep'-It. dek'-kre-tur-y. A book of decrees or edids . y. Thelaft DECREPITUDE. To DECREPITATE. hafty or noify condtinnntion. a. da-krepMt-nls. DECREPITATION. Appertaining to a decree.TOufly. dc-kum'-bl-ture. f. The time at which a man takes to his bed in a difeafe. Judicial. 7 f. definitive. f. The aft of running down. pECUMBITURE. Wafted and worn out with age. To DECRY. dd-kre'-tal. DECURTON. To ccnfurc. k. de-kre'-lift. DECRETIST. DECREPITNESS. the colleflion of the pope's decrees. the quantity loft by decrealmg. DECRIAL. to blame clamt. a. f. f. de-kres'-fent. The crackling noife which fait makes over the fire. DELUPLE. dck'-upl. the laft. DECRETAL.Theaa DECUMBENCY. a. f. dc-ku'-ryun. a. a. the pofture of lying down. DECUMCENCE. a. de'-lcrep-i-ta'-'-fliun. Clamorous ccnfuie. dc-kry'. DECRETAL. dl-krepM-tude. if. de-krt-' tal. a. . To calcine fait till it has ceafed to crackle in the fire. de-kur'-ftiun.the ftate of growing lefs. to clamour againft. de-kri'-al. d§-krep^-i-tate. DECURSION. containing a decree. J ftage of decay.

confequential propofition. v. The aft of dedicating to any being or purpofe. de-di7-siv. to lay dowo in regular order. a. to form a regular chain of confequential propofitions . The thing deduced. DEDUC- D E F . DEDECOROUS. Colkaible by reafon. dedicated. DEDUCIBLE. f. f. DEDICATOR. de-dek -k:Vrus. Coiifecrate. f. Performing tht aft of deduaion. To DEDICATE. To interfeS at acute angles. a. ded'-y-ka-tur. DEDICATION. v. DEDICATE. a. The ad of yielding up any thing. ded'-y-lcate. de-dii'fe. de'-dui-uH/'-un. dc-du'-slbl.dC-di/fe-mcnt. The aftof difgracing. The aft of croffing. DECUSSATION. f. dZ-'-kur-ti'^-fhun. a. a. a. an addrefs to a patron. d^-dl(h'-un. reproachful. To DEDUCE. To DECUSSATE. DEDUCIVE. dC-dck'-kO-rate. dc -dck-k6-ra"-fliun. To devote to fome divine power j to appropriate folemnly to any perfon or purpoi'e . a. f. DEDITION. Difgraceful. V. To fubftraft. To DEDUCT. DEDICATORY. ded-y-ka'-fhun.DECURTATION. f. devote. v. dc-duk'i. Theact of cutting ftiort. a. ded'-y-ka-tir'-y. to bring a reproach jpon. confccration . ded-y-kite. DEDECORATION. ToDEDECORATE. to lufcribc to a patron. d^'-kif-la''-fliun. To difgrace. to take awa . de-kus'-flte. a. v. f. Lofs or fhedding of the teeth. To draw in a regular conncaed feries . DEDUC£MENT. DEDENTITION. ftate of being crofted at unequal angles. Compofing a dedication. a. One who infcribes his work to a patron. f.

f. de'p-nis. to make fad or gloomy. f. fa<3:. whether good or bad . de'm. de'm. de'p-mouthd. in a high degree. a. de'd. Action. depth. power of adlion . To make deep. to conclude upon confideration. ad. Entrance far below the furface. that which is deduaed. Contemplative. Dempt. loft in thought. to fmk far below the furface . DEEP. a. having a great degree of ftilnefs or gloom . far from the outer part . .ad. dark coloured . forrowfully. f. That clafs of animals which is hunted for venifon. n. part. Obfolete. de'p. Unaaive. f. politick. confequence . the moft folemn or ftill part. de'pn. fagacious. folemnly . the main . de'p-ly. de-duic'-tlv-ly. DEDUCTIVE. folemn . DEEPNESS. DEEDLESS. DEER.D E F DEDUCTION. profundity. d^'d-lis. grave. Meafured from the furface downward . a. The fea. v. To judge. Deduciblc. not fuperficial. Tea great depth. DEEPLY. DEEM. a. Judgment. DEEPMOUTHED. To DEEM. a. v. to darken. DEDUCTIVELY. bafs. DEED. a. f. not obvious . or Deemed. de'p. exploit . by regular deduclion. Having a hoarfe and loud voice. grave in found. with a tendency to darknefs of colour . reality. deV-mu'-zIng. DEEPMUSING. de-duk'-tlv. Confeqiientially. f. full of contrivance. de-diik'-fhun. de'r. penetrating . entering far. piercing a great way . to make dark . written evidence of any legal a6l . opinion. with great ftudy or fagacity. to cloud. Confequcntial colleiflion. infidious . To DEEPEN. far below the furface . DEEP.

f. DEFATIGATION. de-fa'fe. f. f. To DEFALCATE. DEFEASANCE. . To purge. aboliflier. to purify from any extraneous or noxious mixture. Failure. de-faW. non-appearance in court at a day afligned. f. de-fi'-lans. de'-fe-k^te. f. v. To DEFATIGATE. a. The aa of annulling or abrogating any contraa . One that injures the reputation of another. unjuftly cenforious. To DEFEAT. DEFAILANCE. Violation. to raze. Dcftroycr. To weary. v. DEFAMER. v. To overthrow. v. Not in ufe. defea. Diminution. To cenfure falfely in publick. DEFACER. de-fa'-mur. v. DEFEASIBLE. to fruftrate. crime. The overthrow of an army. Omiflion of that which we ought to do. aa of deftruaion. to difhonour by reports. de-fi'-fur. tocleanfe. alteration of countenance. erafement. fault . To DEFAME. To deftroy. deprivation. dl-fa'fe-ment. a. f. dc-fim'-ma-tur-y. a. f.da-fat-i-ga'-{hun. the writing in which a defeafance is contained. f. f. dC'-fir-kate. DEFAMATORY. Calumnious. DEFALCATION. injury. ds-fat'-I-gSte. a. That which may be annulled. de-fe't. f. To DEFECATE. to lop. DEFEATURE. de-fe^t. DEFACEMENT. Change of feature. negka. failure. d^'-fal-ka^'-fhun. libellous. in law. a. DEFAULT. dd-fe'-tfliur. dl-fe'-zlbl. a. de-fd't. Wearinefs. want .To DEFACE. v. a. a. violater. DEFEAT. de-fe'-zanfe. To cut off. to take away part. to disfigure.

de-fen'-dur. One that defends. or ftate. to prohibit . DEFENDANT. the defendant's reply after declaration produced . prohibition . the part that flanks another work. a. jufrification. in fortification. vindication. t« fortify . f. dc-f}nd'. blameable. de-fa/fe-lis. in law. A falling away. DEFENDER. the pcrfon accufed or fued. DEFENCE. FuUofdcfeas imperfect. de-fen'fe. DEFENDANT. dl-fek'-fhun. a. revolt. Guard. de-fek'-tlv-nls. DEFECTIBLE. f. apology . Defenfive. impotent. de-fen'-dent. imperfeaion. That may be defended. dg-fek-t!-bllM-ty. a blemifh. He that defends againft aflailants . a champion . failing . f. da-fek't. da-fek'-tlv. to maintain a place. apoftacy . de-fen'-dent. DEFECTION. an abandoning of a king.DEFECATE. protedion . f. f. d<i-fek'-tlbl. To DEFEND. to uphold. . in law. DEFECT. f. unguarded . DEFECTIBILITY. de-fa-k^-fhun. faultinefs. DEFECTIVENESS. to vindicate. to prot^d. a. f. Want. Impcrfea. f. a. de'-fe-kate. Naked. dg-fen'-dabl. a vindicator . an afferter. To ftand in defence of. a. DEFECATION.. refiftance . unarmed. deficient. in law. fit for defence. an advocate. a. DEPENDABLE. DEFENCELESS. faulty. The ftate of failing. abfence of fomething neceflary . a fault . v. Purification. or caufe. a. K k k DEFEC- D E F D E F DEFECTIVE. Want. Purged from lees or foulnefs. not fufficient.

de-ffne-abl. want. f. f. In a defenfive manner. a contemner. f. To make foul or impure. de-fifh'-tnt. def'-cr-enfe. d^-fen'-slv. f. DEFILE. de-fer'. def'-y-la. DEFIANCE. to violate . to pay deference or regard to another's opinion. da-fen'-sibl. fubmiifion. wanting. v. de-fer^ v. file by file. DEFENSIBLE. A challenge. capable of vindication. de-fifli'-enfe. ad. Failing. juilifiable. or the like. To put ofF. d^-fi'-ur. de-fen'-slv-ly. in furgery. a. One that defiles. To withhold. DEFICIENT. de-fr-anfe. a. DEFILEMENT. to delay . a. de-fen'-slv. to pollute. a corrupter. f. A challenger. DEFENSIVE. a challenge to make any impeachment good . 1 f. condtfcenfon . Regard. de-fen'-fa-uv. dl-fifti'-en-fy. To DEFER. ftate of defence. DEFENSIVELY. to corrupt chaftity. DEFERENCE. DEFIER. n. DEFICIENCE. pollution. to delay to a£l . de-f He. DEFINABLE. a bandage. To DEFER. fomething lefs than is neceffary. corruption. de-fiMur. v. to taint. v. refpcdj complaifance. Safeguard. f. a. n. a. expreffion of abhorrence or contempt. to vitiate. defence . an invitation to fight . To go off. that which may be afcertained. plaifter. To DEFILE. to refer to. The ftate of being defiled. To DEFILE. . dl-ffle-ment. Defed. to leave to another's judgment. That ferves to defend. That may be defended. DEFENSIVE. de-f I'^le. a. proper for defence . f.DEFENSATIVE. imperfection. A narrow paffage. defective. Guard. DEFILER. Capable of definition . in a Hate or pofture of defence. f. DEFICIENCY. J failing.

DEFINITIVELY. Setting lire to feveral things in their preparation.V-it-t!-. v. limitednefs. Certain. decifively. do-f. f. exprefs. to mark the limit. DEFI- D E F D E G DEFINITIVENESS. de-fla-gri'-fhun. DEFINER. DEFLECTION. n. One that defcribes a thing by its qualities. the act of turning afide . To give the definition.--nis. f. DEFINITE. v. n. DEFINITION. DEFINITE. da-flek''t. de-fla-gra-bll'-I-ty. Having the quality of wafting away wholly in fire. f. f. Thing explained or defined. def'-in-lt-n!s. Certainty. or out of the way. To DEFINE. a. dl-flek'-fhun. a. pofitive. DEFLAGRABILITY. f. Afliortdefcription of any thing by its properties . DEFLAGRATION. Pofitively. exprefsly. de-fla'-grabL a. Determinate. To determine. DEFLAGRABLE. ad. to decide. de-f Mie. def'-in-it. f. . a turning afide. DEFINITENESS. Decifivenefs. precife. def'-In-It. f. a. to explain a thing by its qualities. exa£t.To DEFINE. limited. v. to circumfcribe. DEFINITIVE. To DEFLECT. in logick. de-fK-nur. to deviate from a true courfe. de-fin'-lt-tlv-ly. Deviation. f. To turn afide. def-y-nifh'-un. de-ffne. Combuflibility. de-fiV-it-tiv. the explication of the elTence of a thing by its kind and difference.

Obfolete. pollution. dc-fl'rm. A law term. irregularity. il'i-favourednefs . def'fid-us. DEFLUOUS. de-fra'd. . to make ugly . dl-flou'r. To DEFRAY. a. f. DEFORxMEDLY. da-flik'-fliin. To DEFORM. de-fl^k'-fliur. dl-fo'rfe-ment. DEFLY. de-fra'-dur. To disfigure. DEFRAUDER. a. Uglinefs. v. A deceiver. f. DEFORSOR. dfi-for-ma'-fhin. d^-fa'r-mi-ty. disfigured. That fiows down . to make ungraceful. DEFORMATION. f. To bear the charges of. DEFORM. The flowing down of humours. to take away the beauty and grace of any thing. One that over- comes and cafteth out by force. Ugglinefs. In an u '!y manner. To DEFRAUD. DEFOEDATION. a. a turning afide. de-fra'. Properly deftly. f. that falls olF. DEFORMITY. The aft of making filthy. def'-l^. a. a. v. v. Dexteroufly. v. fkilfully. to diflionour. di-fld-rS'-fhun. A bending down. Ugly. a. de-fa'r-mcd-nis. a. the feleclion of that which is moft valuable. A defacing. f. A withholding pf lands and tenements by force. To ravifli. A ravifher. DEFLOURER. To DEFLOUR. dl-fl-da'-fliun. "de-flou'-rur. de-fo'r-fur.DEFLEXURE. The acl of deflouring. f. to take away a woman's virginity. DEFORCEMENT. DEFLUXION. DEFLORATION. f. f. de-fd'r-med-ly. f. dC-fa'rm. DEFORMEDNESS. ad. f. f. or out of the way. To rob or deprive by a wile or trick.

de-funk'-fhun. a. DEFTLY. def t. a. DEGENEROUSLY. f. ad. or out of kind. DEFUNCT. bafe. dl-jen-e-ri'-fliun. de-fy'. an invitation to fight. The payment of expences. DEFT. fallen from virtue j vile. Degenerated. proper. v. dl-fy^. To call to combat. v. One that difcharges expences. Degeneracy. de-jen'-e-na-fy. Dead. Obfolete. DEGENERATION. a dead man or woman. f. f. Death. Obfolete. de-jen'-c-ret. In a fkilful manner. de-jen'-e-ret-nls. meanly. Neat. to grow wild or bafe. A challenge. to challenge . a forfaking of that which is good . Unlike his anceftors . to treat with contempt. a. DEGLU- . ftate of being grown wild. f. DEFRAYMENT. to fall from a more noble to a bafe ftate . a falling from a more excellent ftate to one of lefs worth . Not in ufe. dc-jen'-e-rus. ad. bafcly. bafe. dexterous. To fall from the virtue of our anceftors . dl-frii'-ment. To DEGENERATE. f. n. the thing changed from its primitive ftateDEGENEROUS. infamous. DEFY. f. dexteroufly. One that is de:ceafed. one that invites to fight. DEGENERATENESS. DEGENERATE. de-jen'-e-ruf-ly. meannefs. DEFUNCT. unworthy. f. a. A departing from the virtue of our anceftors . a. de-funkt'.DEFRAYER. A (deviation frcun the virtue of one's anceftors . f. to fall from its kind. la a degenerate manner. A challenger. de-jen'-e-rke. Neatly. de-fra'-ur. To DEFY. de-funkt'. DEGENERACY. deceafed. to flight. DEFYER. f. de-fy'-ur. ^ DEFUNCTION. unworthy. def't-ly.

To diffuade. DEJECTION. bafenefs. dc-gra'de. DEJECTEDLY.D E I DEL DEGLUTITION. DEJECTEDNESS. A tafting. v. meafure. dl-jek'-ted-n!s. Cafl down. f. a. to lefTen. ad. dl-j^k'-fhun. a. To ^ut one from his degree . the flate and condition in which a thing is. a. da-hor-ti'-fhun. to diminifh the value of. a flep or preparation to any thing . an advifer to the contrary. in geometry. de'-y-side. rank. A dilTuader. Gradually. to afflict. de-gra-da'-fliun. f. Diffuafion. DEICIDE. to make to look fad. f. a. BY DEGREES. To DEHORT. v. order of lineage. in mufick. defcentof family . DEGRADATION. f. degeneracy. In a dejefted manner. dl-gU'i-tlfh'-un. f. To DEGRADE. A lownefs of . the intervals of founds. A deprivation of an office or dignity . de-gre'. To DEJECT. dl-ha'r-ti-tur-y. to grieve. Death of our bleffed Saviour. DEGUSTATION. afflided. f. Quality. f. by little and little. DEHORTER. de-guf-ta'-fliun. dl-haVtur. a. ftation . de-hl'rt. To caft down. by dl-gre'z. f. ad. dl-jek't. afflidtedly. a counfelling to the contrary. DEHORTATORY. DEJECT. Lownefs of fpirits. DEGREE. f. de-jek't. Belonging to diffuafion. da-jek'-ted-ly. DEHORTATION. The afl or power of fwallowing. low-fpirited. v. proportion. the three hundred and fixtieth part of the circumference of a circle.

DEIPAROUS. a. to permit. de-ip'-pi-rus. V. a. but only acknowledges the exiftence of God. DEIFICAl'ION. to praife exceffively. the nature and effence of God . To grant. To DEIGN. inability . To vouchfafe. de-lVft. f. de-u/-te-grate. f. f. de'-laf-fa-ra''-fhun. A weaning from the breafl. a fabulous god . de^-y-fy. a' tearing in pieces. DEIFORM. dc'-y-f!-kd''-fhun. Belonging to the herefy of the deifts. n. or making a god. v. to think worthy. a. DELACERATION. de^-l-ty. 2 To DEIFY. DEISM. da'n. That brings forth a God. weaknefs. DELACRIMATION. a. . DELACTATION. DELAPSED. f. without the reception of any revealed religion. da-je-rd'-fhun. The opinion of thofe that only acknowledge one God. de'-y-form. de-jek'-t(hur. a. A man who follows no particular religion.dc'-lak-ti'-fhun. Not in ufe. a. . To DEIGN. A taking of a folemn oath. de-ls'-ti-kal. The waterifhnefs of the eyes. To diminifh. a. a ftool. The excrements. Of a godlike form. DEISTICAL. Divinity. da'n. Bearing or falling down. the epithet applied to the bleffed Virgin. v. The ad of deifying. DEJERATION. DEITY.fpirits. the fuppofed divinity of a heathen god. f. f. f. f. de -izm. to adore as god . DEIST. f. dl'-lak-krl-ma''-fhun. DEJECTURE. To make a god of. v. melancholy . DEINTEGRATE. de^-ift.

flop. One that defers. del'-le-gate. DELAYER. f. Pleafing. de-la'-ur. procraftination . DELATION. dl-i:/-fliun. To fend upon an embafly . de-la' te. f. di-lek'-ub-ly. pleafantly. Delegates are pcrfons del^ated or appointed by the king's commiffion to fit. a vicar . To DELAY. a. A carrying. DELECTATION. Deputed. A deputy. DELEGATE.miflioner. Plea<fure. A deferring. To defer. To DELEGATE. a corr. dc-Ick-ta'-fliun. de-la'. f. DELECTABLE.To DELATE. a. Dcliglut'ulnefs. To DELAY. to put ofF. DELECTABLY. f. do-lck'-tabl-n!s. de-la'. v. v. DELEGATE. delightful. DELAY. delight. to fruftrate. to appoint judges to a particular caufe. a. de-lek'-tebl. upon an appeal to him. DELATOR. To flop. f. de-la'. in the court of Chancery. Delightfully. an informer. pleafantnefs. To carry. del'-le-gate. An accufer. de-la'-tur. to ceafe from aiSion. an impeachment. a. . dir-e-gate. ad. to intruft. to convey. DELEC- DEL D £ L DELECTABLENESS. a. to hinder. v. ftay. f. an accufation. to commit to another. in law. v. n. Not in ufe. f. conveyance .

To DELIBERATE. politenefs . To to think i 1 Older to choice. del-le-gil'-fhun. any thing highly plcafmg to the fenfes .DELEGATES. a. a quarry . dclf'. n. Deadly. Court of. The difcourfe in which a cjucftion is deliberated. Daintincfs. DELIBERATELY. counterfeit china DELICACY. f. The aiSt of deliberating. deadly. warincfp.. a. DELIBERATIVE. DELIBEKavTENESS. f. del-e-te'-ryus. a. DELF. apt to confider. dc-Ilb'-e-ra-t!v. To DELETE. Pertaining 10 deliberation. del'-le-gates. Circumfpedly. wary . a. DELETERIOUS. tcndernefs. Ad of rafing or blotting out. v. f. de-lib'-l-rtt. flow. a. thought in order to choicic. earthen ware. foftnefs . DELETERY. de-Ilb-e-ra'-fhun. de-llb'-e-rate. the affignment of a debt to another. from either of the archbifhops. a putting into commilTion . de-le'te. d5-llb'-e-ret-ly. DELIBERATIVE. Deftruclive. are decided. v. DELEGATION. de-llb'-e-ret-nls. nicencfs in eating . indulgence . a dcftruction. to hefitatc. de-le'-fhun. DELETION. f. de-l!b'-e-ra-tiv.J^- A mine. dcl'-e-ter-y. A court wherein all caufes of appeal. weaknefs . DELFE. DELIBERATION. nicety . fcrupuloufnefs . advifcdly. Circumfpetflion. To blot out. ad. DELIBERATE. deftruclive. f. dcl'-y-ka-fv. ware. A fending away . f. f. Circumfpcct.

v. de-llfh'-uf-ly. DELIGHTFUL. choicely. charming. gentle of manners . dd-lftc-fum-ly. f. To pleafc. del'-y-ket-ly. a. finely. dc-irte-ful-ly. ad. Todr^\v the firft draught of a thing. Sweetly. dc-li'te. Pleafantly. a. with delight. pleafure. pure. that affords delight. clear. fuiffaftion . DELIGHTFULLY. charmingly. de-li'te. DELICIOUSNESS. del'-y-kct. DELICATELY. DELICATES. a. DELIGHTFULNESS. joy. nice. choice. todefign. a.. to fatisfy.'lecT: . ad. f. To DELIGHT. del'-y-kets. Plealiuit. ad. DELIGHT. delightful. DELICIOUS. To have delight or pleafure in. pkafure. DELIGHTSOME. . politely. v. de-lini'-us. Fine. f. foft. DELIGATION. Joy. Pleafant. de-irte-ful. to rcprefent a true likcnefs . A binding up.i. n. in a delightful manner. delightfully. that which gives delight.^Iicate. Niceties. del'-y-kit-nls. DELICIOUSLY. To DELINEATE^ de-lin'-yate. DELICATE.de--i. DELICATENESS. DELIGHTSOMELY. f. effeminate . to dcfcribc. dc-liVfdl-nls. to paint in colours . Sweet. f. f. Beautifully. To DELIGHT. to content. Pleafantnefs. Delight. pleafantly. Theftale of being delicate. de-irte-fum-nis. rarities. Pleafantnefs. d. a. Pleafantly. f. DELIGHTSOiMENESS. fatisfaclion. pleafing to the eye . ad. plcafu) g to the tafte. v. daintily. dc-lfte-fum. confifting of fmall parts . delight fulnefs.of conftitution. effeminately. f.(h'-us-n!s. dainty. dC-li'te. de-li-gr-fliun.

a furrender. to be difiblved. dotage. Alienation of mind. An offender. or giving . the aft of freeing from captivity or any oppreffion. v. . f. DELIVERER. To DELIVER. dc-llv'-e-renfe. a. utterance . doting. f. dc-llv'-ur. Light-headed. To deliver over. tlie aft of fpeaking. To DELIQUATE. A fault. faving . DELIVERY. de-liv'-e-ty. to put into one's hands . DELIRIUM. de-l!n-ya'-fl-. f. The aft of delivering a thing to another . del'-ll-kwate.L 1 1 DELI- DEL DEM DELINEATION. DELIVERANCE. to yield . v.un. dg-liv'-e-rur. failure in duty. The aft of delivering. to relate. DELINQUENCY. a relater. to caft away . To Bielt. n. to give up. The fuft draught of a thing. DELIQyATION. to put into another's hands. A diftillation by the force of fire. to furrender. dC'-l!k'-kwy-um. To deliver up. f. a difiblving. one that communicates fomething. to utter } to difburden a woman of a child . de-llr'-yim. f. a preferver . f. to give from hand to hand . f. f. d6-l!nk'-kwent. refcue. giving up . pronunciation . DELIRIOUS. a refcuer. to refcue . refcue.del-lI-kwa'-fliun. f. raving. to fave. childbirth. utterance. a. dfi-lir'-yus. DELIQUIUM. (ja-l!nk''-kwen-fy. to furrcnder. A faver.UENT. A melting. DELINQ. To give. releafe. the aft of bringing children.

A beguilor. dem'-a-g6g. a vallc-y. afked for.DELL. de-l'i'-zhun. del'-vur. DELUSIVE. errour. a challenging. delv'. a falfe rcprefentation. A pit. de-lu'-fur-y. . f. a den. an overflowing of the natural bounds of a river . v. to lay totally under water. f. or ii^ the hands of his leffce. That land which DEMESNE. DELVE. dc-lii'-dAbl. DEMAIN. 7 . to fathom.calamity. to fift. to deceive. A cheat. a deceiver. To claim. v. To DELUGE. DEMAND. in law. the afking of what is due. de-lii'de. f. DEMAGOGUE. Apt to deceive. DELUSORY. to open the ground with a fpade . de-ma'nd. a. a. DELPH. A general inundation. de-ma'n-dabl. del'-lilje. . Liable to be deceived. to overwhelm. iliufion. DEMANDABLE. a pitfiil. de-ma'nd. f. DELVER. a. a. A fine fort of earthen ware. guile . To beguile. any fudden and refiftlefs. to cheat. f. To DELVE. f. an interrogation. a. DELUGE. It is fometimes ufed alfo for a diftinftion between thofe lands that the lord of the manor has in his own hands. DELUDABLE. a. aqiieftion. To dig. A ringleader of the rabble. Apt to deceive. A ditch. v. To drown. DELUDER. To DEMAND. To DELUDE. A digger. A claim. delf'. a. v. \ '' "^* I a man holds originally of himfelf./ 5 f. to a(k for with authority. de-lu'-siv. and fiich other lands appertaining to the faid manor as belong to free or copyholders. de-lu'-dur. dclv'. a. f. del'-luje. f. del'. That may be demanded. an impoftor. a calling for a thing in order to purchafe it . f. DELUSION.

f. DEMISSION. de-me'n. de-mer'-it. f. DEMERIT. See DEMAIN. Carriage. f. DEMI-CULVERIN. DEMANDER. A light lance. to lefTen. dem'-y-god. v. Obfelete. f. f. Degradation. infeparable particle. dcm''-y-kai/-iuin. To DEMISE. Death. de-mfze. dem'-y-wulf. de-milh'-un. DEMEAN. To behave. DEMI-MAN. asDemigod. a. a. . f. A great gun. prefence. half human. DEMISE. behaviour. An eftate in goods or lands. He who is aftor or plaintiff in a real aftion. d^-me'n. dc-mc'nz. to carry one's felf . de-mfze. To DEMEAN. f. dcm'-y. dem'-y-man.DEMANDANT. DEMI-GOD. f. ill-deferving. A mien. DEMEANS. Half a devil. dc-ma'ne. f. f. f. pi. A fmall cannon. dem'-y-Ianfe. half a god. f. DEMI-LANCE. Partaking of divine nature. Half a man. dcW-y-dev'l. and half divine. DEMESNE. v. Half. one that afks for a thing in order to purchafe it. f. to debafe. f. carriage. The oppofite to merit. dL-me'-nur. DEMI-DEVIL. that is. DEMI. One that requires a thing with authority . deceafe. de-ma'n-dur. to bequeath. f. Half a wolf. DEMEANOUR. DEMI-WOLF. de-ma'n-dant. a fpear. DEMI- DEM D E xN DEMI-CANNON. To grant at one's death. f. dem"-y-kul'-ve-rm.

v. DEMONSTRABLY. That v/hich may be proved beyond doubt or contradiction. To DEMONSTRATE. To throw down buildings. de'-raun. DEMONSTRATIVE. To prove with the higheft degree of certainty. de-mo'-nyak. v. invincibly conclufive. BeDEMONIACK. The act of overthrowing buildings . DEMON.diminution of dignity. The higheft degree of dediicible orargumental evidence . a. f. courfe of the nature of devils. a. With evidence not to be oppofed or . a deftroyer. deftruftion.MONSTRABLE.xbl. de-md'-nyan. d^-mmis'-faite. de-m6ns'-ftr. In fuch a manner as admits of certain proof. de-mol'-h'fn-ur. devil ifli . f. Devilifh. f. f. To DEMOLISH. de'-m6-nor'-6-jy. d:-mol'-llf. A fpirit. DEMONSTRATIVELY. a. One poffefild by the devil. DEMOLITION.i. de-mb'-nyaL f. ad. Dif. de'-m6-krat'''-i-kal. One that throws down buildings. generally an evil fpiric. DE. 5 longing to the devil. indubitable evidence of the funfes or reafon. DEMOCRATICAL. DEMONIACK. DEMONIACAL. a. To DEMIT. de-mins'-ftra-t!v. DEAIOCRACY. de-mons'-ftra-bly. DEMOLISHER. f. having the power of expreflJng clearly. ad. a. a. de-mok'-kra-fy. a. To deprefs. Pertaining to a popular government. d5-m6ns'-ftri-tlvly. to raze. Having the power of demonftration. DEMONIAN.7 a. One of the the three forms of government. popular. de-m!t'. DEMONOLOGY. dc'-m6-ll{h''-un. DEMONSTRATION. v. l". influenced by the devil. de'-m6-nr-a-kal. to deftroy. dem-mun-iha'-Ihun. that in which the fovereign power is lodged in the body of the people.

To doubt of. Denial. To DEMUR. de-md're-n!s. f. A fmall denomination of French money. de-mur'. Softening. DEMONSTRATORY. afFciStedly modefl. grave. one that does not own or acknowledge . plainly. DENIAL. V. To blacken. That which may be denied. f. f. DEMULCENT. with certain knowledge. f. Modcfly. n. Sober. a. fobernefs. DEMURENESS. de-md're-ly. Akindofpaufe upon a point of difficulty in an action. DENIER. To delay a procefs in law by doubts and objedions . afluafive. f. de-nK-al. de-mul'-fent. den'. Den may fignity either a valley or a woody place. Obf. de-mur'-ir. f. v. The natural hiitory of trees. f. Doubt. a refufer. Negation. DEMURELY. DENIABLE. folemnly. refufal. an opponent . DENIER.doubted j clearly. Having the tendency to demonftrate. To DEMUR. To DENIGRATE. gravity of afpecl . DENDROLOGY. a. din-drol'-l6-jy. f. v. DEMUR. DENAY. dem'-min-ftr:i-t>'ir. da-mu/. dc-nf-ur. d§-mons'-ftra-tir-y. DEMURRER. to have fcruples. affected ijiodefty. f. de-nf. rcfufal. decent . DEMURE. A cavern or hollow running horizontally . one that teaches. hcfuation. DENI-- . dl-nl'r. de-mur'. one that refufes. ad. dc-ni'-grite. a. the cave of a wild beaft . A contradictor. DEN. mollifying. With affeiSted modefty. to doubt. a. One that proves. a. DEMONSTRATOR. de-mu're. f. a. de-ni'-abl.

one DENISON. dC'-nom'-y-na-tlv. in grammar. den'-s!-ty. de-no-ta'-fhun. Belonging or relating to the teeth . f. Modillions. compaft. f. To DENOMINATE. v. da/fe. . dJ-nom'-y-nate. to give a name to. a. A name given to a thing. A blackening. den'-tal. that which obtains a diftintl appellation. d'ilni-gt:/-flu'ia.7 . den'-ny-z. DENTELLI. DENIZATION. Clofenefs. compaftnefs. a. DENOUNCEMENT. f. a. v. DENOMINATIVE. DENSE. DENIZEN. DENOMINATION. f. DENOTATION. Clofe. f.I infr^nchifed. f. . de-nou'nfe-ment. approaching to folidity. a. One that declares fome menace. To DENOTE.DEN D E P DENIGRATION. de-nom-y-na'-fhun. To threaten by proclamation. A freeman. de-nou'n-fur. The atl of infranchiOne. de-no'tc. a. DENTAL. That which gives a name . 5 ■" '^ "^'•■". pronounced principally by the agency of the teeth. The aft of denoting. den-tcl'-li. To DENOUNCE. . The giver of a name. DENSITY. v. The acS of proclaiming any menace. DENOMINATOR." f. to be a fign of. . to betoken. dc-nom'-y-nJ-tir. To name. To mark. f. C f. f./-fliun. de-nou'nfe. or making black. a. DENOUNCER.

to ftrip. The. DEOPPILAT VE. v. dc-of-ku-U'-fliun. f. to renounce. to difown . DENTITION. he that lays ai» information againft another.ion?. DENTICULATED. a. de-pa'nt. t« make naked. a. de-nun-fha'-tur. without the fault of any reafonable creature. A powder made to fcour the teeth. den-tift'-un. a. v. DENTIFRICE. To DENY. de-ny''. f. dc-nu-da'-fliun. To DEOPPILATE. Set with fmall teeth. The aiSt of kifling. da-nun-fha'-fnun. den-tlk'-u-la-t!d. He that proclaims any threat. To DENUDE. f. DEOSCULATION. To deobfliruia. DEOPPILATION. a publick menace. a. The flatc of being fet with fmall teeth. A thing given or forfeited to God for pacifying his wrath.DENTICULATION. den'-tl-frls. to . v. DEOBSTRUENT. in cafe of any misfortune. the time at which children's teeth are bred. f. To divert. a. f. de-6p'-pl-late. DEODAND. The aft of breeding the teeth . adt of clearing obfi:rufl. to refufe. to clear a paffage. To conlradiiH: an accufation . f. v. To DEOBSTRUCT. by which any Chriftian comes to a violent end. To ftrip. DENUNCIATION. The acl of denouncing. to difregard. f. f. To clear from impediments. a. f. Deobftruent. A medicine that has the power to refolve vifcidities.. To DEPAINT. v. de-op'-p'-la-t'v. de'-6b-ftruk't. ToDENUDATE. To piaure. de-op-p!-la'-fliun. not to grant. a. a. v. de'-6-dand. den-t!k-u-la'-{hun. dc-nu'-date. f. de-nu'de. DENUNCIATOR. de-6b'-ftrU-ent. The aft of ftripping. DENUDATION.

To go away from a place . to leave the world. Feeding greedily. de-pl'-pe-rate. To DEPART. to die. To DEPART. DEPASCENT. the particles of filver are departed or from gold. v. f. v. To depend upon. to reft upon any thing as its caufe. to be in a itate of fervitude or expectation . d3-pa'r-tfliur. f.defcribe by colours-. Tf. clammy. de-pa'rt-ment. One that refines metals by feparation. To DEPEND. To quit. to confumc by feeding upon it. to defift from a practice . v. v. de-pas'-tHiur. DEPENDANCE. becaufe divided de-pa^rt. to defcribe. to apoftatife . v. To eat Tip. a. To DEPASTURE. deceafe . DEPART. to truft to . v. death . d?-pek'-tlbl. dc-pa'r-tur. To divide. DEPARTiMENT. an abandoning. to leave. DEPARTURE. To make poor. The ftate . a. a. n. a forfaking. to be in fufpenfe . A going away. an operation fo named. to deceafe. dc-pas'-scnt. DEPECTIBLE. to defift from a refolution or opinion . Separate 7 allot- D E P D E P allvitment. dl-pen'-danfe. to defert. a. n. To hang from . de'-part. a. DEPARTER. to feparate. to retire from. To DEPAUPERATE. to be loft . to be in a ftate of dependancc . with chymifts. Tough. de-pa^rt. f. The aft of going away . de-pa'rt. f. to rely on. a. To DEPART. death. bufincfs afTigncd to a particular per ("on. dc-pind'.

DEPHLEGMEDNESS. a. da-pen'-dan-fy. To DEPHLEGM. truft. connexion. relation of any thing to another . one that repofes on the kindncfs of another. To paint. de-pen'-dur. f. d5-fl<5m'. di'-Acg-mi/'-Mn.a. confidence. f. concatenation. or at the difcretion of another. DEPENDANT. f.To To DEPHLEGMATE. de-fleg'-matc. Without hair. fomething hanging upon another . truft. de-psn'-dant. The . DEPENDENT. f. An application ufed to take away hair. f. a. de-pf-liis. DEPLANTATION. de-p'k''t. concatenation. DEPENDENCE. The quality of being freed from phlegm. to portray . In the power of another. or aqueous infipid matter. a. } clear from phlegm. or fubjeft . reliance.de'-plan-ta"-fliun. de-pf-la-tiir-y. f. reliance. j of hanging down from afupporter. DEPENDANT. A thing DEPENDENCY. Hanging down. One who lives in fubjeclion. confidence. ftate of being fubordinate. to defcribe to the mind. Jv. that which is fubordinate. f. DEPENDENT. Lcfs. v. de-pin'-d-ln-fy. de-pen'-dent. the things or perfons of which any man has the dominion . Af\ op'eration which takes away from the phlegm any fpirituous fluid by repeated diftillation. DEPILATORY. DEPHLEGMAl ION. DEPERDITION. de-pen'-dant. DEPILOUS. DEPENDER. To DEPICT. f.DEPENDANCY. de-pen'-denfc. One fubordinate. ftate of being at the difpofal of another . A dependant. 7 f. S orperfon at the difpofal or difcretion of another . deftruction. connexion . de-pen''-dent. relation of one thing to another . that which is not principal. a. de-fl-ig'-med-nls. de-per-difn'-un.

a. de-ple'-fliun. DEPLORABLY. a mourner. de-po'-ncnt. de-pl6'-r. de'-pop-d-U/'-fliun. To ftrip of its feathers. dg-pl6'-r. f. DEPONENT. Lamentable. To DEPLORE. f. A lamenter. defpicable. To DEPLUME.ait of taking plants up from the bed. to bemoan. dC-pIo'-rab-ly. a. f. to bewail. f. f. DEFLORATION. f. To DEPOPULATE. To DEPONE. dS-p6p'-u-late. To lay down as a pledge or fecurity . v.. havock.abl. a. M m m DEPO- D E P D E P DEPOPULATION. accompanied with the fall of the hairs. waftt. v. The zSt of emptying. a fwelling of the eyelids. in grammar. DEPLORABLE. DEPLORABLENESS. to rifque upon the fuccefs of an adventure. de-plii-ma'-fliin. calamitous. to lay wafte. DEPLORER. a. fad. One that depofes his teftimony in a court of juftice . miferably. The act of unpeopling. DEPLETION. de-pluW. To lament. v. . do-pld'-rate. dl-pl6'-rur. in furgery. f.Abl-ni3. de-plo're. v. Lamentably. The ftate of being deplorable. dG-p!6-ri'-fliun. To unpeople. a. fuch verbs as have no active voice are called deponents. hopelefs. The a^ of deploring. DEPLORATE. Plucking oft" the feathers . ad. DEPLUiMATION. a. Lamentable. de-p6''ne.

de-po'ze. to lay afide. degeneracy. v. f. dC'-pra-vi'-fhun. de-pV-"-la-t^''i. f. Corruption. de-p6z'-i-tur-y. Condiia. to demean. v. taint. To violate. DEPRAVITY. dcp'-pre-kate. f. One with whom any thing is lodged in truft. dd-pra'vd-nls. DEPRAVEAJENT. f. a. to beg off. de-prav'-i-ty. v. dc-p'^ze. DEPRAVEDNESS. vitiated tafte.DEPOPULATOR. v. demeanour. de-p6zMt. a. To implore mercy of . To Ip. a. To carry. to take away. A vitiated ibte. to atteft. a deftroyer of mankind. exile into a remote part of the dominion .y down . Any thing committed to the trufl: and care of another. behaviour. f. To DEPRECATE. exile in general. n. DEPOSITE. to pray deliver- . DEPRAVATION. f. \. f. de-pra'-vur.*"• A dil"peopler. the ad of degrading a prince from fovereignty. to corrupt. Corruption. DEPORTATION. dc-pra've-ment. To bear witntfs. a. dc-p6^rt. To DEPORT. Demeanour. to degrade from a throne . a. de-p6'rt-ment. to give teftimony. or fecurity . f. a pledge. to lay up as a pledge. DEPOSITORY. DEPOSITARY. v. Tranfportation. ■ DEPRAVER. To DEPOSE. To DEPOSITE. management. To lay up. DEPORT. The place where any thing is lodged. To £)EPOSE. to lodge in any place . The aft of giving publick teftimony . dep-p6-z!fh'-un. the Itate of a thing pawned or pledged. to divefl . f. To DEPRAVE. The act of making any thing bad . f. DEPOSITION. de-p6r-ta'-{hun. f. f. d^-po''rt. depravity. DEPORTMENT. de-pra\e. de-p6z''-it. behaviour. de-poz'-I-ter-y. A corrupter. a pawn.

f. To prefs or thruftdown. DEPTH. Capablenefs of being caught . to let down. dep'-pre-ki-tlv. A robber. a. To DEPREHEND. de-pres^. to difcovcr. DEPREDATOR. Deepntfs. a. to dejeft. Little ufed. v. v. the finking or falling in of a furface . the aO. vicar. DEPRECATIVE. to undervalue.ance from. ULy-pr5-da-tur. To bereave one of a thing . f. f. v. deep . To rob. dep-pre-ku'-fliun. a. f. dcp-pr5-hend'. v. a. 7 DEPRECATORY. f. DEPREHENSIBLE. f. DEPREHENSIBLENESS. in law. to fink. A robbing. dep-pre-di'-fiiin. de-pre'-flike. The aft of preffing down. To DEPRESS. 5 ^' Tliat ferves to deprecate. DEPRECATION. a. To DEPRIVE. DEPREHENSION. a devourer. of humbling. He that keept or prefles down. DEPRESSOR. f. to devour. DEPRESSION. to put out of an office. a fpoiling . parfon. dep-pry-va'-ihun.i:Minll evil. f. v. the meafure of any thing from the furface downwards . to find out a thing. or prebend is depofed from his preferment. dep^tR. to pillage . that may be underftood. intelligiblenefs. Prayer . The aft of depriving or taking away from . dep'-pra-date. to take unawares . as a bilhop. To DEPRECIATE. I'o DEPREDATE. voracity. DEPREDATION. a. DEPRIVATION. dkp''-pre-kk-tii/-f. That may be caught . To catch one. dep-pre-hen'-siblnis. A catching or taking unawares ^ a difcovery. de-prfve. abafement. To bring a thing down to a lower price . de-pr^s'-sur. dep-prl-hen'-slbl. to let fall. dg-prefti'-un. f. dep-pra-hen'-fliun. wafte. to fpoil. is when a clergyman. to humble.

dcp^-u-rate. To diminifli the quantity of. dep^-pu-ty. a. DEPURATION. To purify. dl-ras'-fy-nate. DEPULSORY. a. The act of feparatiiig the pure from the impure part of any thing. to purge. To fend with a Ipecial commiflion. ToDEPTHEN. f. or fending with a fpecial commlilion . to impowcr one to tranfacl initead of another. v. 5 "^ "^* i to juftify. a. ToDERA'IGN. v. DEPULSION. a viceroy . DEPUTY. any one that tranficls bufmefs for another. de-piir-fhin. To DEPURE. a. pure. ^ . To plucic or tear up by the roots. r v. Je-pu're. noife.. f. a. de-ra'. To prove. obfcurity. f. dcp-ii-ra'-fliun. A lieutenant. To DERAIN. the abyfs. vicegerency. a. dep-pu-ta'-fhun. diforder. dep'-^^^n. To free from impurities . DEPURATE. A beating or thrufting away. v. v. v. abftrufenefs. To deepen. a. the middle or height of a feafon . DEPUTATION. to cleanfe. a gulph of infinite profundity. To DEPUTE. not a fhoal. dc-pul'-fur-y. freed from dregs. dep'-u-ratc. To DERACINATE. de-kwan'-tl-tate. DERAY. ." da-pd'te. f. v. a. Tumult. To DEQJJANTITATE. f. CleanfoJ. a. Putting or driving away. To" D E R D E S To DEPURATE. The aft of deputing. not contaminated.place.

to conununicate to another. To come from. Mocking. de-ri've. To laugh at. DERISIVE. To detract. de-ri -siv. Laft. v. n. One that drav/s or fetches from the original. The thing or word derived or taken from another. n. a. Leffened in va- . to owe its origin to . In a derivative manner. to defcend from. To turn theco\irfe of any thing . to mock. di-ilv'-k-uv. der'-6-gite. de-ri'-fur-y. DERISION. DERIVER. contempt. a. Mocking. v. d^-rfve-abl. DEROGATE. de-rlv'-i-tlv. To DEROGATE. DERISORY. v. in grammar. to difparage. a laughing-ftock. f. fcorn. A mocker. de-rf-dur. To lefTen the worth of any perfon or thing. Attainable by right of dcfccnt or derivation. der'-6-gate. DERIVATION. DERIVATIVE. a. f. f. as from the origin and fource . a fcoffer. To DERR'E. a. the tracing of any thing from its fource . to turn to ridicule. a. DERIDER. DERIVABLE. Derived or taken from another. To DERIVE. a. An utter forfaking or leaving. DERIVATIVE. v. a. de-ri ve. The tracing of a word from its original . f. de-rfde. f. to trace a word from its origin. To DEROGATE. a. in medicine^ the drawing of a humour from one part of the body to another. dh-y-vif-ihun. ridiculing.DERELICTION. v. ad. der'-6-gate. dc-ri've-ur. a. f. dl-rl-llk'-fhim. dern-ya're. To DERIDE. DERIVATIVELY. DERNIER. to deduce from its original. fcofFing. The ad of deridiijg or laughing at . de-rlzh'-un. d^-rlv'-a-tiv-ly.

ad. a. f. tranfmiflible by inheritance. to come down . A fong or tune . de-rog'-a-tlv. A difparaging. DESCANT. finking. To walk downward upon any place. de-fen'-dent. The offfpriiig of an anccftor. A Turkifh pricft. DEROGATION. v.lue. f. to come fuddenly. Such as may be defcended . DEROGATIVE. In a detracting manner. That leffens the value of. to extend a difcourfe from general to particular confiderations. To harangue. Derogating. a difputation. To DESCEND. d3-fcn'-dlnt. DEROGATORILY. a. v. DEROGATORINESS. DEROGATORY. leffening the value. a. Falling. dl-rog'-a-tur-y. to difcourfe at large. to proceed from an original . To DESCEND. dC-rog''-a-tur'-y-ly. dc-fen'-dibl. f. DESCENDIBLE. proceeding from another as an original or anceftor. leffening or taking away the worth of any perfon or thing. n. a. de-fend'. DESCEND- D E S D E S DESCENDANT. def-kant'. di-fend'. v. a difquilition branched out into feveral divifions or heads. To come from a higher place to a lower . f. d0-r6g''-a-tur'-y-nis. The aft of derogating. n. a . to make an invafion . des^-kant. DESCENDENT. f. to fall upon as an enemy . . To DESCANT. to fall in order of inheritance to a fucceffor . DERVIS. der-6-ga'-fhin. der'-vls. coming down . a. difcourfe.

dlf-krl'-bur. To DESCRY. DESCRIPTION. a. f. DESERT. the ftate of proceeding from an original or progenitor. dez'-ert. progrefs downwards . a deteiScr. To DESECRATE. defcent . To DESCRIBE. f. The abolition of confecration. a. folitar/* To DESERT. invafion. the fentence or paffage in which any thing is defcribed . The aft of falling or finking. to leave. birth. to make out. v. The act of paffing from a higher place . f. f. DESCRY. To fpy out. DESCENT. To mark out any thing by the mention of its properties . d!i-kri'-ur. thing difcovered. to delineate. as a torch waved about the head defcribes a circle . a. Wild. to abandon. DESECRATION. d!f-kriV-ihun. a declenfion. To divert from the purpofe to which any thing is confecrated. f. d:-fen'-{hun. f Qualities or co. d!f-krfbe. in which one is enlifted. to define in a lax manner. He that defcribes. a. wafte. des'-se-krate. a. to diftribute into -proper heads or diyjiions . a degradation.nduft con- . or regiment.DESCENSION. a fingle ftep in the fcale of genealogy. dcz'-ert. DESCRIER. tranfmiffion of any thing by fucceflion and inheritance . DESCRIBER. Toforfake. de-zert'. dis-krf . v/afle country. to perceive by the eye. The afl of dcfcribing or making out any perfon or thing by perceptible properties . procefs of lijicagc . dif-krf. to fall away from. to examine at a diftaiice . hoftile entrance into a kingdom . de-zert'. v. JDESERT. inheritors . Wildernefs.'f. v. a rank in the fcale or order of being. to difcover. uninhabited place. f. to quit the army. da-fent''. Difcovery. to fee any thing diftant or abfent. f. def-fc-kri'-fhim. extraflion. DESERT. thequalitiesexprefledinadefcription. Not in ufe. offspring. A difcoverer. to quit meanly or treacheroufly . a lax definition . v.

ad. To DESICCATE. a. He that has forfakcn his caufe or his poft . v. To DESIGN. a plan of adion . f. intention. f. according to defert. de-zer'-ved-ly. appointment. virtue. Todty up. de-zf ne. f The aft of pointing or m. the idea which an artift endeavours to execute or exprefs. de-slk'-kants. DESIGNATION. DESERVEDLY. DESIGNABLE. Not in ufe. dc-zer -viir. Without merit. des-slg-na'-fhun. import. Diftinguifhable. Applications that dry up the flow of fores. to form or order with a particular purpofe . de-sld'-e-rate. a fcheme. To be worthy of either good or ill . a. DESERTION. a. f. de-^i'ne-abL a. a. The afl of forfaking or abandoning a caufe or poft. direction . The ad of making dry. de-sfne.fidered with refpecl to rewards or punifhments. ad. DESIGNEDLY. de-zl^nc-d-ly. . DESICCANTS. to be worthy of reward. de-sik-kr-fhun. degree of merit or demerit j excellence. DESERTER. to devote intentionally . a.v. intentionally. to mark out. de-zer'-Ihun. An intention. DESIGNER. . de-sik'-kate.nrking out. f. DESICCATION. f. DESICCATIVE. a. de-sik'-ka-tiv. To DESIDERATE. toplan. That which has the power of drj'ing. DESERVER. de-z«rt'-]is. DESIGN. v. he that leaves the army in which he is enlifted j he that forfakes another. de-zerv'. To purpofe . capable to be particularly marked out. right ta reward. Worthily. to mifs. A man who merits rewards. DESERTLESS. driers. toprojeiSl. v. To want. a fcheme formed to the detriment of another . tie-zer'-tur. To DESERVE. Purpofely. f. a purpofe.

f. . Willi.D E S D E S DESrGNER. to flop. To ceafe from any thing. ad. to long . DESIROUSNESS. f. f. to afk. eagernefs to obtain or enjoy. a. de-zfre-abl. a. DESIGNLESSLY. de-zf-rur. v. a. de-zfre. f. de-zift'. d!-z!^-rus. A plot. DESIRER. inadvertent. treaciierous. one that forms the idea of any thing in painting or fculpture. DESIGNING. DESISTIVE. de-zfne-ment. Without intention. de-zls'-ier. DESIGNLESS. eager. a contriver . DESIGNAIENT. Eagerly. dc-zfruf-ly. f. a. Pleafing.ad of defining. de-zi^ne-lls. a malicious intention . ceflation. One that is eager after any thing. to intreat.fe. a. DESIROUSLY. Full of defire. Ending. DESISTANCE. the idea. or fketch of a wark. deceitful. ad. n. To DESIRE. DESIROUS. An inclining t. with defire. a. to long for . de-zi -ning. Fulnefs of defire. inadvertently. To wifli. de-zwuf-nls. A plotter. ignorantly. To DESIST. delightful . de-zfre. DESIRE. f. part. The . DESK. v. dc-zi'-nar. that which is to be wiflied with earnc-ftnefs. f. defk'. de-zfne-lis-ly.ible for the ufe of writers or readers. longing after. de-zls'-tlv. Infidious. Unknowing. to exprefs wifhes. concluding. ~ DESIRABLE.

a. Hopelcfiicf-. di'f-pi're. a. DESPATCHFUL. in theology. To DESOLATE. hally meflenger or mellage. a. To DESPAIR. To fcorn. a. f. ford idly. DESPAIRER. DESOLATELY. f. to defpond. des'-pl-rct-nls. Bent on hafte. ad.DESOLATE. DESPERATENESS. To be without hope. a. Madnefs. without fociety. In a manner betpkening hopclefnefs. des'-so'-late. laidwafta. without care of fafety. dlf-pa'-rur. uninhabited j deprived of inhabitants. DESPERATELY. dif-patfli". hot-brained. f. DESPICABLE. to put to death. a. DESPISABLE. des'-s6-lkc-ly. To DESPISE. DESPAIR. Onewithout hopf. folitary. Aleanly. DESPERATE. d!f-pa're. t» conclude an altair with another. Furioufly. DESPAIRINGLY. furious. H. dlf-pi^-zabl. ad. mean. lofs of confidence in the mercy of God. Hopclefnefs. def-pe-ra'-Ihim. DESPICABLENESS. f. des'-s6-lite. a. irretrievable. d!f-pl're-Ing-l_{'. Liadefolate manner. DESPICABLY. des'-py-kabl. dlf-patfli'. v. melancholy i a place wafted and forfaken. To DESPATCH. des'-py-kabl-n!s. Contemptible. that which caufes defpair. DESOLATION. a. exprefs. Deftruction of inhabitants. to perform a bufinefs quickly. f. that of which there is no hope . fury. precipitance. Contemptible. dcf-f6-la'-fliun. Without inhabitants. v. to . f. f. To fand away haftily. madly. mad. in a great degree : this knk ii ludicrous. des'-p5-ret-ly. v. des'-py-kab-ly. d'ofpondence . regarded with contempt. DESPERATION. dlf-pl'ze.-. n. DESPATCH. defpair. rafli . worthlefs. ad. v. to fend out of the world. dlf-patfli'-fill.Mcanncfs. vilenefs. des'-pc-rct. ad. gloumiiiefs.ifty execution . To deprive of inhabitants. Without hope .

Malicious. full of fplcen. To rob. in theology.contemn. f. dif-pi -zur. licioufly. fcorner. DESPOTICALNESS.dir-p6t''-i-kal-nis. DESPONSATION. to dcpuvc. to lofe hope . f. DESPITE. def-p6t'-!k. 5 power. Abfolute in DESPOTICK. Abfolute power. de-rp6n-fa'-fhun. The aft of defpoiling or flripping. f. unlimited in authority. n. Defpairing. DESPISER. dl-fpon'-iate. a. dlf-pfte-fal. a. malignity. f. d!f-pfte. iiate. Defpair. To betroth. ad. DESPITEFULLY. Todefpair. f. def-p6t'-i-kal. f. dif-pi'ti-fdl-y. ance . to lofc hope of the divine mercy. Malice. dli-fpond'. <lli-p6-\y^J{hun. DESPOTICAL. hopclefnefs. hopelefs. a. v. An abfolute prince. dil-p6n'-dent. DESPITEFUL. iMidice. f. ad of malice. malignantly.7a. defi. DESPOTISM. des^-p6-t!zm. DESPONDENCY. a. Contemner. Abfolute authority. DESPOT. To DESPOND. f. des'-pot. DESPITEFULNESS. N n n T» D E S D E T To DESPOIL. V. . To DESPONSATE. DESPONDENT. anger. dif-rpin'-den-fy. f. DESPOLIATION. Mali. dif-poi'l. V. The betrothing perfons to each other. d!f-pftc-ful-nis. to aiRance.

The lun that dcftrovs. Thatwhick deliroys. f. To DESTROY. To DESTINATE. condition in future time. The aft of deflroying.^ DESTRUCTION. Want. a. dlf-truk'-tlv-ly. mifchievoufly. and determines the fate . DESTINATION. in. des''-ti-nate. DES'lkOYEK. def-ti-ni'-fliun. fate. The laft courfe of an entertainment. f. a. caufing ruin and devaftation^ DESTRUCTIVELY. eternal death. tO: raze a builJ'ng . dcs'-tl-ny. to doom to punifhment or mlfery . des'-ti-tdte. a. f. v. DESTRUCTIVE. A profufeand inordinate fweating. DESTRUCTIVENESS. de.'. the flate of being deflroyed . abandoned. to devote. wafte . f. to kiil . Forfaken.s'-tln. wafteful. doom. L Thj quality of deftroying or ruining. dlf-troy'-ur.V-fliun. a. f. DESUDATION. d!f-truk'-uV-n!s. Thepurpofe for which tiny thing rs appointed. to maice dclohtt . invincible nocciFity . Ruinoully. DESTITUTION. d!f-truk'-tlv. v. d^f-tU. DESUETUDE. maflacre . to put an end to. The power that fpins the life.in which fomething is wanted. f. Deftroyer^ confumer. murder. want of. to appoint unalterably to any ftate. 'To DESTINE. dlfrtroy^ v. the fnit. in theology. de-fho-dr-fliun.DESSERT. to appoint to any ufe or purpofe . de'-fwe-tude. a. f. dif-truk'-tur. DESTITUTE. to fix unalterably. f. •. tc bring to nought. To overturn a city. To defign for aay particular end. .. DESTRUCTOR. to lay w. ad. Ceffation from being accuftomed. f. To doom. de-zcrt'. dif-truk'-fliun. DESTINY.

de-t. n. difcovtrv oi <ny ci :. f. To DETAIL. de-fho'me. one-. difengage . v. a. v. to particularife. to fend out part of a greater body of men on an expedition. f. To take from any thing. a. des'-ul-tur-y. to-. de-tek'-tur. de-tek't. v. DETECTER. dtf-ul-tV-ryus. ReDESULTORIOUS. DETAINER. f. to find out any crime or artiSce. dc-ten'-fiiun. de-tat'fh-ment.-. to withhold. de-ta'le. A minute and particular account. de-telc'-ft'n. confinement.. Difcovcry of guilt or fraud . To DESUME. dc-te/. a. To relate particularly./ne-dur. de-tat'fh. To keep that which belongs to another. a. A difcoverer. a. uniettled. DETAIL. To DETAIN. He that holds back any one's right. immethodical. a..iv. f. To DETACH.DESULTORY. The name of " a writ for holding one in cuftody. da-d'-nur.a of keeping what belongs to another . v. To feparate. v. The r. f. v. A body of troops fent out from the main army. de-ta'ne.ThN- D E T D E V DETENTION. To difcover. he that detains. To DETER. To DETECT. that finds out what another u^lircs to hide. to hold in cuftody. reftraint.. to reftrain from departure . de-ta^le. To difcourage from . "J a. f. DETECTION. 5 moving from thing to thing. to keep back. f. DETACHMENT. 8 i>£. DETAiNDER.

de-ter'-mi-net-Iy. with fixed refolve. to refolve concerning any thing. de-tcr'-slv. to abhor. to fix ultimately . de-ter'-jent. de-ter-ml-na'-lhiin. To conclude . The aft of cleanfing a fere. To DETERMINE. judicial decifion. Having the power to cleanfc. to come to a dccifion .dc-ter'-slv. . dc-ter'-mi-na-tir. dl-ter'-mi-nabl. DETERMENT. DETERMINATION. f. a. To DETERGE. v. ad.That which uncontrollably directs to a certain end > that which makes a limitation.any thing. v. DETERIORATION. Refolutely. DETERSIVE. conclufive. . to put an end to. de-ter'-mJat. de-tir'-mJn. DETERMINATE. An application that nas the power of cleanfing wounds. DE TERSION. a. To DETERMINE. dl-ter'-ml-net. Limited. To DETEST. fixed. f. That which cleanfcs.a. eftabliflied . f. de-ter'-min.. de-teft'.DETERMINATivE. DETERGENT. a. f. to limit. to deftroy. One who determines. DETERMINABLE. The act of making any thing worfe. refolute. de-tcr'-fhim. de-te'-ry6-ri''-fln'm. to decide. a. f. the refult of deliberation . Difcovery of any thing by removal of the earth. That which may be certainly decided. Abfolute direction to a certain end . DETERMINATOR. to adjuft. a. to influence the choice . dc-tcr je. f. DETERRATION.de-cer'-mI-nA-t!v. de'-ter-rr'-fhun. To cleanfc a fore. a. . Caufe of difcouragcment. a. n. to refolve . DETERAIINATELY. to end . To hate. To fix. Dl^ TERSIVE. v. to fettle . ^ . f.

da-trak'-t'ir-y. mifchief. v. di-tcs'-tabl. DETRIMENTAL. a. abhorrence. Some^ what more forcible than the ordijiary crackling of falts in calcination. v. det-try-men'-tul. a. refufes to deliver thciiv again. DETONATION. v. de-tro'de. Defamatory by denial of defert. a. One that hates. DETESTABLY. abciniiwbly. To DETRUDE. To DETRACT. damage. det'-trj-mcnt. fcandal. to cut. To wreft from the original import. who. To DETORT. de-ttiro'ne. to throw down from the throne. de-trak'-tur. DE TRUSlON. da-tef-ta'-fhun. One that takes away another's reputation. to force into a lower place. f. f. DETRACTER. DETESTATION. abh(jii\. de-trak't. de-to-n^L^-fhun. to fhiutttn. . having goods or chattels delivered him to keep. caufing Iof>. Mifchievous. f.. a. DETRIMENT. A-cenf)rious woman. f. as in the going oft" of the pulvis or aurum fulminans. DETESTER. To lop. f. dc-trunk'-dte. v. DETRACTORY. f. DETRACTION. A writ that lies againft him. v. de tro'-zhin. Hateful. de-trak'-tres. ^ DETRUN CATION. To derogate. Theait of lopping. a. v. a. DETINUE. a. harmful. de-trak'-fhun. calumny. To DETHRONE. f. or the like. dc-tcV-tab-fy. To DETONIZE. d-i-trunk-a'-Jhuri. abomination. d5-th/-u. f. The ad of thrufling down. DETRAC'tRESS. To DETRUNCATE. Hatred. To divcft of regality. a. Hatefully. Lofs.d. f. To calcine with detonation.DETESTABLE. derogatory. The a* of taking off from any thing. de-tort'. f. To thruH down. to take av/ay by envy and calumny. a. d^'-to-nize. dc-tcs'-tir. ad.

Waftc. To wander from the right or common vvaj . de-vfze. to deprive of cloaths . going aftray from redtitude. Partaking of the qualities of the devil . To diC engage D E V D E ^V engage from fomcthing that enfolds and conceals. To DEVEST. de-ve/-jens. de-veks'. To confidcr. f. To ftrip. declination. invention. To contrive. a. wandering. DEVEX. Incurvation. ToJEVeL^FE. a. DEUCE. dev'1-Ifh. variation from ellabliflied rule. a defign. v. de-vffe. roving. Two. '■ :'r . havock. Out of the common track . a fcheme formed . In a manner fuiting the devil. ' DEVERGENCE. a. to err. rambling . obliquity of conducl. DEVEXITY. de-vek'-sl-ty. v. dev'l-Ifh-ly. an epithet of abhorrence or contempt. f. dev''l. d^-vy-V-fhun. to firu DEVIATION. f. to take away any thing good . DEVIL. declivous. error . A contrivance. downwards. de'-vyatc v. A fallen angel. n. a. genius. the tempter and fpiritual enemy o/ mankind. erring.de-vaf-ta'-flii!in. de-veft'. f. " The a^ of quitting the right way. n. to go aflray. The ad of givingor bequeathing by will. ofFence. the emblem on a fhield . de-vrze. DEVILISH. de-vi'ze. To DEVIATE. To DEVISE. to grant by will. f. a. to cont''i\c. de'-vyus. DEVIOUS.DEVAij rATlON. f. a wicked man or woman. Bending down. f. Declivity. dc-vel'-up. To DEVISE. to free from any thing bad. DEVILISHLY. ad. .. f. to invent . v.tagem . DEVISE. v. DEVICE. a. a Iha.

DEVISER. aji inventer. de-voi'd. a. dl-vo-Ur-lhun. DEVOTEDNESS. refpeft. The ad of efcnping. DEVOTIONALIST. a. To DEVOL^R. v. de-voi^r. To roll down. One erroneoufly or fuperllitioufiy religious. Service. to execrate. To DEVOLVE. To DEVOLVE. de-vi'fe. f. DEVITABLE. to move from one hand to another. f. da-volv-. DEVlTAlTON. v.r good or evil. de-v6'-fhun. de-vou'r. f. Piety. DEVOIR. DEVOLUTION. DEVOTION. To DEVOTE. To eat up ravenoufly . f. a. v. 4 man zealQus without knowledge. to give up to ill . a. de-\6'te.DEVISE. prayer. or ceremony . ardent love . Empty. The a^ of rolling down . a. A contriver. vacant . f. to deftroy or confume with rapidity . The ftaie of being devoted or dedicated. de-vi -zur. a bigot. Toflill in fucceffion into new hands. f. f. difpofal. Pertaiiir ing to devotion. to addict. n. ftrong afFeftion. acts of religion . f. f. dev-v6-te'. DEVOTIONAL. To dedicate. DEVOID. dev'-i-tabl. an aft of reverence. dl-vo'-lhO-aal. de-v:-tu'-fhun. de-vd'-fho-na-llit. ihin^j wlieth. power. expreffion of devotion . de-v6'-ted-nis. tocurfe. v. Contrivance. de-v6lv'. a. DEVOTEE. removal from hand to hand. without an. aiEl oi civility or obfoquioufnefs. the ftate of the mind under a ftrong fenfe of dependence upon God . to ■confecrate. Poflible to be avoided. an aft of external worfiiip .

DEVOUTLY. To wet as with dew. moift with dew. du'-y. Sprinkled with dew. Pioufly. partaking of dew . da'-wu:m. DEVOUT.di'-bc-fprent". a. to moiftcn. f. f. Rtfembiing dew. -du'-lapt. DEWBERRY. a. a. DEWWORM. DEWDROP. DEW. f. du'. DEWY. The moifture upon the ground. de-vou't-ly. DEUSE. f. to annihilate. DEW- D I A D I A DEWBESPRENT. f. he that devours. du'. a. du'-lap. The devU. The fruit of a fpecies of bramble. de-vou'-rur. f. du'fc. A worm found in dew. To DEW. part.and violence . Pious. du-ter-6n'-6-my. The fiefh that hangs down from the throat of oxen. dJ-tcr-6g'-a-my. religious. DEWLAP. A drop of dew which fparklcs at fun-rife. A fecond marriajre. f. expreflive of devotion or piety. with ardent devotion. f. DEVOURER. de-vou't. ad. DEXTER. DEUTERONOMY. a. du'-drop. dd'-ber-ry. DEUTEROGAMY. devoted to holy duties. Th« fecond book of the law. . not the left. v. to fwallow up. A confumer. f. deks'-ter. being the fifth book of Mofes. The right. religioufly. filled with pious thoughts. DEWLAPT. Furniflicd with dewlaps.

dI-a-b6l'-!-kil. DIABOLICAL. f. A tiara. full of expedients. deks'-t^-ruf-ly. A line drawn from angle to angle. a. f. a. d^-a-demd. ad. Expertly. di-a-be'-tis. di-ag-nos'-tl:<. di'-a-drom. aftivity. f. DEXTRAL. di-a-ko^-dyum. The ftate of being on the right fide. ready . di-d-bil'-!k. a. Expert at any manual employment. expert in management. readinefs of contrivance. di^-a-dem. a. f. Reaching from one angle to another. DLT-RESIS. f. artfully. f. A fymn- tom by which a difcafe is di/linguiflied from others. f. dekf-ter'-!-ty. Readinefs of limbs. The right. deks'-te-rus. Adorned v/ith a diadem. The time in which any motion is performed. f. The fyrup of poppies. the mark of royalty worn on the head. f. DEXTEROUSLY. DIABOLICK.DEXTERITY. di-a-kou-'f-uks. readinefs to obtain fkil! . DI ACOUSTICS.T a. . DIADEMED. T)IAGN0STICK. DIAGONAL. the crown. di-ag'-6-nal. an enfign of royalty bound about the head of eaitern monarchs . DIADROM. DIADEM. not the left. fkilfully. di-ig'-a-nil. i partaking of the qualities of the devil. dl-e'-re-bi's. active. The reparation or disjunction cf fyllables. fubtle. DEXTEROUS. Devililh. The doctrine of founds. dekf-tral'-I-ty. DEXTRALITY. DIACODIUM. DIABETES. f. * DIAGONAL. A morbid copioufnefs of urine. deks'-tral.

dl-al'-l6-jlft. A delineation of geometrical figures. In a diametrical diredtion . DIALECTICAL. a. f. DIAMETRICAL. di-a-piZ-zon. . f. O o DIAPER. a. divides it into equal parts. dl -al. A conference. f.DIAGONALLY. A term in mufick . frile. ad. A plate marked with lines. f.g'-5-na]-y. DIAMETRAL. DIAMETER. The moft valuable and hardelt of all the gems. DIAMOND. df-a-log. pnffing through the center of a circle. the art of reafoning. DIAGRAM. DIALIST. DIALISIS. dr-a-lekt." dr-p. In a diagonal direction. manner of expreffion . a mathematical fcheme. Logick. f. language. directly. f. DIALECTICK. ad. The art of making dials . di-am'-me-tral. Logical. f. According to the direflion of a diameter. fpeech. f. the knowledge of fhadows. The fubdivifion of a language . dr-al-lift. DIAMETRALLY. DIALOGIST. f. d!-am'-ml-tral-y. Defcribing a diameter j obferving the diiedlon of a diameter. DIALOGUE. A conftrufterof dials. or other curvilinear figure. ad. di'-al-ling. f. A fpeaker in a dialogue or conference. df-al-plate. di-al'-l-sls. an octave. a converfation between two or more. f. dt-a-mct'-tri-k^l-^. argumental. df-:\-gram. dUm-mef'-tri-ku!. di'-mund. f. where a hand or fhadow {hews the hour. DIAL-PLATE. Defcribing the diameter. di-W-e-tur. The figure in rhetorick by which fyllables or words are divided. The line which. DIAL. That on which hours or lines are marked. the molt perfect concord. DIALECT. DIALING. a. DIAMETRICALLY. f. DIAPASON. di-a-lek'-tlk. di-a-kV-tl-kal.

dlTe. An interval in mufick. DIASTOLE. f. DIARRHOE71CK. a. di-kas'-si-ty. f. di-af'-fa-nis. f. DICE. DIAPHANOUS. df-a-fram. A figure in rhetorick. a journal. di^-. clear. To DIAPER. DIAPHRAGM. promoting a pcrfpiration. any divifion or partition which divides a hollow body. f. Promoting the flux of the belly. the dilatation of the heart. di-a-fan'-ik. An account of every day. DIBSTONE. See DIE. di-^r-re'-a. f. to diveifify . df-a-pur.D I C D I E DIAPER. DIAPHORETICK. f. Tranfparency. f. di -a-ry. a. Linen cloth woven in figures . A little flone which children throw at another flone. f. a napkifi. di-i-f6-rct'-llc. di-as'-to-le. DIARRHOEA. Tranfparent. pellucid. f. Tranfparent. The plural of Die. DIAPHANEITY. DIBBLE. DICACITY. To variegate. faucinefs. a. a. Pertnefs. to draw flowers upon cldaihs. di-a-fa-ne''-i-ry. dVl. f. v. dlb'-fldne. DIATESSERON. The midrif? which divides the upper cavity of the body from the lower .A fmall fpade. a.\-pur. pcllucidnefs. f. d!-a-tcs'-se-ron. folutive. A flux of the belly. DIARY. . purgative. di-ar-ret'-lk. Sudorifick. DIAPHANICK. by which a fhort fyllable is made long .

DICTATORIAL. f. See DID. dy'. language. infolent confidence. didadlick. a. DICTATURE. dlk-ta-to'-ryal. dlk'-fhun. v. f. dlk-ta'-tfliir. l a. df-fur. DID. DIDAPPER. dUik'-t!-kal. Thepfficeof a didtator. a. DIDACTICAL. a gamefter. the ftgn of the prctcr-imperfe£t tcnfe. To DICTATE. f. The fecond perfon of the pretcr tenfeofDo. To deliver to another with authority. dlk'-fliO-ner-y. dik'-tate. dlk'-iate. To tinge. i tive. A bird that dives into the water. . f. f. The preterite of Do . dlk-tu'-tor.DICE-BOX. did'. V. f. and inveflcd with abfoliite authority . DIDST. The act or praclica of dictating. one whofe credit or authority enables him to direiSt the cor. f. Rule or maxim delivered with authority. dik-ta'-fliin. Tne box from whence the dice are thrown. DICTATORSHIP. di-das'-ka-llk. a. a word-book. Stile.da£l: or opinion of other?. a. f. DICTIONARY. dffe-boks. Authoritative. Preceptive. f. confident. DIDASCALICK. to colour. di-dak'-tlk. To DIE. one invefted witli abfolutc authority . DICTATOR. DICTATION. PrecepDIDACTICK. DICTION. giving precepts. dogmatical. DICER. DICTATE. authority. A player at dice. exprefiion. di'-dap-pur. f. a vocabulary. A book containing the words of any language. dik-ta'-tur-fhlp. did'll. Tlic office of a dictator. A magillrate of Rome made in times of exigence.

to perilh. di'-ct-drlnk. vi<5tuals . To lofe life. An aflembly of princes or eftatcs. chance . DIET-DRINK. DIES. DIETER. v. The ftamp ufed in coinage. any cubick body. dy'. DIER. DIETETICAL. flain. as liquor. ^ diet. pi. f. dy^ y. df-ct-ti-ry. f. df. di^-it. DIE. which gameflers throw in play. to languifh with pleafure or tendernefs. di-e-tet'-i-kal. di''-et. Medicated liquors. f. di'-et. f. DIE. to feed. ?f. Pertaining to the rules of diet. n. f. V. To DIET. to pafs into another ftate of exiltence . To D I F D I G To DIET. n. marked on its faces wich numbers from or. to fupply with diet. Relating to DIETETICK. f.DIE. One who follows the trade of dying. to expire. hazard. pi. a. food regulated by the rules of medicine. One who prefcribes rules for eating. DICE. dy'-ur. To cat by rules of phyfick . to come to nothing j in theology. diTc. a. DIET. di'ze. To DIE. DIET. to cat. hue acquired. to wither as a vegetable} to grow vapid. Food. df-et. f.e to fix. di-l-tet'-Ik. di'-it-tur. to perifh everlaflingly . f. A fmall cube. To give food to . tincture. belonging to the medicinal cautions about the ufe of . Colour. df . DIETARY. to board.

not eafy . debate. dif'-fi-kult-ly. Hard. a logical diftinction. to contend. point in queftion. vexatious pccvifli. diftindlion . not the fame . DIFFICULTY. to have properties and qualities not the fame with thofe of another. DiAruft. f. DIFFICIL.ToDIFFIDE. a. d!f^-fur. dif-frdc. Hard I'. d!f'-fl-kul-ty. troublefome. To DIFFER. ad. d!f'-fe-rent-ly. oppofition .food. DIFFICULT. DIFFERENCE. dlf^-fC-renfe. State of being diilindt from fomething . not eafy . unlike. di. n.nimilar. f. Difficult. Hardnef?. the difproportion between one thing and another . with difficulty. objection. dlf'-f i-kult. dif'-fc-rent. to he at variance . DIFFERENT. v. DIFFICULTLY. dif'-f'-d'nfe. dlf'-fl-sll. . a. hard pleafe. contrariety to eafmefs . f. want of confidence. perplexity in affairs . ground of contfoverfy . In a different manner. n. that which is hard to accompliih. . to be of a contrary opinion. v. Not in ufe. dispute. To be diftinguifiied from. To diftruft. to have no confidence in. hard. Diftindl. fcrupulous. of many contrary qualities. the quality by which one differs from another. DIFFIDENCE. quarrel . DIFFERENTLY. cavil. a. diftrefs.

DIFFUSIVE. dif'-form. ThequaDIFFLUENCY. a. d!f '-flu-en-fy. DIFFORMITY. Thel^ate. in full extenfion. dlf-fii'zd. irregularity. dlf-fu'zd-nls. dlf-fl-dcnt. Having the quality of fcattering any thing every way. dif'-fid-^nfc. . f. copious. dif-flfl/-un. Diverfity of form. DIFFUSIVELY. diffimilitude.6 DIFFIDENT. dlf-fla'-fhin. dlf-fi'r-ml-ty. dIf-fuTc-ly. The ad of cleaving. to fcatter. a. DIFFUSELY. DIFFUSEDNESS. widely fpread . copioufly. dif-fi/fe. a. difperfed . DIFFUSEDLY. DIFFLUENCE. f. fcattered. Contrary to uniform. v. Scattered. to fpread. difperfion. dlf-flnd'. f. a. f. not certain. Flowing every way. f. having parts of different ftrudure. difperfedly. Widely. To pour out upon a plane. Not confident. Wild. not fixed. a. one. a. . the ftate of being fcattered every way . DIFFUSE. irregular. DIFFISSION. ad. not concife. The acl of fcattering with a blafl: of wind. Difperfion. of being difFufed. a. ad. dif-fu'-siv. a. v. Widely. To cleave in two. dlf'-flu-cnt. extended. as a difform flower. dlf-fii'-slv-ly. DIFFUSED. DIFFUSION. To DIFFIND. exuberance of ftile. dif-fl'-zhun. uncouth. d!f-fi'/zd-ly.fhich the leaves are unlike each other. dif-fi/ze. part. DIFFORM. of v. "Widely. extenfively . f. i lity of tailing away on all fides. DIFFLUENT. DIFFLATION. copioufnefs. ad. To DIFFUSE.

a ftro... ding'. To DING. DIFFUSIVENESS. difperfion. (. Dug or Digged. f. TodafIiwithvioler. Affording a DIOPTRICK. f. part. Taujark with a cavity by a blow. a. ding'. dint'. The acl of numbering out fmgly. A blow. v. DIOPTRICAL. To D I-P D I R To DING. . power. dli/. DINING-ROOM. of the houfe. f. to pierce with a fnarp point. 5 medium for . di-op'-trik. DIOCESAN.. violence. df-nd-me-ra'-fliun. n. dl'-ning-r3m. di-6p'-ti!-kal. pair. di-os'-se-san. ding'l. d!f-fu'-siv-nls. a. A bifliop as he flands related to his own clergy or flock.ee. . DING-DONG.v. ding-dong'. a.tTIMEj din -nur-time. DINNER. The principal apartment. f.-Wr-. force. f. DIOCESS. f. . v. To DINT. DINTj diiit'.cxtenfively. A hollow between hills. Extenfion. A . DINUMERATION. L. f. DINGLE.Th? chief. dig'.ke . the meal eaten about the middle of the day. The circuit of every bifhop's jurifdiction. Dug or Digged. preter. to bounce. to imprefs with force. To pierce with a fpade. A word by which the found of bells is imitated. to cultivate tlie ground by turning it with a fpadt. To DIG. V. to huiF. meal. 7 f. the mark made by a blow . want of concifenefs. df-o-sis. DINNE5. . . The time of dining. To bluflcr.

To immerge . dip'-tftiik. to point againft as a mark . not ambiguous. A letter or writing conferring fome privilege. dip'-plng-nedl. a. difmal. DIPETALOUS. f. An operation by which crooked niembers are made even. To DIRECT. to adjuft. DIPSAS. a. DIPLOJVIA. to drop by chance into any mafs. di-p<it'-a-lu3. A part of opticks. A coalition of tv. v. DIORTHROSIS-. to chufe by chance. n. di'p'-fas. a. not collateral . The name of a bird. To DIP. One that dips. dlp'-tlk. to engage as a pledge. to put into any liquor J to moiften. dip'-pir. f. f. A noun conulling of tv^'O cafes only. f. to prcfcribe certain meafure^ to mark out of a certain courfe . To immerge. f. A device which (hews a particular property of the magnetick needle. DIOPTRICKS. di're. to order. oblique . dlp'-tlTing. dtp'. to command.the fight. DIPCHICK. A ferpent whofe bite produces unquenchable thirft. To aim in a ftraight line . DIPTOTE. DIPHTHONG. a. aflifting the fight in the view of diftant objefts. di-pl6'-ma. dl-rekt'. f. a. f. f. to regulate. not crooked . dip . open. f. to enter flightly into any thing . Dreadful. Straight. f. not. To DIP. dip'-tote. plain. DIPPER. dl-rekt'. DIPPING-NEEDLE. A regifler of bifhopsand martyrs. DIPTYCK. treating of the different refradlions of the light. . di-6p'-triks. to engage in any affair . horrible. to pierce . DIRE. apparently tending to fome end. di-or-tlTro'-sIs. V.'o vowels to form one found. Having two flower leaves. V. DIRECT. to wet. exprefs.

ad. f. DIRECTOR. Mud. a. a rule. DIRECTION. Slewing the way. dl-rekt'-nls. dl-rek'-tur. v. One that has authority over others. meannefs. to bcmire. mire . fordidnefs. Having the power of diredlion . f. de/je. f. f. apparently. DIREFUL.. durt'-py. by which the hand is guided in its operation. f. DIRENESS. motion impreffed by a certain impulfe. horror. The acl of plundering.DIRECTER. Aim at a certain point . filth. informing. reclilineally . DIRECTIVE. f. Difmalnefs. The book which the factious preachers publiflied in the rebellion for the direction of their feci in ads of worfhip. A moux-nful ditty. a. Straightnefs. dfre-nis. DIRK. di-rekt'-ly. hidcoufiiefs. f. the neareft way. di-rek'-ftiun. without circumlocution. dfre-fdl. a fuperintendent . dreadful. durt'. one who is confultcd in cafes of confcience . an ordinanc"e . DIRECTORY. an inftra<Slor . DIREP- D I S D I S DIREPTION. dl-rek'-tur. tendency to any point. f. A kind of dagger. -f. DIRTPIE. dl-rek'-tur-y. DIRECTNESS. To foul. f. comrnand. DIRGE. order. Forms moulded by . f. In a ftraight line. To DIRT. derk'. DIRT. an inftrument in furgery. a. prefcription. immediately. dl-rck'-tiv. DIRECTLY. a fong of lamentation. One that dircasj an inftrument that ferves to guide any manual operation. di-rcp'-fliun. diir:^. Dire.

-. Want of power to do any thing. Not . or breaking . To DISABLE. DIRTY. a. f. producing lofs. f. a. unprofperous. DISACQUAINTANCE. v. diminuiion of any thing defirablc . DISABILITY. bafenefs. to difgrace. DISADVANTAGEABLE. nafry .dif-ad-van'-ta-jabL a. ad. a ftate not prepared for defence. defpicable. DISAFFECTED. v. Contrariety to profit. f. DISACCOMMODATION. to undeceive. The aft of burfting. a. dlf-ad-vanta-juf-nls. DISADVANTAGEOUS. to. mean. . v. legal impediment. filthinefs. DIRTINESS. durt'-y. v. To DIRTY. Foul. or breaking. dlf-ak-kwi'n-tans. a. dif-ad-van-t-i'j'jf-Iy. weaknefs . Difufe of familiarity. durt'-y. To foul. a. In manner contrary to intereft or profit. DISADVENTUROUS. dli-ad-vcn'-td-rus.♦ Contrary to intcrefr. DIRUPTION. dlf-a-b!l'-i-ty. injury to intereft. DISADVANTAGEOUSLY. Lofp. . fordidnefs.. Naftily . To deprive of natural force . dlf-af-fek't. DISADVANTAGEOUSNESS. To DISABUSE. a. foulnefs . a. the Rate of burfting. deprive of ufefulnefs or efficacy . durt'-I-nis. f. fordidly. part. ToDISAFFECT. dlz-a^ble. To deflroy the fource of habit by difufe or contrary practice. To fill with difcontcnt. d!f-ak-kus'-tum. to exclude as wanting proper qualifications. to foil .children of clay. meanly. dlf-id-van-tf -jus. a. To fct free from a miftake. dif-df-fck'-tld. The ftate of being unfit or unprepared. to fet right. Unhappy. f. DISADVANTAGE. to fcandalize. durt'-i-ly. v. inconvenience. f. Naftinefs. meannefs. DIRTILY. di-rup''-fhun. contrary to convenience. f. dif-ad-van'-tadzh. To DISACCUSTOM. d!s'-ac-c6m-m6da'''-fhun. dif-i-bu'ze. ad. Contrary to profit. want of proper qualifications for any purpofe.

To DISANCKOR. DISAGREEABLENESS. After a difafFecled manner. DISAGREEMENT. To rcfiife permi/fion.fe . T<y d'-priv. To DISAFFOREST. a. a. Confutation. Difference. To deny authority to any . f. f. DISAFFECTEDNESS. dlf-a-gre". f. oftenfive.. offtnfivenefs. To deprive a fljip of its anchor. n. To DISALLOW. a. dtf-ank'-kur. to confider as unlawful j to ccnfure by fome poftcrior aci. contrariety j unpleafantntu . a. not to be of the fame opinion . not to grant. dlf-i-grt'-abl. Not allowable. The quality of being difafFefted. DIS ALLOWABLE. dlf-af-for'-rift.. dif-al-low'. dli-aa'-y-mate. To throw open to common purpofes. dif-af-fek'-fhun. v. DISALLOVn^ANCE.difpofed to zeal or afFeiSion. ad. d!f-af-fek'-ted-nis.d!f-af-fik'-ted-ly. dif-al-low'-'bl. " To differ. f. from the privileges of a foreft. unfuitable . unpleafirg. DISAFFECTION. Want of zeal for the reigning prince. difference of opinion. di/ilmilitude . DISANI6 D IS . dif-a-grc'-ment.n. f. Prohibition. dlf-a-gre'-abl-nls. to be in a ftate of oppofiticn. v. Contrary. negation.j?. To DISAGREE. a. v. f. DISAFFECTEDLY. dlf-af-fer^-mans. DISAFFIRMANCE. v. To DISANIMATE. DISAGREEABLE. v. a. dif-al-lov/. Unfuitabienefs. ni' I'. to ijccl. to difeojrr. v. dif-al-lovZ-ans. To DISALLOW.

ToDISAVOUCH. v. a. To DISARRAY.r> I s DIS ANIMATION. unhappy. To DISARM. misfortune. To DISAUTHORISE. v. Privation of life. f. f. ad. a. To DISAPPROVE. mifcarriage of expectations. to deny knowledge of. f. mifery. Unlucky. n. To DISAPPOINT. To DISBAND. f. diz-as'-trus. dll-ap-pro-ba'-fliun. To defeat of expedation. to" afflift. a. To blafc by an unfavourable ftar . v. DISASTROUS. v. v. dif-ap-poi'nt. DISANNUL?. mifliap. Denial. dif-ap-piV v. gloomy. v. unfortunatenefs. Toretrad profeffion. dll'-ar-rf. a. DISASTROUSLY. In a difmal manner. a. dlf-an-y-mi'-fliun. To fpoil or divert of arms. f. DISAPPOINTMENT. a. Unluckinefs. To annul. To DISANNUL. a. f. dif-a-vou'tfn. diz-as'-truf-nls. to cenfure. a. to mifchief. d!f-ap-pri'v. dif-a'-tfi6-rize. DISAVOWMENT. DISARRAY. The aft of making void. diz-a'rm. The blaft or ftroke of an unfavourable planet . Cenfure. Diforder. dlf-a-vow'-al. v. f. to vanifli out of fight. To deprive of credit or authority. dlf-ap-poi'nt-ment. a. calamitous . to balk. dlz-as'-trui"-ly. grief. dif-a-vow'-ment. dlf-ar-ri'. dif-bind'. DISASTROUSNESS. DISASTER. v. threatning miffortune. v. To diflilie. confufion . Defeat of hopes. undrefs. Denial. to difown. dlz-as'-tur. To imdrefs any one. To be loft to view. DISAPPROBATION. dif-an-nul'-ment. a. a. f. f.iENT. dlz-as'-tur. To DISAVOW. v. to deprive of authority. To difmifs . DISAVOWAL. To DISASTER. dlf-a-vow'. condemnation. to vacate. dlf-an-nul'. To DISAPPEAR. To difown.

to judge. To diffolve. Tt) DISBUD. dlf-ka'r-nate. To ftrip. . dlf-bentfh'. n. to throw off a burden. to feparate. v. Stripped of Ihoes. not to hold true. n. v. DISCARNATE. a. to melt. a. a. To DISCARD. a. To throw out of the hand fuch cards as are ufelefs . a. to difcharge or ejeft from fervice or employment. denial of belief. To fpend or lay out money.bur'fe.from military fcrvice. To eafe the mind. One who refufes belief. Not to credit. v. DISBELIEF. d!f-bur'-din. a. v. v. f. To unload. diz-zern^ v. dif-ba'rk. to make the difference between. dlf-ba-lSV. ToDISCASE. To DISBENCH. to difencumber . To take away the fprigs newly put forth. dlf-kal'-fl-l-tld. To DISCERN. ?. v. a. f. ToDISBARK. The a6l of pulling oft" the faces. To feparate or break ofF. To DISBURDEN. To retire from military fervice . f. a. d!f-ka'rd. to have knowledge of . a. DISCALCEATION. DISCALCEATED. f. DISBURSEMENT. tlif-. dlf-band'. To defcry. To DISBURSE. To drive from a feat. n. to undrefs. dif-bur'-dm. dif-burs'-ment. v. v. To DISCANDY. to fee. dif-ba-irf. DISBURSER. Stripped of flefh. To DISBAND. f. One that difburfes. To DISBRANCH. to diftinguifh . a. d!f-bud'. To land from a fliip. v. dif-biir'-fur. dif-kal-fe-a'-fhin. dif-kan'-dy. dif-ka'fe. A difburfing or laying out. dlf-bi-ll'-vur. To DISBELIEVE. dlf-brAntfh'. Refufa! of credit. a. v. v. DISBELIEVER. To DISBURDEN. v.

knowing. To difburden . Judgment. Difcovcrable. Judicious. f. to give vent to any thing. DISCERNINGLY. f. To DISCERP. Vifiblencfs. To DISCHARGE. to put away. dif-tfha'rje. diftinguifhable. n. f. one that has the power of diilinguifhing. DISCERNIBLY. a. apparently. apparent. n. dlz-zer'-nlbl-n!?. dlf-tfha'rje. To tear in pieces. diz-zer'-nir. to execute . a. DJSCERPIBILITY. f. ad. . DISCERPIBLE. to releafe. Frangible. dlz-ze/-nlbl. feparable. v. Liablenefs to be defl:royed"by difunion of parts. a. v.To DISCERN. v. To make diftinclion. To difmifs itfelf. to fet free from obligation . ad. he ■ that D I S D I S that dcfciies . DISCERNMENT. power of diftinguifliiBg. Difcoverer. f. to perform. d!f-fer'-p!b!. dif-ferp'-Ihun. a. DISCERNIBLENESS. to difmifs. To DISCHARGE. to let fly . Perceptibly. dlz-ztrn'. to abfolve . The aft of pulling to pieces. dls-zer'-nib-ly. to difemhark . to obliterate . d!f-ferp'. dlf-fer-py-bll'-l-ty. v. DISCERPTION. Judiciouflv. to let ofF a gun . diz-zer'-n!ng. diz-zer'-nmg-ly. dlz-zern'-ment. DISCERNER. acutely. part. perceptible. rationally. judge. DISCERNING. a. DISCERNIBLE. to clear a debt by payment . to divert of any office or employment. to break up.

a. dls-slnd'. a. dis-si'pl. d!s-s!nkt'. f. Capable of inftrudlion. Capacity of inftruclion. performance. a follower of the prefbyterian fcA. a. dlf-fy-pl!n-a'-ryan. DfSCIPLESHIP. to cut in pieces. or renounces. f. f. : DISCIPLINABLE. to reform. d!f-t(h. To DISCLOSE. dif-klo'ze. corredtion. The ftate ^ or . debt. v. dlf-kV-mur. fo called from their clamour about difcipline. diV-sy-pIIn-ebl. emifllon . an acquittance from r. To DISCIPLINE. Toeducate. v. rule of government. explofion. DISCIPLINARIAN. DISCINCT. a ftateof fubjedion. inftruftion . order. matter vented . loofely drcfTcd. DISCLAIMER. a. DISCIPLINADLENESS. DISCHARGER. releafe from an obligation or penalty . to inftru<S . f. To DISCLAIM. To DISCIND. f. One that difclaims. Ungirded. difmiffion from an office . DISCIPLINE. Pertaining to difcipline. f. chaftifement. A fcholar. dis'-fy-plin. Vent. v. to deny any knowledge of. To divide. v. DISCIPLINARY. a. dif-kla'm. Education.funiSion of a ddllplc./r-jur. DISCIPLINARIAN. Pertaining to difcipline. to chaftife . f. to produce from a hidden ftate to open view . dlf-tflia'rje. DJSCIPLE. Hethatdifcharges in any maiintr . a. . to corred. One \vho rules or teaches with great ftridnefs . d!f-fy-plin-u'-ryan. a. execution .DISCHARGE. military regulation . dls'-fy-plln-er-ry. to keep in order . To difown. a. difowns. f. he that fires a gun. To uncover. diV-fy-pl!n. dls-ifpl-fhlp. dis'-sy-plln-cbl-nls.

f. To change from the natural hue. To DISCOMFORT. DISCLOSER. dlf-kli'-zhur. DISCOMFORT. DISCOMMENDABLE. dh-kum-men'dcbl-nii. Q. dlf-kiim'-f it. a. dif-kol-o-rr. One that is melancholy and rcfufcs comfort . f. To DISCOMMEND. a. f.fhun. overthrow. the ad of ftaining .q q DISCOM- D ! S D I S DISCOMFORTABLE. f. produiStion into view . dlf-kum'-furt. dli-kom-meu-da''- . DISCOMFITURE. Uneafmefs. a. To blame. DISCLOSURE. ai5t of revealing any fecret. change of colour. To DISCOMFIT. DISCOMFIT. Blameablentfs. to cenlurc. overthrow. To DISCOLOUR. To dcfeat. dlf-kum-men'-dcbl. d!f-kim'-f!t-fhuv. that caule« fadnef?. Blamcable. f. One that reveals or difcovers. DISCOLORATION. v. dlf-klo'-zur. a. f. to reveal. v. dif-kum'-f !t. to ftain. ccnfurable. dlf-kun/-furt. dlf-kum-mcnd'. The a(5t of changing the colour.to open . a. v. DISCOMMENDATION. to fadden. a. Jif-kim'-fur-tabl. Difcovery. melancholy. f. Defeat. die. Defeat. flain. liablcuel's to ccnfure. DISCOMxMENDABLENESS. v. to tell. to dtjeft. to vanquifli. rout. gloom. To grieve. dlf-kul'-liir.

a. to difcompofe. Uneafy at the prefent ftate. Blame.iTiun. dlf-kon-faVml-ty. d!f-kon-tu/-u-4ns. f. to difplace. f. To imfettle the mind. to moleft. The ftate of being difconfolate. v. To diffatisfy. DISCONTENT. DISCONFORMITY. dif-kom-mo'de. to unfettle . dlf-kon'-fS-lct-ly. uneafuiefs at the prefent ftate. dil"-k6m-p6''-zhur. DISCONSOLATE. dIf-kom-modM-ty. f. DISCON TENTED. Inconvenience. v. To DISCONCERT. Without comfort. v. Difagreement. cenfiue. DISCOMPOSURE. DISCONTENTMENT. comfortlefsly. DISCOMMENDER. dlf-kun-tcnt'. To DISCONTENT. dlf-kom-mo'-d) us. In a difconfolate manner. f. dif-kun-tent'-mcnt. a breaking oft" . difadvantage. To DISCOMPOSE. DISCONGRUITY. DISCONSOLATENESS. forrowful. Diforder. diffatisfied. dh'-kun-tunt". to difturb the temper . DISCOMMODITY. dif-k6n'-f6-let-nls. To pvit to inconvenience. troublefome. f. dlf-k6m-p6'ze. DISCONTINUANCE. f. dlf-kun-ten'-tednis. to ruffle . hurt. Want of content. perturbation. dlf-ki'm-ttn'-tld. difiatisfaclion. inconfiftency. a. part. a. dlf-k<:m'-f6-l<!t. a. Uneafinefs. DISCONSOLATELY. diffatibftcd. One that difcommends. DISCONTENT.dlf-kum-mei/-dur. DISCOMMODIOUS. . dif-kon-fert'. Uneafy. a. Inconvenient. to make uneafy. ad. To DISCOMMODE. dlf-kon-gri'-I-ty. The ftate of being difcontcntcd. f. to ofFcnd . v. dlf-kun-tcnt'. a. a. f. DISCONTENTEDNESS. Want of agreement. hopelefs. C Want of cohefion of parts . f. To diforder. a.

a. Difagreement.ceflation. DISCORDANCY. difiigreement. a. f. To difagrec. ad. but necefiary to be mixed with others. in mufick. a fcout. to lofe an eftabliflied or prefcriptive cuftom. one . in difegreement with irfclfj in difagreement with aiiother. inconfiftency. Difunity of parts. to ceafe any praclice or habit. DISCOVERER. expofed to view. v. Inconfiftent. feparation. To dilclofe. to find out. dls'-kord. DISCORDANT. Difruption of continuity. or contrariety of qualities . f. To loic the cohefion of parts . contrarious. Inconfiftently. apparent. want of cohefion. f. difference. DISCONTINUITY. v. dif-ka'rd. One that finds any thing not known before . mutual animofity . oppofite. dlf-ka r-dan-fy. dif-kuv'-ur. founds not of themfelves pleafing. v. dif-kuv'-ir-. DISCORDANTLY. f. not to fuit with. to bring to light . to efpy. dif-kon-ve'-nyens. oppofition. To DISCONTINUE. intermiflton. DISCOVERABLE. DISCORD. f. Incongruity.'b!. dif-kon-tin-u-a'fliun. dlf-k6n-th/-u. That which may be found out . To leave off". a. dif-kuv'-cr-ur. d!f-k6n-t!-nu'-I-ty. dSf-ki'r-dant. To DISCOVER. at variance with itfelf . v. oppofition. DISCONTINUATION. DISCORDANCE. DISCONVENIENCE. dlf-ka'r-dant-ly. To DISCORD. to make known . dlf-ka'r-dans. To DISCONTINUE. a. n. dlf-kon-tln'-u. n.

a. a. by which it paflcs from premifes to confequences . a. to reafon. v. Difa( greement. talk. to talk. dlf-kou'nt. f.v/ho is put to defcry the enemy. The acl of the undtrftanding. The a6t of deterring. dif-ko'rfe. to abafh. to put to foame. V. DISCOURAGER. to deprive of confidence . l^hefum refunded iji a barg:iin. To DISCOURSE. To converfe. To DISCOURAGE. converfation. dlf-kur'-rldzh-mont. mutual intercouiie of language. to relate . f. The ad of finding ? f. DISCO\'ERY. f. dlf-kur'-ldzh. to pay back again. To DISCOUNTENANCE. f. the caufe of depreflion. to treat upon in a foIcmn or fet manner. One that imprefies diffidence and terror. f. To DISCOUNT. . DISCOUNT. a treatife. dlf-kou'n-tl-nans. To deprefs. DISCOURAGEMENT. dls'-koiint. n. d[f-kou'n-te-nins. d!f-kou'n-t5-nanfur. to pafs from premifes to confequences. a diflertation either written or uttered. dif-k6'rfe. unfriendly regard. f. dif-kiir''-ridzh-ur. D I S D I S finding any thing hidden . the adt of revealing or difclofmg any fecret. v. DISCOUNTENANCER. or deprefling hope . to fright from any attempt. v. to deter. or fear. dif-k«v'-er-y. Cold treatment. f. One that difcourages by coid treatment. DISCOURSE. To difcoiirage by cold treatment . DISCOUNTENANCE. To count back.

Paffing by ijitermediate fteps from premifes to confequences . a. flat. Broad. rudeni. Prudent. dlf-kd'r-fur. Left at large. a. dif-kd'r-bu-. du-ku/-tfliuf-ly. a. a. dlf-krefli'-in-er-y. DISCRETIONARY. ad. To DISCREDIT. DISCOURTEOUS. DISCOUS. wide. unreffrained. reproach. uncomplaifant. Diflina. DISCOURTEOUSLY. DISCRETE. f. v. dlf-kred'-Jt. not continuous . dif-kur'-tfhis. Prudently. f. DISCREDIT. DISCRIMINABLE. a. f. a. Incivility. interlocutory. dif-krcd'-lt. dif-kre't-nls.DISCOURSER. uncontrolled and unconditional power. Prudence. dls'-kus. tofliame. a. a.-. Difference. containing dialogue. Uncivil. dis'-krite. d!f-krlm'-i-nabl. not forward. DISCREETNESS. To DISCRIMINATE. DISCOURSIVE. Uncivilly. DISCREPANCE. disjunctive. Ignominy. ad. cautiouflv. fober . DISCREETLY. contrariety. DISCRETIVE. The quality of being difcreet. DISCOURl ESY. DISCREPANT. cautious. The fame as difcrete. Diftinguifhable by outward marks or tokens. dis'-kre-pAns. DISCRETION.\nt. DISCREET. dis'-kre-tlv. liberty of acting at pleafure. a. v. an haranguer . f. dif-krlm'-l-nate. knowledge to govern or direct one's felf. to difgrace. dif-kre't. unlimited. f. dis'-kr5-p. Different. To deprive of credibility . modeft. . rudely. dif-kre't-ly. difagreefng. a. dif-krelh'-un. a writer on any fubjciSt. difgracc i want