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4, 2. giglot , strumpet, drab. LL. 3. end. Kin
humour, and by Sh. in his foolish Nym. Jonson to Kufe, Küpe, Hafen, gr. kymbē by kyo, JI, 16. defines it 'whatsoe'er has fluxure and kao, chao; further to upupa, gr. epops, fr. humidity. As wanting power to contain itself.
By metaphor it may apply itself unto the general to Hoot, to cry scornfully. WT. 5, 3. JC. 1, 2. disposition, as when some one peculiar quality Co. 4, 6. The provincial germ. utzen,
from does so possess a man, that it doeth draw all the gr. Ötos, owl. Cf. to gleek.
his affects, his spirits and his powers in their to Hop, to jump, skip lightly. AC. 2, 2. bHf. confluctions, all to run one way.' This defini
1, 3. TS. 4, 3. Germ. hüpfen, kin to heuve. tion arose from the natural philosophy of that Aope, expectation. aHa. 1, 2. to hope. AC. time, by which man's disposition was supposed 2,1.
to be modified and determinated by one of Ilornbook, crossrow. LL.5, 1.
foar humours, or fluids, prevalent, which Horologe, clock. 0.2, 3. Lat. horologium. was his very humour. Blood, phlegm, choler Horse. A catalogue of horse diseases is Ts. and melancholy were the four humours, from 3, 2.
whom arose the sanguine, phlegmatic, choleric Horseleech, bloodsucker. He. 2, 8.
and melancholic temperament, as so many Hose, breeches, or stockings, or both in one. mental humours. The earliest and oldest phi
MW. 3, 1. ahd. 2, 4. LL. 4, 3. fr. chausses, losophy, however, deemed fire and water to be (perhaps from the lat. calceus) kin to the gr. the elements or principles of bodily being, so keuthô, chiton, germ. Kutte, Kittel, fr. co- that, where water prevailed or got the better, tillon, boh, calhotti, fr. culottes.
a thing was more bodily and dispirited, of head of war. KJ. 5, 2.
course also the word or speech, as embodied to Host, to take up abode, to lodge. CE. 1, 2. spirit, or mind, a thoughtless babble, fleering, AW.3, 5.
and flirting indeed, but destroying itself by Hotspur, warm, vehement, or a person of this self - same nature, and restoring in this
vehement and warm disposition. aHd. 5, 2. cf. way the originary clear calm of mind. The bHd. 1, 1.
humour of poetry was therefore intermediate Aothouse, bagnio, from the hot bathes there passage from the sensible and perceptible world used, brothel. MM. 2, 1.
into the mental and innermost life. This idea Hovel, cabin, cottage. KL. 3, 2. Kin to hob, has been explained chiefly by german philoso
germ. Hube, Hufe, scot. howf , houf, hof phers. S. Solger's Erwin, oder vier Gespräche hove, hoif, hufe; scyth. apia, earth, may be über das Schöne und die Kunst (Berl. 1815. to sheaf.
II, 8.) und Wagner der Scherz. Leips. 1822. 8. to Hovel, to shelter in a hovel, to harbour. Il u morous, moist, humid, wet. RJ. 2, 1; caKL. 4, 7.
pricious. b Hd. 4, 4. AL. 1, 2. TC. 2, S. Hounds of Crete He. 2, 1. and of Sparta to Hunt counter, to pursue the game by going MD. 4, 1. were bloodhounds.
the wrong way. CE. 4, 2. where counter is a Hour as dissyllable. S. Malone to 8. 5.
quibble for compter prison. cf. bHd. 1, 2. Howlet, little owl. M. 4, 1.
Hunt's up, noise made to rouse a person as a to Hor, to hough, to cut the hamstrings. WT. young bride in a morning; originally a tune
1, 2. Kin to hatch, hacher, germ. hauen. played to wake the sportsmen and call them to Huddle, to do speedily and carelessly, to together, the purport of which was The hunt throw together in confusion. MA. 2, 1. MV.
is up. RJ. 8, 5. 4, 1. Germ. hudeln, kia to fuddle, by the gr. Hurdle, texture of sticks woven together. S. hyö, hydő, hyzõ, whence hythlos.
hoard, hard; grate, dray, sledge. ŘJ. 3, 5. Hue, colour, die. MV. 2, 7. LL. 4, 8; coil, to Hurl, to fling, throw. Rc. 1, 4. AC. 1, 2.
tumult, chiefly joined with cry. aid. 2, 4. T'N. 3, 2. Kin to whirl, germ. querlen, wirtowards the end. The sax, hiw, hiwe, hiu, the reln, ferlen, gr. gyrun, cf. carol. same word, it seems as die, from the gr. Hurly burly, alarum, trouble. M. 1, 1. ahd. deuo, to benet. In the second meaning it is 5, 1. There assonates perhaps hurl and broil. the interjection io, iu, likewise as io is for Hurricano, hurricane, anciently herocane, ia, iõē, cry:
herricane, waterspout. KL. 3, 2. TC. 5, 2. to Hug, to be put in a stable, to be stabled. From the goth. horra, hurra, hyra, to drive,
KJ. 5, 2; to embrace, clasp, fondle, treat to move vehemently, kin to the gr. oro, to with tenderness. MV. 2, 6. AW.2, 3. TA. 4, 3. excite, orgazo, orgaino.
JC. 1, 2. Kin to the germ. hegen, or hägen; to Hurtle, to clash together, to move with to hedge,, and hätscheln.
impetuosity and tumult. AL. 4, 8. JC. 2, 2. Huggermugger, in secrecy or concealment. Amplified form of to hurt.
H. 4,5. It is spelt also hokermoker, hucker- to Hush, to silence. Co. 5, 3. TN. 5, 1. mucker. Perhaps there assonates the germ. Husk, still, silenced, calm. H. 2, 2. Kio to hocken (cf. to hack) and muchsen, mucksen, the germ. huschen, husch, fr. cacher. to mutter.
Husks, shells that remain of the barley or malt. Hulk, ship, particularly a heavy one. TC. 2, 3. TC. 4, 5. AL. 1, 1. aHd. 4, 2. He. 4, 2. Kin
aHf. 5, 6. Kin to the gr. holkas, and to bulk, to hose, cod, wh. s.
belly, gr. koilos, and other words of this kind. Huswife, country-woman. AL. 4, 3. Co. 1, 8; to Hull, to float by the effect of the waves on drab. He. 5, 1.
the mere hull, or body of a vessel, to drive to and fro upon the water without sails or rudder. TN. 1, 5. Hh. 2, 4.
1. Humour was a fashionable word in the time of
Shakspeare, abused and misapplied exceedingly I for aye. TG. 1, 14. RJ. 3, 2. often, therefore ridiculed by Jonson in Every I pronoun, sometimes repeated in colloquial man out of his humour, and Every man in his use. bHd. 2, 4. RJ. 3, 1.
l'fccks, corruption for in faith. WT. 1, 3. In few, or in a few, in few words, in short. Imagined speed, MV. 3, 4. either for ima- aHd. 1, 2. Ts. 1, 2.
ginable, or for like that of imagination. Inaidable, incapable of receiving aid, aidless, to Imbare, to uncover. He. 1, 2.
helpless. AW.2, 1. From the fr. aide. Immediacy, immediate representation, the Incapable, unconscious, not having any com
deriving a character directly from another so as prehension of circumstances. H. 4, 7. From the to stand exactly in his place. KL. 5, 8.
lat. capere, capax, gr. chao. Im moment, not momentous, unimportant. Incardinute, 'iucarnate. Unusual, or rather AC. 5, 2.
an intended blunder. TN. 5, 1. Immure, enclosure of wall, fortification. TC. to Incarnardine, incarnadine, to make red, prol.
or of a caruation colour. M.2, 2. Imp, graff, slip, scyon, sucker; child, son, boy, to Incense, insense, to put sense into, to in
in jocular style. LL. 1, 2. 5, 2. b Hd. 5, 5. He. struct, inform.. Rc. 3, 2. 5, 1. MA. 5, 1. It is 4, 1.
said to be a provincial expression in Staffordto Imp, to insert a new feather into the wing or shire, ayd probably Warwickshire. It seems
tail of a hawk, in the place of a broken one. not quite exceptionless, to derive it absolutely Rb. 2, 1. From the gr. emphyteuein, emphyein, from sense, since the meaning of to io flame, whence the germ. empten,, impten, impfen, kindle may produce also the notion of abetting, to graff.
and has an analogy in the root of this latter to Impair, to diminish, weaken, eufeeble, word.
waste. MD. 3, 2. cHf. 2,6. The fr. word empi- Inch, an erse word for island. M. 1, 2. in all rer, from the lat. peiorare.
kindred dialects, an abridgement of the latin Impair, unequal, unworthy. TC. 4, 5.
insula. The engl. inch is from uncio. Inches to Impale, to encircle as with a pale. cHf. 3, 2. (of some body) seem to mean the whole comFrom the lat. palus, germ. Pfahl.
plexion till at the meanest strokes and elements. Impartial, partial; im being made intensive So when Cleopatra AC. 1, 3. says to Ant. I
instead of negative, unless it'has its usual would I had thy inches, she means, I would force, when partial, wh. s. is used for impar- I were thyself. Hence of his (her, their etc.) tial. MM. 5, 1. Impartial in the modern sense inches, or to his inches TC. 4, 5. is wholly, for unpartial. Rb. 1, 1.
fundamentally, from the bottom, radically, Impartment, act of imparting, communication. the bottom. Ct. Ben Jons. IV, 513. VI, 26. A. 1, 4.
VII, 401. ed. Gifford.
H. 2, 2. From the fr. påte, by the gr. pesso. Inch meal, by inchmeal, by pieces of an inch to Impeach, to stop, hinder; to bring into long at a time, by and hy. T. 2, 2.
question, to taint, hurt, prejudice, disparage. Incision. To make incision is partly an act of MD. 2, 2. MV, 3, 1; to accuse. KJ. 2, 1; to romantic gallantry by which young men, to blame. Rb. 1, 1; appeach. AW.1, 3. In the show their devout attachment to their mistresses first meaning it is tho fr. empêcher, lat. im- punctured or stabbed their arms with daggers pedire; in the second the lat. petere , petessere:
and mingling the blood with wine, drank it of Impeach, impeachment, trial', accusation. CE. to their healths. LL. 4, 8. MV. 2, 1. partly 5, 1.
and originally a surgical operation, either of Impeachment, hinderance, obstruction. He. phlebotomy, transferred to fighting. bHd. 2, 4 3, 6.
cf. He. 4, 2. Rb. 1, 1. or of couching a cataImperséverant, strongly persevering. Cy. 4, 1. ract, whence AL. 3, 2. god make incision in Impeticos, inpeticoe, purposely corrupted thee, god open to thee the intelligeoce, god for to put into the pocket. TN. 2, 3.
give thee uiderstanding. A similar phrase is to Impone, to lay down, or lay as a stake or in Germany einem den Staar stechen.
wager. Affected word. H. 5, 2. S. article. to Inclip, to close up, to encompass; embrace. to Import, to signify, be of moment, to involve. AC. 2, 7. S. to clip, clasp.
0.4, 2. KL. 4, 3. TC. 4, 2. KL. 4, 5. RJ.5, 1 to Include, to conclude, close, or shut up. H. 3, 2. 5, 2.
TG. 4, 4.
imImportant, importunate, violent. AW. 3, 7. patiently. AL. 5, 2. Rb. 5, 6. 0. 4, 3. ČE. 5, 1. MA. 2, 1. Fr. emportant.
Incony or kony, sweet, pretty, delicate , fine. Importless, not important, of no serious im- LL. 3, 1. 4, 1. From in intensive, and to coni, port. TC. 1, s.
whence cunning. S. Gifford's Ben Jons. VI, Importunacy, importunity. TG. 4, 2. TA.2, 2. 201. Impose, imposition, command. TG. 4, 8. Incorpsed, incorporated. H. 4, 7. From corImposition, imposture, deceit. MV.3, 4. AW.
pus. 4, 4; order, dnty imposed. MV.1, 2. AW.4,4 to Indent, to notch, carve. AL. 4, 3. to make Impostume, sore. H. 4, 4. Gr. apostema. agreement, to bargain. aHd. 1, 3. From dens ;' to impound, to lock, pen up, to inclose. Hle. the contracts in former times being counter1, 2. S. to pound.
parts written on one sheet with a word between Impregnable, impenetrable, invincible, in- in great characters, that was cut or carved and
expugnable. Rb. 3, 2. From the fr. prendre, must fit when laid on each other. Gifford on account of the nasal sound.
Ben Jons. VI, 209. explains 'to make an imImprese, impresa, impress, device, emblem, pression on the wax of the seal with the teeth,
symbol, motto, favourite sentence on a shield. whiclı, before writing was common, was the Åb. 3, 1; pressure, (impress) TG. 3, 2. To mode of testifying the execution of covenants, press seems,
however, the root also in the deeds. etc. first meaning, those emblems being no doubt Indent, indentation, bending in wards. aHd. impressed or engraved.
indenture, contract, compact. KJ. 2, 1. an example of this word, there will be enough of Inder, summary of the chapters annexed to a like misaccentuation. Or should we prefer
book. Rc. 2, 2. It was commonly prefixed. TC. perhaps if trembling I obey not then? 1, 3. Sometimes a preparatory sketch in dumb Inhabitable, uninhabitable. Rb. 1, s. show, prefixed to the act of a play. H.3, 4. to Inherit, to possess, obtain. TG. 3, 2. Rb. 0. 2, i; index to a pageant was a painted 1, 1. T. 4, 1. emblem carried before it. Rc. 4, 4.
Inhoop'd, inclosed in a hoop. Quails were In diet ment, action, bill of accusation. bHd. placed in a circle, and he whose quail was 2, 4. Rc. 3, 6.
driven out of this circle, lost the stake. S. Indifferency, impartiality. KJ. 2, 2; toler- Douce's N. of Sh. II, 87. Hanmer's incoop'd ableness. bHd. 4, .
AC. 2, 4. is therefore unnecessary. Indifferent, impartial. Hh. 2, 4; ordinary, Iniquity, the Vice, or buffoon in the old
tolerable, common, pretty good. H. 2, 2. TS. moralities, dressed in a cap with ass's ears, 4, 1.
a long coat and a dagger of lath. aHd. 2, 4. Indigest, indigested, disorderly, confused.
Rb. 3, 1. S. 114; as substantive for confused chaos, stuff. I nk horn mate, bookish or scribblingsman. KI. 5, 7.
a f. 3, 1. Indign, unworthy. 0. 1, S.
Inkling, hint, private intelligence. Co. 1, 1. Indirection, that which is not straight, or Hh. 2, 1. Kin to the germ. Wink.
direct. H. 2, 1; indirect or crooked moral con- to Inlink, to link by chains. He. 3, s. duct, dishonesty. JC. 4, 3. KJ. 3, 1.
to Inn, to lodge, to lay up, to gather in the to Indite, to indict, convict, impeach. 0. 3, 4. barn, to house corn. AW.1, 3.
II. 2, 2; to invite, by designed corraption, Inn, dwelling house of fashion. afd. 3, 3; it seems. bhd. 2, 1.
harbour for persons of quality. Rb. 5., 1. M. Inducement, allurance, bait. Pt. 4, 4. AW.
3, 3. 3, 2.
Innocent, idiot, natural, fool. AW. 4, 3. Induction, introduction, beginning, a sort Gifford's Ben Jons. III. 406.
of prologue in a detached scepe. aHd. 3, 1. Rc. to Inscroll, to write in a scroll, wh. 8. MV. 4, 4; a leading thing, by a conjecture of
2, 7. Warburton restored for instruction. 0. 4, 1. to Insculp, to carve in relief, to engrave on to Indue, to inure. H. 4, 7.
any solid substance. MV. 2,7. Douce's III. of to Infamonize, a mockword from to defame, Sh. I, 259. or report evil of. LL. 5, 2.
Inseparate, not to be separated, or that Infect, infected. TC. 1, 3.
ought not to be separated. TC 5, 2. Informal, out of wits. MM. 5, 1. 6. formal. to In shell, to contain within a shell. Co. 4, 6. Infortunate, unfortunate. KJ. 2, 1. Hf. 4,9. to In shelter, to embay. 0. 2, 1. Infusion, endowing. H. 5, 2. Courtcant. s. to Inship, to put into a ship. aHf. 5, 1. article.
to Insinew, to strenghten as with sinews, to Ingene, ingine, genias, wit. From the lat. join firmly. bHd. 4, 1. s. sinew.
ingenium. Gifford's Ben Jons. I, 153. This Insisture, regularity, or station. TC. 1, 3. word is to be restored instead of the corrupt Instance, motive, cause. H. 3, 2. Rc. 3, 2. ingeniver 0. 2, 1. where to tire the ingene MW. 2, 2. He. 2, 2. proof, example, TC. 5, ?. means, as Nares justly explains, to fatigue the TN. 4, 8; message, advice, information. bhd. mind, or genius in attempting to do it justice; 3, 1. MM. 4, 3. the subject being the excellence of Desdemona. Insuit, suit, request, AW.5, 3. Steevens quotes from T. 4, 1. to outstrip all Insuppressive, insuppressible, not to be suppraise and make it halt behind her. Other pressed. JC. 2, 1. readings are absurd or glossematical, and destroy Iutelligencer, mediator gobetween. bHd. 4,2. the verse.
to Intend, to pretend, affect, cloak under a to Inhabit. M. 3, 4. where Horne Tooke Div. pretence. Rc. 3,5. TS. 4, 1. MA. 2, 2. where
of P. II, 52. against Pope's arbitrary and Pope's pretend is glossematical. TA. 2, 2 glossematical conjecture inhibit thee, defends Intend ment, intention, desigo. AL. 1, 1. He. the common reading: And dare me to the 1, 2. VA. 3, 7. 0. 4, 2. desert with thy sword; If trembling I inhabit Intenible, unable to hold. AW.1, 8. then, protest me etc. and explains: if then Intentively, attentively. 0. 1, 3. I do not meet thee there, if trembling I stay at Intercepter, waylayer, that lies in ambush. home, or within doors, or under any roof, TN. 3, 4. or within ang habitation, if, when you call me to Interess, original form of to interest. KL. to the desert, I then house me, or through 1, 1. fear, hide myself from thee in any dwelling. Intermission, pause, delay. MV. 8, 2 KL. Douce nu. of Sh. I, 980. defends inhabit as 2, 4. M. 4, s. varied orthography for inhibit, allowing how- Intituled, having a title, a claim. TL. 69. S. 37. ever the difficulty to extract a sense adapted Intrenchant, not permanently divisible, not to the occasion, since the required was to keep retaining any mark of division. M. 5, 7. From back, or hesitate. In this difficulty it seems trencher. reasonable to approve of Horne Tooke's inter- Intrinse, intrinsecal, intrinsecate, intrinsic, pretation, unless one would perhaps admit of intrinsicate, intrinsical, inward, innermost a word unprecedented indeed, but not wholly twisted, or intricate. No doubt from the lat. incompatible with the bard's powerful and free intrinsecus, and confounded by the interpreters ase of the language, nor with the analogy; only on account of the kindred meaning. viz if trembling I wobey then. The confusion intricate is kin to the lat. trica, gr. thrix, of both words inhabit and unobey by hearing trichoma, ital. treccia, intrecciare, intrigare was very possible; and though we know not engl. betray, betrash, besrass, betraise, fr.
the different readings, and in KL. philos. hist, of the europ. langa. I, 463. derives 2, 2. the opposition of to unloose. To as the it from gada, a travelling horse, scott. jaud. reading Which are too intrinse t’unloose seems to Jade, to tire, harass, dispirit, plague, vex. "true, since it explains the origin of intrince, a Hh. 3, 2. TN. 2, 5. Properly as it scems tu different spelling, and intrench, a glossem. domineer a horse by foundering. The other form intrinsicate AC. 5, 2. where to Jakes, necessary house, privy. KL. 2, 2. Cf. untie is opposed, like to unloose in the other Ajax. Probably from the gr. chezo, choo, or passage.
the lat. cacare. Invectively, abusively. AL. 2, 1.
to Jangle, to tinkle, ring untuneably. H. 3, 1; to Inveigle, to seduce, allure, or gain by to quarrel. MD. 3, 2. LL. 2, 1. Kin to tingle,
fawning or persuasion. TC. 2, 3. Rather from tinkle, germ. prov. quengeln, quängeln. the ital. invogliare, kin to the lat. velle , germ. to Jàr, to tick as a clock. Rb. 5,5; to be diswollen, wählen, gr. helo, thelo.
sonant, to quarrel. TG. 4, 2 T'An. 2, 1. KL. Investment, dress, habit, outward appear
4, 7. ance. bHd. 4, 1. H.1, 3. From vestis. Jar, beat, stroke, ticking made by the pallets to Invocate, to invoke. alif. 1, 1. Rc. 1, 2. of the pendulum in a clock. WT.1, 2. RW.5,5; Inward, intimate, closely connected in ac- quarrel, debate. ZHf. 1, 1. Hf. 1, 1. Kin to
quaintance or friendship. Rc. 3, 4; an intimate the germ. girren, kirren, quirren, schwirreni, acquaintance. MM.3, 2; the inward, the inside. gr. garyo, lat garrio.
Cy. 3, 4; the inwards, the entrails. 0. 2, 1. to Jaunce, to ride hard; or to ramble. Rb. 5,5. Inwardness, intimacy, attachment. MĀ. 4, 1. From the fr. jancer, kin to go, germ. gehen; Ire, anger. CE. 5, 1. Rb. 1, 1. aHf. 4, S. From whence the lat. ira.
Jaunce for jaunt, ramble, flight, excursion, to Irk, to be loathsome, troublesome, to grieve. RJ. 2, 5. So Gifford's Ben Jobs. VI, 166. AL, 2, 1. aHf. 1, 4. cHf.2, 2. Kin to the germ.
geance for errand. arg, ärgern.
Jaundice, a disease caused by the obstruction Irksome, giving pain or weariness. TS. 1, 2. of the gall in the liver. MV. 1, 1. TC. 1, 3. Irregulous, out of rule, disorderly. Cy. 4, %. From the fr. jaune, kin to gilvus, helvus, albus. where th' irreligious is glossem.
it. giallo, germ. gelb. Itch, fretting. Co. 1, 1. XC. 3, 11. Sax. gictha, Jay, crow, used for a loose woman. MW.3, 3. germ. jucken, kin to the gr. xao, xeo, xyo, Cy. 3, 4. Indian hajah, chajah, hebr. aiah,
germ. Gauch, Gäkke, Heher, fr. cocu, choucas, Iteration, repetition; application, moral. aHd. Joebrook, the icy, or cold brook Salo, now 1,2.
Xalon, near Bilbilis in Celtiberia. 0.5, 2. with Ive. This termination of adjectives gives proper- Steevens.
ly an active signification, but occasionally also Jceland dogs, shaggy, sharp eared, white à passive. So protractive TC. 1, 3. for pro- dogs, much imported formerly as favourites for tracted. So also the termination of the active ladies. He. 2, 1. participle ing, as unrecalling for unrecalled, Jelly, congealed gray of meat. KL. 3,7. H. 1, 2. unrecallable. TL. 142.
WT. 1, 2. towards end. Fr. gelée, kin to
congeal, germ. Gallert, from the lat. gelu. J.
Jeopardy, danger , loss. KJ. 3, 1. From the
fr. jeu perdus.
Jesses, the short straps of leather, sometimes Jack. By popular abuse and paronomasy, (like of silk , which went round the legs of a hawk, jacere, cacare) as it were, a staff or thread, in which were fixed the rarvels, or little rings on which crystallizes a numerous quantity of of silver, and to these the leash, or long strap, notions. Originally it is said to be a deminutive which the falconer twisted round his hand. of John, or Jaques; oftea a term of contempt, 0. 3, 3. Old fr. gect, get. contemptible thing; frequently bestowed upon to Jest, to act a feigned part in a mask, whatever bore the form or seemed to do the interlude. Rb. 1, 3, From gestus. work of a man or servant; aş roasting, jack Jester, buffoon. MW. 2, 1. cf. Hh. prol. KL. turnspit. TG. 4, 1. – A small kind of spinget, 1, 4. AW.1,5. RJ. 2, 4. Drake's Sk. I, 587. anciently called virginal, shaped like a piano- II, 191. 550. forte. Steevens at S. 129.
Jet, agate of fine black colour. b Ilf. 2, 1. Jack-e-lent, a stuffed pappet, dressed in to Jet, to strut, walk proudly, to throw the
rags, thrown at throughout Lent, during six body about in walking. TN. 2, 5. Cy. 3, 3. weeks; hence perhaps a ball or bowl in nine- From the fr. jeter. pins for aiming, a butt. MW.3, 3. 5,5. where Jewel. S. gimmal. it is a jocular appellation, and a butt, object Jew's eye was high valued, the Jews being
of satire and attack. Perhaps from jacere. exposed in the thirteenth century to the most Jack-o-lantern, ignis fatuus, T. 4, 1. KL. cruel mutilations, if they refused the sums
demanded of them. A Jew of Bristol paid the Jack an apes, monkey, ape; addressed to an sum of 10,000 marks after having lost seven
impertinent and contemptible coxcomb. MW. teeth in seven days. Allusion thereat is MV. 1, 4. 2, 8. 4, 4. He. 5, 2. Cy. 2, 1.
2, 5. Jack of the clock, or clockhouse , called also Jgnomy, ignominy. aHd 5, 4. TC. 5, 3. T.An.
merely Jack, and minute jack (TA. 3, 6.) a figure made in old public clocks to strike the Jig, a merry dance; merriment and humour in bell on the outside with a hammer. Rc. 1, 3. writing; a ballad. H. 2, 2. S. Malone's hist. Rb. 5, 5. Rc. 4, 2.
acc. of the eogl. stage. p. 147. Kin to the gr. Jade, mare. He. 4, 2. MM. 2, 1. H.3,2; sancy, kyklos, the fr. gigice, the germ. Guakler, fr.
wanton wench, rascal, rabble. KJ. 2,2. Murray jongleur.
to Jig, H.3, 1. is joined with to amble, and
K. to lisp, and must therefore denote to dance, to trip, generally a short affected motion. cf. LL. Kam, crooked, awry. Clean kam, by volgar 3, 1.
pronunciation kim kam, quite kam, clean conJigmaker, writer of ballads, or humorous
trary. Co. 3, 1. Kin to camous, camoys, by poems. H. 3, 2. John-a-dreams, name coined to suit a dream- Kecks, kex, kecksie, a dry stalk of hemlock,
the gr. kampto, kamptos, ital. sghembo. ing stupid character. H. 2, 2.
and sometimes of other kinds. From cigue, Jointress, one who holds a jointure or dow
cicuta. He. 5, 2. ager (RJ. 5, 3. AL. 4, 1. T's. 2. tow. end. cHf. 3, 3.) H. 1, 2.
Keech, the fat of an ox or cow, rolled up by Jointring, a ring with joints. 0. 4, 3.
the butcher in a round lamp, in order to be Jointstool, cricket, low bench, folding stool.
carried to the chandler; a good deal resembRJ. 1, 5. Proverb: cry you mercy , I took
ling the body of a fat man. bHd. 2, 1. Hh. 1,2.
to be restored also aHd. 2, 4. for tallowkeeck. you for a jointstool, intended as a ridiculous instance of making an offence worse by a foolish to Keel, to cool, the pot, also by taking out and improbable apology; or perhaps as a pert
a wheen, or small quantity of broth, and fillreply, when a person was setting forth himself
ing up with cold water. LL. 5, 2. Sax. gelan, and saying who or what he was. KL. 3, 6. TS. refrigerare, frigefacere. S. Horne Tooke Div. 2, 1.
of P. II, 833. Jole, cheek. Spelt also choule, joul (Ben Jons. to Keep, to live, inhabit. MM. 8, 1. aHd. 1, s.
V, 179.) chowle, geoale, from the lat. gula, Kin to the lat. capere, from the hebr. caph, fr. gueule, germ. Kehle, Hence cheek by jole. hand. MD. 3, 2. closely by.
Keeper, guardian of whatsoever. LL. 1, 1. of to Jolt, joult, jowl, to shake, to smite. 11.'
a park, forester. MW. 1, 1. 4, 1. Kin to the gr. helo, hello, belo, ballo, Keep, care, notice. TS. 1, 2. delo, zelló, kelló, selló, sallo.
Ken, sight, horizon, reach of sight. bHd. 4, 1. Jorden, chamberpot. bHd. 2, 4. aHd. 2, 1.
Cy. 3, 6. bHf. 3, 2. From the gr. skör, turd, sax. gor, goth. goer, to Řen, to pry, spy, see. bHf. 3, 2. Kin to and den, wh. S.
con, wh. s. by the germ. kennen, gr. gnoo. Jovial, belonging to Japiter; from Jove. Cy. Kerdal green, a sort of forester's green cloth, 4, 2. 5, 4.
for the manufacture of which Kendal in WestJournal, diurnal, daily. Cy. 4, 1.
moreland was famous. aHd. 2, 4. the uniform to Joy, to enjoy. TAn. 2, 3.
of Robin Hood's followers. Juda's' colour, red colour of hair or beard. Kennel, couple. aHf. 4, 2; den, canal, chanAL. 3, 4.
nel. Rc. 4, 4. From chien, by the gr. kyón, Judicious, judicial, in regular process of lat. canis; and in the second meaning the same judgment. Co. 5, 5.
as canal, and its kindred. to'Juggle, to play legerdemain; to deceive. Kerne, a footsoldier of the irish troops, very H, 4, 5. Kin to the germ. gaukeln, and to
poor and wild. Rb. 2, 1; also from other parts. jig.
M. 1, 2. to Pump with, to leap, skip. WT.4, 8; to give' Kettle, kettledrum. H.5, 2. 1, 4. Lat. catillus
a rude concussion. Steevens at Co.3, 1. Malone explains it to risk. cf. Cy. 5, 4. Others read Key, in music, cliff, instrument of turning.
from catinus, germ. Kessel. vamp, to agree with, suit, or resemble.
Ti 1,2. MV. 1, 3. MA. 1, 1. Sax. cueg. MV: 2, 9. qHd. 1, 2. 0. 1, 8. Kin to the persian dschumbiden, to move to and fro; to Kibe, kybe, chilblain, whitlow. T. 2, 1. KL.
Keycold, icecold, frozen. Rc. 1, 2. the gr. ambein, hol. gumpen, whence the fr.
1, 5. 8. 5, 1. From the gr. kybe, tumour. jambe. Jump, leap; hap, chance, hazard. AC. 3, 8; Kick sy wicksey, a ludicrous word, composed exactly. O. 2, 2. H. 1, 1. where it is to be
like hurlyburly, huckermucker, hutchputch, restored for just.
implying restlessness, applied to a wife. AW.
2, 3. No doubt from to kick, assonating the Junket, juncale, sweet meat, dainty. TS. 3, 2. From the fr. joncade, ital. gioncata, from
gr. kiö, the lat. cieo, engl. quick, germ. keck ;
and to wince, in allusion of restiveness and juncus, rush, through which the milk is filtered.
Justiness. Jus t, tournament. Řb. 5, 2. S. to justle. Justicer, administerer of justice. Cy. 5, 5. KL. Kickshaw, keckshaw, something uncommon, 4, 2.
fantastical, ridiculous. TN. 1, 8. bhd. 5, 1. to Justle, to jostle, joustle, to make tourna- From the fr. quelque chose.
ments, to thrust, drive. TC. 4, 4. T. 5, 1. Kid for, young fox, cub. MA. 2, 3. Kindred Kin to the old germ. tiost, Jost, Juste , lance
to the hebr. ges, gr. aix, phryg. goz, gos, and strife of lance, fr. joute, ital. giostru, attagoz, sax. gat, gaet, aleni. geiz, engl. middlelat. justa, josta, jostra. Cf. to toze, goat, holl. geit, sorab. koza, hebr. gedi, lat. and the germ. stossen. Hence justling, run- hoedus, germ. Geiss. ning at tilt, thrusting lances, breaking lances; Kidney, in ludicrous sense for kind, busy, turbulent. ahd. 4, 1.
MW, 3, 5. to Jut, Jutty, to overhang, be eminent, pro-Kilnhole, mouth of the oven, place, into
minent, stick out, to pash or shoot into pro- which coals are put under a stove, a copper, minences. TAn. 2, Rc. 2, 4. TA. 1, 2. He. or kiln, in which lime etc. is to be dried or 3, 1. Kin to jet, fr. jeter, from iactus.
burned. MW. 4, 2. Jutty, projecting, overhanging part of a build- Kind, nature, natural disposition, or tendency. ing. M. 1, 6.
JC. 1, 3. TAn. 2, 1. MV. 1, 3. To do his kind, Juvenal, youth. LL. 3, 1. bHd. 1, 2.
to act according to his nature. AC, 5, 2. S.