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SET ON, v. t. to set upon, to at- SIMILITUDE, n. (Lat. similitudo - SPACE, 1. tired of time Les tack: Acts 18. 10.

likeness) a parable, comparison : tik space), an internal at times For, on their answer, will we set on them. Hos. 12. 10.

Gen. 29. 14; Acte 1.1. Shaks. Henry IV. (pt. 1.), v. 1, 119. Xathan told David the similitude of the Having for a spex skers bm SETTLE, n. (A. S. setl=- a seat) a

rich man that had many sheep.

from the house.Ly: Eup. bench: Ezek. 43. 14, &c.

Bp. Pilkington's Works, p. 161.

SPED, P. P. A. S. epétas = te pas A common settle drew for either guest.

SINGULAR, adj. (L. singularis, ceed) succeeded : Jodz. 11
Garth's Ovid, Met., Bk, 8, Baucis and
unique); 'a singular roro means He sped never the better

may be sure.

a vow of a special (particular) SEVERAL, adj. (from Eng. seper, kind: Lev. 27. 2. Lat. separare) separate : Num. 28.

SPEED, n. (A S. sed = base, the

Under the person of Ulysses be describ13; 2 Kin. 15. 5; Rev. 21. 21, &c. eth a singular man of perfection.

spatch. Hence fortat, An honest place, to be kept several from

Nash's Pieroo Peniniloase, p. 91.

cers: Gen. 112 beasts, and unreverent using.

Well may'st the mana
Bp. Pilkington's Workx, p. 64.

SITH, con. (A.S.), since: Eze, 35, 6. speed.
SHAMEFACEDNESS, n. (misspel.

Then sith 'tis valour to abandon fight,
Hoist up thy sails.

SPICERY, n. (Lat. pls te ling of A. S. sceamfæstnes = mo.

Las Fight of the Revenge, p. 60.

Fr. épicerie) Properties desty) bashfulness : 1 Tim... 9.

different kiasis, but restrites Either of a fond shamefristness, or else SKILL, v. i. (A. S. scylan = to make

what we call spica, SP distinction between) to discern, of a proud folly, they dare not. Ascham's School master, p. 41. know the best way of doing : 1

matic vegetable produsta: Get

37. 25. SHAWM, n. (Ger.schalmei = a reed

Kin. 5. 6; 2 Chr. 2. 7, 8; 34. 12. The cordial of these tsoons pipe ; conn, with L. calamus, a

We that could never skill of compassion towards the misery of others.

Gascoinne's Nuo reed, whence coines Eng. hulm,

Grindal's Remains, p. 29. SPIKENARD, n. (Lai pies et pronounced harm = a cornstalk. Shawm is also spelt shalm) a sort SLACK, (1) adj. (A. S. slæc, loose)

= tnft of a balzas pie A

Oriental aromatic per se of clarionet: Ps. 98.7, Pr. Bk, l'ere. negligent, careless, slow : Deut.

1. 12 : Mk. 14. 3. feu The mayor with all the crafts in barges 7.10; Josh. 18. 3, &c. (9) v. t. and with trumpets, shalms and tabrets in the

The splenard of ID Super i. to be or to make slow: Deut. growing close unto the rest best manner Grey Friars' Chron., p. 27. 23. 21; Josh. 10. 6, &c.

of many rough saly mas Lest you should have cause to think me


SHEEPMASTER, n. 1.e. owner, 2 slack in answer
Kin. 3. 4; cp. Ship-master.

Grindal's Remains, p. 244

SPOKEN FOR, P.D, asked to Men of honour and worship were be

riage: Song sa SLEIGHT, n. (conn. with Eng. sly) SPORT, v. reflex To sport come sheepmuters and graziers. Bp. Pilkington's Works, p. 86. a scheme, artifice : Eph. 4. 14.

They cause their servants to vow unto SHERD, n. (A. S. sceard, a portion

self, am se: Is. 57.4;: Pe! them to conceal their enticing sleights,

To feast and spent the shorn off) a fragment, shred : Isa.

Lyly's Euphres, p. 54.

house. 30, 14; Ezek. 23. 34.

Let them be dried by the fire on a tile | SLIME, n. (A. S. slim =) mud. Gen. SPRING, . i. (A. SE sherd, and lay to the nape of the neck to 11. 3; 14. 10; Ex. 2. 3. The Heb. rise, of day to days: Join bedward. =bitumen, asphalte, fossil tar.

25. Cp. Daryspring Levens' Pathroay to Health, p. 6. Some are bred by slime, as frogs.

That high mount of God beter la SHEW, n. (A.S. sceawe) an appear

Vash's Pierce Pennilesse, p. 22.

and shade spring both

Milan's Par. LLS ance: Ps. 39. 6; Lk. 20. 47, &c. SOD, SODDEN, see Seethe. The substance of the heart is noted by

SPRINGS, D. the rodes the shero of the countenance. SOJOURNER, n. (Fr. séjourner = to

Hebrew word which se Lyly's Euphues, p. 318. spend the day.) One who is absent

lower part of a mountain. Then SHIPMASTER, n. captain of a from home, a temporary resident: springs burst forth:

Jos , & ship. So shipmen = sailors: Jon. Lev. 22. 10, &c.

12.8. Springs of Pagal' sais1. 6; Rev. 13. 17.

I visited more like to a sofonerner than a

base of Mt. Pisal. Dest. Enter a ship-master and a boatswain. stranger. Lyly's Euphues, p. 418. Shaks. Tempest, i. 1. (Stage Direction.)

elsewhere a proper name * SOMETIME-S, adv. = once; Eph. Pisgah), Deut. 17; 0 2.3 SHOELATCHET, n. a thong for 2. 13; 5.8; 1 Pet. 3. 20: &c.P. SPY, F. t. (Lat, aspir=1267!

fastening a shoe : Gen. 14. 23. See Forward, Fortoards, While, Whiles,

to behold, see, without the SHRED, v. t. (A. S. screadian= to SOOTHSAYER, n. one who pro

of secrecy: Ex.: 11; Kis ...

13. 21: 23. 16. cut into bits.) Of cutting up vege- fessed to foretell future events. Let thy mother spe tables for cooking : 2 Kin. 4. 39. (A. S. sóth = truth), a sayer of Thy fatber's ir to be absme Wash(the herbs) and thred them small,

truth, as such diviners professed then seethe them with water in an earthen

alrous to be: Josh. 13. 22, &c. pot. Levens' Pathroay to Health, p. 8.

Enquire of sorcerers, soothsa yers, con

STABLISH, F. t. (Let ! SHREWD, adj. (conn, with shrer= jurors, or learned clerks,

make firm) to confira a a bad tempered woman, formerly

Lyly's Euphues, p. 319. cuire: 2 Sam. 7. 13: Pa. 12. 2 termed curred, also with beshrer SORCERER, n. (Fr. sorcier = to

They think with crachy ta calidad

kingdom on earth. =to curse, but the derivation is cast lots, Lat. sors) one who pre

Bp. Pilkington's World not known) = bad, ill-natured, tends to forecast coming events mischievous: Ecclus. 8. 19.

by casting lots. A fortune-teler :

STAGGER, r. i (Dat, der This young maid might do her a shreud Exod. 7. 11, &c. See Soothsaver, tumble from side to side. Ce turn.

Shaks. All's Well, iii, 5.71. Dark-working soroerers, that change the with stick in 'to ties fa SHROUD, n. (A. S. scriid = a gar. mind.

warer, hesitate: Rom. 49

Shaks. Com. of Errors, i. 2. 99 ment. Hence) a covering, shel.

They never staggered na stran matter,

Grindai's Reais ter: Ezek. 31. 3. The pent-houses SORE, adv. (A. S. sárez sorely, Ger. round the cross in Old St. Paul's sehr) grievously, heavily: Gen. 19. STANCH, F. 1. (Ft. exterested in Churchyard, where the audience 9, &c.

cease to flow: Luke S H.

I cannot brook these seas which provoke sat, were called the shroude. my stomach sore.

Drink that juke o Plissed SIGNET, n. (Lat. signum, a stamp,

Hood will garch presents

Lyly's Euphues, p. 248. seal) seal of a ring : Gen. 38.18, &c.

Levens' Patky Best A letter written very fair sealed up with | SORT, n. (Lat. sors = a lot) con- STAND. r.i. (Lat, start to the his signet of arins.

dition of life, degree, manner : Lyly's Euphues, p. 229.

to consist: 1 Cor. 2.5

Eze. 23. 42; Dan. 1. 10; Acts 17. 5. Original sin stasde in the SILLY, adj. (A. S. sælig= blessed ; They have made the vulgar sort, here ing of Adam. the sense degenerated to) inno.

in London, to aspire to a richer purity of cent, goodnatured, simple, foolgpeech,

STAND TO, F. t. to abide by, ter ish: Job 5. 2; Hos. 7. 11.

Nash's Pierce Pennilesse, p. 41. to: Deut. 23. S. &c. Their silly tormented brethren that pray SOTTISH, adj. (A. S. 8ot, Fr. 80t

The Lord shall judge me. I was for them.

only to the judgment of the Leed.
a fool) foolish : Jer. 4. 22. See
Bp. Pilkington's Works, p. 319.


SAD SILVERLING, n. (Germ. silberling)

Unadvisedly. a silver coin: Isa. 7. 23.

If these men now were so sołtish, what STAY, V. (O. Fr, erfareL of the rest ? Burton's Anat., p. 20.

statuere = to set) ( TO OF





2 Sam. 24, 16; Job 37. 4; 38. 37. of any kind. Hence) = (1) Furni. was kept by the Israelites dwelling (2) To support: Ex.17. 12; Song 2.5. ture, Gen. 31. 37, &c.; (2) materials, in booths for seven days, Lev. 23. 42.

If you meet the prince, you may stay Ex. 36.7, &c. ; (3) baggage, e.g. of TABLE, n. (L. tabula) & writing him

Shaks. bruch Ado, iii. 3. $1. Two props to stay him from the fall of

an army, 1 Sam. 25. 13; 30. 24. tablet : Hab. 2. 2; Lk. 1.63 ; 2 Cor. vanity. Shaks, Richard III., iii. 7. 97.

(1) Household stuff.

3. 3. Covered with wax in which

Shaks. Shrere, Induction, 2. 141. STEAD, n. (A, S. steder a place) a (2) We are made of stuff so flat and dull,

to write with a style. Used in station, standing-place, Josh. 5.7;

Shaks. Hamlet, iv. 7. $1.

0. T. of the slabs of stone on abodes, homesteads, 1 Chr. 5. 22,

(3) Dromio, what stuff of mine hast which the ten commandments

thou embarked ? &c.; cp. Bestead, Steady.

were graven : Ex. 32. 15, &c.

Shaks. Com. of Errorr, v. 409.
Fly this fearfull stead anon.

If a painter were to draw any of their
Spenser's F. Q.. Can. Iv. 42,
SUCCOUR, v. t. (Lat. succurrere =

counterfeits on a lable, he needs no more STIR, n. (A. S. styrian = to move) a

to run to the help of) to help,

but wet his pencil.

Nash's Pierce Pennilesse, p. 28. assist in any way: 2 Sam. 8. 5; commotion, uproar, tumult: Is. 22. 2; Acts 12.

18. 3; 21. 17; 2 Cor. 6.2; Heb. 2. 18. TABRET, n. (Fr. tabouret = a small 19. 23.

To love, honour, and surcour my father drum) tabor, 6.e. tambourine : His wife of Bath he keeps such a stir

and mother. Church Catechism. Gen. 31. 27, &c. See Shaum. with in his Canterbury tales. Nash's Picrce Pennilesse, p. 41. SUCKLING, n. (Ger. säugling) an

If he do well through envy they do carp, infant at the breast: Dt.32.25, &c.

If in, it is their tadret and their harp. STOMACH, n. (Gk. stomachor=the

J. Fletcher's Perfect Cursed Blessed The fattest of my flocks, a suckling yet, throat) used metaphor. to signify That ne'er had nourishment but from

Nan, ii, 270. pride, courage : Ps. 101. 7, P. B.

the teat.

Congreve's Jurenal, xi. 115. TACHE, n. (conn. with Fr. attacher, Vers.; 2 Macc. 7. 21. SUFFICE, v.t. (Lat. sufficere ==to be

to fasten together; cp. attach, With such words of fear must all stubborn stomachs be pulled down.

enough) to satisfy : Num. 11. 22. tack.) A fastening : Ex. 26, 6, &c. Till he be first sufficed I will not touch

They made several curtains with loops Bp. Pilkington's Works, p. 59 Men of activity that have stomachs to do a bit. Shaks. As you Like it, ii. 7. 131,

and taches, and so fastened them totheir office, Latimer's Serm., p. 147. SUNDER, v. t. (A. S. sundrian =)

gether.--Bp. Reynold's Serm. (1986), p. 11. STOMACHER, n. (Gk, and Latin

to separate: Job 41, 17.

TAKE, v. t. to catch, ensnare : stomachus=the throat). A part of

Neither from the body can the light Job 5. 13; Prov. 6. 2, &c. of the sun be sundered.

Being openly taken in an iron net, all a woman's dress, worn on the

Edward VI.'s Catechism, p. 33. the world might judge whether thou be throat and bosom : Isa, 3. 24. See SUPPLE, v. t. (Lat. supplex, from

fish or flesh. Lylys Eunhous, p. 28 Cieled. Il a tailor make your gown too little you

plico = to fold) to make pliant or TALE, n. (A. S. tal, Germ. zahl.) cover his fault with a broad stomacher, soft : Ezek. 16. 4; (cp: Lk. 10. 34).

That which is told (cp. Tell) or
Lyly's Euphues, p. 222.
A precious liquor pour'd

counted, a reckoning, number :

Into the wound, and suppled tenderly. STONEBOW, n. a bow by which

Ex. 5. 8; 1 Sa. 18. 27; 1 Chr. 9. 28.

Fletcher's Purple Taland, xi. 37. She likewise took tale of her apostatu stones were thrown: Wisd. 5. 22.

SURE, adj. (Fr. súr, Lat. securus, subjects. Naunton's Fr. Reg., p. 32. STORE, n. (A.S. stor=great, large) undisturbed) secure: 1 Sam. 2. 35. TARGET, n. (A, S. targe, a defen

abundance, multitude, plenty: Thou sure and firm-set earth. Gen. 26. 14, &c.

Shaks. Macb., 11. 1. 56.

sive weapon) a shield :i Sam. 17.6.

Writ on Sir Richard's target soldiers' In Britain there is great store of cattle. SURFEITING, n. (Old Fr. surfait, hate.-Last Fight of the Revenge, P 68.

Lyly's Euphucs, p. 247, from Lat. super, facere = to over TAVERNS, n. (Lat. taberne=) STOUT, adj. (conn. with Germ. stolz do). Excess of eating, gluttony : shops. Acts 28. 15. The three = proud) strong, confident, stub. Lk. 21. 34. See Uxe.

Taverns', a halting place on Apborn: Isa. 10. 12; Mal. 3. 13.

Hungry stomachs are not to be fed He gave up the ghost with great and with sayings against surfeitings.

pian way. stout courage.

Lyly's Enh tues, P. 395. TELL, v.t. (A.S. tellan=) to count: Last Fight of the Revenge, p. 91. SWADDLE, v. t. (A.S. swethel=a

Gen. 15.5; Ps. 22. 17. (TALE.] So STOUTNESS=stubbornness: bandage) to roll in bandages (as

You may tell her ribs through ber skin. Isa. 9. 9. is still done in Germany, with

Howell's Letters, iv. 35. Her stout ness, to those that threaten, is

the limbs of little babes) : Lam, 2. TEMPER, v. t. (L. temperare=to to be marvelled at. Lyly's Euphries, p. 460.

22; Ezek. 16. 4. SWADDLING mingle) to make a compound of,

BAND: Job 38. 9. SWADDLING mix, Ex. 29. 2; “morter Eze. 18. STRAIT, adj. (Lat. strictus, drawn

CLOTHES, n. the clothes in 10; cp. Nah, 8. 14. together, contracted) narrow: which infants were stcathed or

Their labours and pastimes be so tem2 Kin. 6.1; Matt. 7. 13, &c.; (2) fig. saddled: Wis. 7. 4; Lk. 2. 7, 12.

pered, that they weaken not their bodies. STRAITEST, strictest: Acts 26. 5. No saddling silks thy limbs did fold.

Lyly's Euphues, p. 143, All flying through a strait lane.

Though thou could'st turn thy ragy to TEMPERANCE, n. (L. temperantia, Shaks. Cymb., v. 3. 7.

gold. --Vaughan, Poems, vol. 1. p. 309. What strait, watch was laid in every

selfrestraint) moderation in every

With raddling-clothes of comfort for haven. Bp. Pilkington's Works, D. 254.

to bind

thing : Acts 24. 25; Gal. 5. 23, &c. STRAITLY, adv. (Lat. strictus== Unjointed members of a troubled mind.

Commend his temperance, he will starve himself.

Burton's Anat., p. 197.

Fuller's Poems, p. 60. drawn tight. Hence =) strictly, closely: Gen. 43. 7; Josh. 6. 1, &c. SWEAR, v. t. (A. S. sverian) to TEMPT, v. t. (Lat. tentare = to put STRÁITNESS, n. narrowness. make to swear : Ex, 13. 19.

to a trial) to try, test : Gen. 22. 1; Of narrow means = sore need, dis Then I swore thee that thou should'st

James 1, 13, 14. tress: Dt. 28. 53; Job 36. 16; Jer. attempt. Shaks. Ju. Cæs., v. 3. 38.

Tempt as not to bear above our power.

Shaks. K. John, v. 6. 38. 19. 9. Straitened circumstances. SWELLING, adj. (A. S. swellan So strailly God doth judge.

=to swell. Figuratively) proud, TESTAMENT, n. (Lat. testamenSpenser's F. Q., 11. 8. 9. inflated : 2 Pet. 2. 18; Jude 16.

tum = a last will.) So (1) a will, Yet in the straitness of that captive The venomous malice of my swelling

Heb. 9. 16, &c.; God's covenant Spenser's F. Q. v. 6. 2. heart. Shaks, Tit. And., v. 3. 13. with men before Christ in the old STRAWED, p. p. of the verb to SWINE, n, singular (A, S. swin=) Testament, 2 Cor. 3. 14, &c.; and strew or straw (A. S. strewian): Ex. a pig: Lev. 11. 7; Prov. 11. 22.

(3) the altered conditions of that 32. 20; 2 Chr. 31. 4; Mt. 21.8, &c. Thou must have the snout of a sincto covenant through Christ in the

In the morning they stick them in the say nothing. Lyly's Euphues, p. 29. Nero Testament, 2 Cor. 3. 6, &c. head, at night they straw them at their beels. Lyly's Euphucs, P. 205.


TETRARCH, n. (Gk. tetrarches) a STRIKE HANDS, v. t. a literal

ruler over the fourth part of any translation of the Hebrew. The TABER, v. i. (Fr. tambour, Old Fr. country : Lk. 3. 1. meaning is 'to become a surety tabor = a drum). To beat as on

O had the tetrarch, as be knew thy birth, for anyone': Job 17.3; Prov. 22. such an instrument, to drum up

So known thy stock (of Christ)

Quarles' Emblema, iv. 9. 26. Still practised on striking a

on: Nah. 2. 7. (TABRET). bargain.

Thus brought he common rumour to THITHERWARD, adv.(A.8. thider

taber on his head. The cold is taken, ere the body shiver,

weard = toward that place) in that

North's Plutarch, p. 94. and the match made ere you strike hands.

direction : Judg. 18. 15; Jer. 50. 5. Goson's School of Abwe, p. 59. TABERNACLE, n. (L. tabernacu. He's gone to serve the Duke of Florence, STRIPLING, n. (a diminutive of lum ) a tent, osp. that under

We met him thitherioard. strip)... A youth: 1 Sam. 17. 56. which the ark of the covenant was

Shaks. All's Well, 11.
He with two striplings made good the kept, Exod. 26. 1, &c.; any move. THOUGHT, n. anxiety, excessive
Shaks. Cymb., V.

able dwelling, Num. 24. 5; Mat. care : 1 Sam. 9, 5, &c.

• Take STUFF, n. (O. Fr. estoffermaterials 17. 4. The feast of tabernacles thought', Mat. 6. 25, translates a




Gk, word which means 'to be dis-TROW, v. i. (A. $. trehrian = to So, to be accustomed; Ex 41.2: tracted with too much care'.

trust) to believe, suppose for cer- Judg. 14. 10, se Thought and a friction

tain. 'I tror not '==certainly not: He that surfeited with in the she turns to favour and to prettiness. Lk. 17. 9.

ward to ally sith a
Shaks. Ham., iv. 5. 188.
And is it so, trou ye? Are offices

Luly's Bapak THROUGHLY, adv. (A. S. Thorh = bought for money ?

USURY, A. (Lat, zxri = stenes through) thoroughly: Mat. 3. 12.

Lätimer's Serm., p. 147.

of money income fro Cp. thorough-fare - road through. TRUMP, n. (Fr. trompe=) & trum. at use, interest, witba

À wit which I thought throughly to whet pet:1 Cor. 15. 52; 1 Thes. 4. 16. tion of an exorbitaus rite: ¥ by some discourse. -Lyly's Kuphucs, p.300. These were good lessons to think on at 25. 27; Lk. 19. 9. The X. I us

the sounding of the erump. TIMBREL, n. (Fr. tambour, Span.

Bp. Pilkington's Works, p. 442 UTTER, F. t. to gira e, sake tamborilmo a small drum, tam

known: Lev. 5. 1; 16. &. TRY OUT, v. t. = test thoroughly: bourine: Ex. 15. 20, &c. Cp. Tabret.

Let Ismetiis tetter seg For the noise of drums and timbres loud Ps. 26. 2, Pr. Bk. Vers.

Gosson's School, their children's cries unheard.

There is no king, if it come to arbitre-
Minton's Par. L., 1, 394.

ment of swords, can try it out with all UTTER, adj. (A.S. Atr='te
unspotted soldiers.

Ezek. 10.5; 42.1. UTTERMOST, TIRE, (1) n. (Pers. tiara = a head

Shaks, Henry V. iv. 1. 10. adj. (4. $. terte dress; or perh. Germ. zier = an TURTLE, n. (Lat, turtur a turtle- most, last: 2 Kin : 5: Y : ornament) used of women's head- dove: Song 2. 12; Jer. 8. 7.

The ontside or etter rirasli dress: Is. 3. 18; Ezek. 24. 17, 23; The turtle having lost her mate wan

is full of havens-Nur's

When divers has the cp. 23. 15. (2) v. t. to deck or adorn dereth alone. Lyly's Euphues, p. 273.

most cruelty. (esp. the head): 2 Kin. 9. 30. Cp. TUTOR, n. (Lat. tutor=a protector)

Bp. Pilkington's ER Attire.

a guardian, Gal. 4. 2, without any A woman, if she see her neighbour richer notion of teaching.

V. in tires rails at her.-Burton's .inet..p.175.

They were small laced and fitted well, TWAIN, adj. (A. S. twegen =) two: VAGABOND, n. (Lat. Dani They were lired above over all.

1 Sam. 18. 21 ; 2 Kin. 4. 33. &c. Percy's Ballads, Sir Lambewell, 71,

a wanderer), 1) runas, He vows his hands shall rent the ship in

exile, Gen. 4. 1., lt; Pa, TITHE, v. t. (A. S. teóthian) to take train. or give the tenth part) to give

Last Pight of the Rerenge, p. 84.

(9) adj. itinerant, Arts 19.

If we consister staat a reis tithe: Dt. 14. 22; Lk. 11. 42.


was. Bp. Pilkinzon't TITTLE, n. (O. Eng. tit=little, e.g.

VAIN, adj. (Lat turuares, in titmouse, tomtit;) a little mor- UNADVISEDLY, ady, hastily, with.

BO) worthless, of no pie sel: Mat. 5. 18: Lk. 16. 17.

out due consideration: Ps. 106.33. 5. 9; Ps. 33. 17; Jan. 1 5. Sk., What to the smallest tittle thou shalt

I were a sot. if without due considera- ' raia perwcas', €. goods Bay. Milton's Par. R., 1. 450.

tion I should have spoken uradvicdly. things, Judg. 9. 4; Il. s r. TO, prep. often = for, e.g. 'take to

Lyly's Euphues. p. 13. 12. 11, &c. (for a) wife: Mat. 3. 9.

UNCOMELY, (1) adj. unbecoming: VALIANT, adj. (lat. mars Montanus had a melancholy Jew to his 1 Cor. 12. 23. (2) adv. in an unbe.

prevail. So brure és TDS patient. Burton's Anat., p. 178.

coming manner : 1 Cor. 7. 36. See i Sarn. 14. 32: Heb. 11. $. TONGUE, n. language: Gen. 10. 20, Go beyond.

A Roman by a Ry &c. (See Vulgar.)

They should beware to commit nothing

quished. uncomely .

Shaks. Art and Clerk TONGUES, n. =various languages :

Udall's Erasmus Apophth., p. 21. VANITY, n. (Lat. raria Acts 10. 46; 19. 6, &c. The miracle He is now full sure no more so un

ness). Hence (1) of the traiesta is described, Acts 2. 4, as 'speaking comely to prate-Bale's K. John, p. 73.

of man, who is as a leath with other' (than own); divers UNDERGIRD, v. t. to strengthen a

39. 11, &c.; (2) that which gives kinds of tongues': i Cor. 12. 10. ship with ropes passed round her,

satisfaction, Job:. 3: EL 1.. TOUCHING, prep. with reference

and so keep her sea-worthy: Acts

Rom. 8. 20, &c. ; is of tax al to, concerning : Num. 8. 26, &c. 27. 17.

and false worship, because they We should fear to move any occasion UNDERSETTERS, n. things set cannot help. 9 K. 11. 11.; touching talk of so noble a prince Lyly's Euphies, p. 256

under, props, supports: 1 Kin. 7. (4) of anything false and deren Also AS TOUCHING, in the same

30.31. Cp, modern use of underpin. tive, Job 31.5; Ps. 11 sense: Gen. 27. 42, &c.

The merchant adventurers being a strong VAUNT, F. refler (Fr. 5 Equal to the Father as touching his

company at that time, and well underset
with rich men.

boast, Lat. a * ELET Godhead, and inferior to the Father as

Bacon's Henry VII., p. 146. make touching his Manhood.-Pr. Bk. Ath. Cr. UNDERSTANDING, adj. intelli.

Judg. 7. 2; 1 Cor. Is. TOWARD, prep. Sometimes di.

A fresh any vided by the governed word, e.g. gent, wise : Dt. 1. 13; 4. 6, &c.

Vaunting himsel Lere's the Repulse and disgrace to an understand to us-ward, Ps. 40.5: to God-ward,

younger becher. ing man are not so hardly to be taken. Ex. 18. 19. See Sherd.

Burton's Anat.. p. 415.

Flekber's Perle , & Thy desire is to heaven-soard.

VEHEMENT, adj. (La. Ta
Bp. Hall's Dalm of Gilead, p. 139.
UNEQUAL, adj. (Lat. æquus = just,

impetuons, unreasonal

with a negative prefix) inequitaTRANSLATE, v. t. (L. transferre,

strong : Song & 6; Copi. ble, unjust : Ezek. 18. 25, 29. Now

For your recent the pope et part. translatus to carry over or used as though connected with have been respective. across) to move from one place to inequalis = of different size.

Shak. Net aux another, to transfer, 2 Sam. 3. 10; To punish me for what you make me do VENISON, n. (Ft. Reg. Col. 1. 13; of Enoch taken up to seems much unequal.

Lat. renatio = hunting teab heaven without dying, Heb. 11. 5.

Shaks. Ant.. il. 5. 101.

heasts taken in hunting: Ges Translation' removal.

UNICORN, n. (L. unus, one, & cornu, Translate the crabtree where it please horn). Prob. the bison : Num. 23.

I wished your seri better, it you, it will never bear sweet apple.

killeu. Lyly's Euphus, p. 41. The unicorn if he knew his own virtue

VENTURE, AT A, fornyees TRAVAIL, n. (Fr. travailler - to

were never to be caught.

Lyly's Euphues, p. 71. ture (Fr. are terza chan. labour) toil, pain, esp. of the

adventure), at random: iki pangs of childbirth: Jer. 50. 43 ; UNPERFECT, adj. imperfect: Ps.

34 : 9 Chr. 18 s. Gen. 38. 27 See Leave. 139, 16.

Men gather towers bere ko sa Novices that think to have treasure with. Nature frameth nothing in any point

at arenture as they are to out trareil Lyly's Euphues, p. 47.

vain or un perfect,
Lyly's Kuphues, p. 42.

Udall's Erasis Paris Lukas TRESPASS, v. i. (O. Fr. trespassert UNTOWARD, adj. perverse, obsti

A bargain et a mature ante

Between two partans la s tres to go beyond, to overstep. Used

Hatler's Bure ËS nate: Acts 2. 10. See Frouard. formerly of moral wrongdoing=to transgress, offend: 1 Kin. 8, 31, &c.

Why deem you me so untoward and VERITY, R. (Lat. cerita stru: So without aught by me foreseen they graceleas? Lyly's Euphres, p. 42

Ps. 111. 7; 1 Tim. 2. treapars. Milton's Par. L., iii. 122.

UNWITTINGLY, adj. unknowing. VERY, adj. (Lat. vers, Fr. TROTH, n. (A. S. treouth, truth)

ly: Lev, 22. 14; Josh, 20. 3.

true, real: Gen. T.: P. St. good faith.

I heard of a gun that was shot off anzit.

John 7. ; itsel! SOM Ny troch is so undoubtedly constant un

Lyly's Euphues, p. 453.

In fery likeness of a rossted to you Sidney's Arcadia, iii. p. 243. USE, v. i. (Lat. utor, usus, to use.)

Shaks NN. J. BI16



VILE, adj. (Lat. vilis -- worthless) WELL-FAVOURED, adj. goodlook. WITHAL, adv. (A. S. mid ealle =

degraded, Deut. 25. 3, &c.; value. ing; see Farour: Gen. 29. 17, &c. beside all.) So ==besides, at the less, beggarly, good for nothing : He was all his youth well-favoured and Jer. 15. 19; Jas. 2. 2, &c. of a sweet aspect.

same time: 1 Kin. 19.1; Ps. 141. Naunton's Fr. Reg., p. 28.

10; Acts 25. 27. Then simply VIOL, n. (Old Fr. viole= a guitar;

with: Lev. ll. 21, &c. cp. violin) a six-stringed instru? WELL-SPRING, n. (A. S. well-ge Nothing comes amis, so money comes ment of music. But Josephus de spring=) a 'springing well', foun. withal

Shaks. Shreve, 1. 2. 82. scribes the Heb. instrument (A. V. tain-head, source: Prov. 16. 22;

Such a fellow is not to be talked withal. riol) as having 12 strings: Isa. 5. 18. 4.

Shaks. Measure, v. 1. 348. 12, &c.

They are the well-springs of justice WITTINGLY, adv. (A. S. vitendlice You are a fair viol and your sense the

which giveth to every man his own. =) knowingly : Gen. 48. 14. strings. Shaks. Per., i. 1. 81. Gosson's School of Abuse, p. 47.

He that will not toittingly deceive himVIRTUE, n. (Lt. virtus) properly WENCH, n. (O.E. wenchel=a child;

self may easily judge.

Bp. Pilkington's Works, p. 420. manliness, might, power : Mk. 5. later, only :-) a girl: 2 Sam. 17. 17. 30; Lk. 6. 19. See Unicorn.

Al wretched wench Lucilla, how art thou WITTY, adj. (A. 8. vitig= know. If you had known the virtue of the ring perplexed ! Lyly's Euphues, p. 57.

ing) skilful : Prov. 8. 12. you would not then have parted with the ring.

None more virtuous, witty, or learned Shaks. Mer. of Ven., v. 1. 199.

WHEN AS, conj.=when : Mt. 1. 18. than thyself.

When as the seven liberal sciences will VOCATION, n. (Lt. vocatio=) a call.

Nash's Pierce Pennilesse, p. 7. scarce get a scholar bread and cheese. ing: Eph. 4.1. See Meat.

Nash's Pierce Pennilesse, p. 22.

WOE WORTH = woe be to (the Every man considereth what poention

day), Ezek. 30. 3. (A.S. weorthan, he is in ? Latimer's Serm., p. 127. WHILES, adv. = while, Mt. 5. 25

Germ. werden, to be or become). VOID, adj. (Lat, viduus, Fr. ride =) (possessive case of the A. S. noun Woe reorth them that ever they were (1) empty: Gen. 1.2; 1 Kin. 22. 10;

hwile time. So 'at a time', 'of about any king.-Latimer's Serm., p. 66. (2) destitute, Dt. 32. 28. (at) a tirne', of a child'.

For the simple v. torth =become. The mind being roid of exercise, the

Thus do weeds grow up whiles no man He weened anon to reorth out of his man is void of honesty. regards them.

mind. Chaucer's Compl. of Mars, 248. Lyly's Euphues. p. 111.

Yash's Pierce Penn., p. 23.

WONT, adj. (A.S. wunian=to wone, VULGAR, adj. (Lat. vulgaris = be- WHIRLPOOL, Job 41.1, marg., used Ger. wohnen = to dwell; wont

longing to the people. So) 'the as the name of some great whale, accustomed, as one becomes to a tulgar tongue'= the people's lan which by its movement, or blow place by dwelling in it: Ex. 21.29; guage (opposed to Latin, &c.). ing, creates an eddy.

Acts 16. 13, &c.

Your worship was vont to tell me that WHIT, n. (A. S. wiht - a thing.) I could do nothing without bidding Hence, every whit=- every thing,

Shaks. Merch, V., ii, 5. 8. WAIT, n. (Fr. guet = & watch; for 1 Sa. 3. 18, &c.; and a whit-any WORLD WITHOUT END = for qu changed to u, see Rerewarıl). thing, at all, 2 Cor. 11. 5. An ambush (“lie in wait', 'laying

At their coming they will not move &

ever and ever, Is. 45. 17; Eph. 3.

21, Heb, and Gk, an age of ages. toait'): Num. 35. 20, 22; Jer. 9. S.

tch it for them.
Latimer's Serm., p. 199.

A marriage engagement is called, Why satest thou like an enemy in wail.

A world without end bargain. Milton's Par, L., iv. 8:23. WILINESS, n. (A. S. wile=), cun

Shaks. L. L. Lost, v. ii. 799. WANTONNESS. n. (perh. same

ning: Ps. 10. 2, Pr. Bk. Vers.

WORSHIP, n. (A. S. tteorth-ecipe root as roander). Riotous, disso. WILL, v. t. (A.S. willan == to wish) worthship; $0) 'to do worship’, Inte living : Rom. 13. 13; 2 Pet. 2. to desire, will, wish: Jdg. 1. 14; Josh. 5. 14; Lk. 14. 10 = to pay 18.

Mk. 6. 25, &c.; love to: John 7. that reverence of which the object The spirit of wantonness is scared ont of 17; 9. 27. him. Shaks. Merry W., iv. 2. 2%.

is worthy: to treat as worthy. Moses had the fashion of the tabernacle

With my body I thee worship WARD, n. (A. S. wearyl - guard) a like unto which God willed him to make prison : Gen. 40.9; Num. 15.34,&c. another. --Bp. Pilkington's Works, p. 78.

(Marr. Serv.) - I do reverence to (A prison) in which there are many con WILL-WORSHIP, n. A. V. of Gk.

thee as a person worthy of it, profines, tourds, and dungeons.

mise thee due honour: see Mt. 18. ethelothreskeia=a religion of men's Shaks. Hamlet, ii. 2. 252.

26. He would be punished and committed own choosing: Col. 2. 23.

WORTHY, adj. (A. S. seorth

deto teard. Latimer's Serm., p. 74. WIMPLE, n. (A. S. wimpel) a small serving) in a good or bad sense : WARE, n. (A. S. wáru =) merchan.

shawl or woman's neck-kerchief : Gen. 32. 10; Dent. 25. 2, &c. dise: Neh, 10.31; Ezek. 27. 16, &c. Isa. 3. 99.

I remember him worthy of thy praise. He retails his rares at wakes. And as she ran her wimple let she fall

Shaks. Merek, V., 1. 2. 133. Shaks. L. L. Lost, v. 2. 317. And took none heed.--Chaucer.

Marcius is worthy of present death. WARE, adj. (A. S. wer=watchful. Legend of Good Women (Tisbe), 108.

Shaks. Cor., 1.1, 11. Conn. with wary, ward, &c.) Aware WINK AT, v. i. (A. S. wincian == to WORTHY, n. in a good sense, a see Away), on the watch: Acts 14. shut the eyes) to connive at, pass

hero, a man of renown: Nah. 2.5. 6:9 Tim. 4. 15. over unblamed: Acts 17. 30.

The Worthies, Heroes, all famed ConYe chaplains be ware of a lesson that a Howsoever most divines contradict it, it

querors rent inan taught me. niust be winked at by politicians.

Last Fight of the Revenge, p. 69. Latimer's Serm. p. 201.

Burton's Anat., p. 62. WOT, v.(A.S. witan =) know: Gen. WATCH, n. a portion of the night, WISE, n. (A.S. wise-manner) way,

21. 26; 39. 8, &c. Cp. Wit. during which the guard was awake.

I wot well where he is. The night from 6 to 6 a.m. gnise, fashion: Num. 6. 23.

Shaks. Romeo, wi. 2. 139. He is promised to fair Marina, but in no was generally divided into four

wise till he had done his sacrifice. WREATHEN, P. p. (A. 8. writhen watches: Ex. 14. 24, &c.

Shaks. Per. v. 2. 11. =) twisted : Ex. 28. 14, &c. SurHe enores out the watch of nigbt. Shaks. 2 Henry IV., iv. 5. 28. WIT, v. i., pres. t. (A. S. titan st)

vives in writhe = to twist about. WAX, v. i.(A. S. zeaxan ==) to grow,

to know : Gen. 24. 21, &c.; to do WREST, v.(A.S. wrastan=-to twist).

to tit=to cause to know: 2 Cor. So metaph, to pervert, turn aside: become : Gen. 26. 13; Rev. 18. 3. That way whereby all other sons wealthy

8.1. WIST, (pret. of A. S.ritan', Ex. 23. 2; 2 Pet. 3. 16, &c. hath done you no good,

knew: Ex. 16. 15; 84. 29; Mk. 14. Eloquence can darken it and utest it Bp. Pilkington's Works, p. 72. 40, &c.

quite from the true meaning. It doth us torcit the faithfulness of this

Ridley's Agst, Transub., p. 152. WAYMARK, n. a guide-post: Jer.

propbet in his duty. 81.21. So Fuller uses sea-mark,

Bp. Pilkington's Works, p. 107.

Y. He makes the shipwrecks of other sea. Saying in his pangs almost he wist not marks to himsell. Holy State, ii. 7. what.

Latimer's Serm., p. 187.

YEARN, v. i. (A. S. girnan=to long WEALTH, n. (A. S. wela = well WIT, understanding: Ps. 107. 27. for) to be deeply moved, excited :

being. So of) well being or real I have the teit to think my master is & Gen. 43, 30; 1 Kin. 3. 26.
in general: 2 Chr. 1. 11, 12, &c.

kind of a knave.
Shaks. 2 Gent., ill. 1. 282,

His maw began to yearn again after She may study to preserve thy people in

some of the figs. ucalth, peace, and godliness. Ju lealth WITH, n. (A. S. withther & willow)

Howell's Letters, iv, 50. and wealth long to live."-Pr. Bk.

any pliant twig, which could be YOKEFELLOW, n. a comrade,Phil. WELL, adv. = very. In 'well-nigh' made into a band: Judg. 16. 7, 8, 9. 4. 3; partner, cp. 2 Cor. 6. 14. * very near: Ps. 73. 2.

Two calves were coupled together by the By his bloody side, yoke fellow his Well-nigh choked his forces fail. necks with an oaken with.

honour-owing wounds, the Earl of Suffolk Spenser's I. Q., I. 1. 22. Nash's Pierca Pennilesse, p. 37. lies,

Shaks, Hen. V., iv. 6. 9.



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15 The heavens declare the glory of God standeth in the congregation 82

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100 trouble Hear me when I call, O God

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129 The Lord is my shephert. Hear my prayer, O Lord; give ear 143 My God, my God, why hast thou 22 The Lord reigneth; be is clotbel Hear my voice, O God, in my My heart is inditing

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