Imágenes de páginas

Respite, forbearance, delay, pause. Rc. 5, 1. to Rid, to dispatch, get rid of. cHf. 5, 3; to Hh. 2, 4.

destroy. ib. 5, 5. Sax. hreddan, gr. rhyesthai, Rest. To set up one's rest, a metaphor from germ. reissen, retten.

the game of primero, meaning to stand upon to Ride, to lye at anchor. WT. 4, 3. the cards you have in your hand, in hopes they to Rifle, to rob, steal, plunder. TG. 4, 1. Cy. may prove better, than those of your adver- endsong. Kin to ruffle, the germ. Riffel, sary. Hence to make up your mind, to be *Raffel, roffen, rauben. determined. RJ. 4, 5. CE. 4, 3.

Rift, chink. AC. 3, 4. T. 1, 2. to Restem, to retain. 0.1, 3.

to Rift, to split, to cleave. WT. 5, 1. T. 5, 1. Restful, peaceful. Rb. 4, 1.

From rumpere , rupi, ruptus. Resty, restive, restiff, froward, stubborn. In to Rig, to fit with tackling. 4C. 2, 6. TA. 5, 1.

Cy. 3, 6. however we propose reasty, or reasy, Kin to ridge ; germ. Streich, Strich, Strick, which as synonymous Coles translates by the Strang; gr. thrix; lat. striga. lat. reses, deses ; reasiness, pigritia.

Riggish, having the inclinations of a bad to Retail, to sell by parcels, as pedlars do. woman, wanton, immodest, lustful, rammish,

LL. 5, 2; to distribute, dispense, hand; down. goatish. AC. 2, 2.
Rc. 3, 1.

Right, to do, to pledge a person in a toast. Retchless. S. reckless. Confounded, or cor- bhd. 5, 3.

rupted also wreakless. MM. 4, 2. cHf. 5, 6. Rigol, circle. bhd. 4, 4. TL. 248. Oldital. Co. 3, 1.

rigolo , germ. Ringel, kin to Kreis, circulus, Retention, tablebook, memorandum. S. 122 ; gr. kirkos , germ. Kringel, Krengel.

constancy, perseverance, firmness. TN. 2, 4. Rim, peritonaeum, or membrane inclosing the Retinu e, train of attendants. bhd. 4, 8. KL. intestines. He. 4, 4. Rym is but variety, and 1, 4.

the word kin to room,

whence Horne Tooke Redire, retreat in war. afld. 2, 3. TC. 5, 4. 'Div. of P. II, 261. the utmost breadth of any Revel, nightsport. MD. 1, 1. Revels were also thing, frame.

dances of a more free and general nature, not Rings mutually interchanged in marriages. immediately connected with the story of a piece TN. 5, 1. under representation. In these many of the Ring, crack'd in, or within the, flawed in pobility of both sexes took part, who had been such a manner at the circumference, as to dipreviously spectators. Usually they were com- minish, or destroy its value; applied to money posed of galliards and corantos. Gifford's Ben and to ordnance. H. 2, 2. Jons. VII, 294. It belongs to ramble, rumble, to Rinse, to wash, cleanse by washing. Hh. reel, germ. Rummel.

1, 1. Fr. rincer, icel. hreinsa, goth. hraina, Revengement, revenge. aHd. 3, 2.

gr. rhainein, germ. reinigen, kin to rheo; Revenue, escheat, Rc. 3, 7; metaphorically

revenues of a bed, rights of matrimony. S. 142. to Rip, to unsew, tear, lacerate. Cy. 3, 5. KL. to Reverb, to reverberate. KL. 1, 1.

4, 6. Originally allied to rib it seems to mean Reverberate, reverberating, echoing. TN. to disrib, to tear out of the ribs, to which 1, 5.

correspond the quoted passages, and RJ. 5, 2. Reverence, dignity, awfulness. bhd. 4, 2. However it may also be allied to rob, rifle, Reversion, survivorship, returning of a pos- fr. rober, ravir, harper, gr. harpazein, lat.

session to the former owner, or his heirs. rapere, germ. rauben, raffen, rupfen, raufen, alld, 4, 1. Rb. 1, 4.

reyfen, greifen, goth. raupgan. to Revile, to rail, wh, s. Hh. 1, 11. From Ripe, grown to perfection ; grown to the top, vilis.

extreme, orgent. MV. I, 3. (ripe wants). Revoke ment, revocation, repealing. Ilh. 1, 2. Joined to participles, in a state ready for any Reð olt of mine, or mien, change of counte- particular act, being about, standing upon; nance. MW.1, 3.

as reeling ripe in a state of intoxication, fit to Revolve, to weigh, consider. TN.2,3 TC. for reeling T. 5, 1; crying ripe, ready to burst 2, 8. y. 3, s.

into cry; weeping ripe, ready to burst into Rheumatic, choleric, splenetic, whimsical, tears. LL. 5, 2. cHf. 1,4.

capricious, quarrelsome. bHd. 2, 4. He. 2, 3. to Ripe, to ripen. AL. 2, 7. KJ. 2, 2. Kin to Rhodope, a famous strumpet of Thrace, who the engl. rife, germ. reif, lowsax. ryve, from

acquired great riches by her trade. The least, raffen; engl. reap; properly what may be rafft but most finished of the egyptian pyramids was grasped together. build by her, says Pliny H. N. 36, 12. Herodo. Rivage, shore, border. He. 3. ch. 2, 135 denies it, although there is a different Rival, associate, one who partakes the same reading. Steevens in alf. 1, 6. corrects than office. H. 1, 1. From rivalis, kin to the hebr. Rhodope's of Memphis.

rib, quarrel. to Rib, to inclose, as ribs do inclose the viscera. Rivality, equality. AC. 3. 5. MV. 2, 7.

to Rive, to split, cleave. Co. 5, 8. JC. 1, 3. Riba udred, ribaudrous, obscene, filthy. AC. 4, 8. TC. 1, 1. KL. 3, 2. AC. 4, 11; to spring,

3, 8. Steevens proposed ribald rid; needlessly. to blow up, to direct, bend. allf. 4, 2. Kin For ribaud is but variety of ribald, ribault, to rub, germ. reiben, gr. tero, tribē, deryō, from the fr. ribaud, ital, ribaldo , middlelat. trgo, trypho, to drive. ribuldus, kin to the gr. rhypax, germ. Riepel, to Rivel, to contract into wrinkles, to canse may be the germ. Raufbold, from raufen, or wrinkles, to fold, make wither. TC. 5, 1. Kia rib, quarrel, and bald, bold. The verb and to rheo, germ. rinnen, riefen, streifen, lat. participle thence formed cannot seem strange in rivus. Slik. Dufresne explains it by milites, qui prima Rivet, riveted nail; armour. in Lily's proelia tentabant, inter 'vilissimos homines Euph. 234. perhaps habergeon. For the middlehabiti, quorum vita nullius erat momenti. lat: rivetus is, as Dufresne says, margo vesti

prov. rench.

wh. s.

mentis assutus ornamenti gratia , ab Hispanico , Rosemary was considered as a symbol of rememrivete.

brance, love and faith. H. 4, 5. used at wedto Rivet, to clinch, fasten with rivets. MV. dings and funerals, and believed to strengthen

5, 1. AC. 4, 4; to fasten, fix. H. 3, 2. Fr. the memory. WT. 4, 4. It made sometimes a river, ital. ribadire, kin to battere, gr. pa- garnish for the meats; was carried at funerals, tassein, petein, ptaiein.

probably for its odour, and as a token of Rivo, exclamation used in bacchanalian revelry. remembrance of the deceased, whence it is alld. 2, 4.

called deadman's nosegay in Decker's Untr. Road, anciently rode, iproad, expedition. Me. Hawkins Orig. III, 96.

1, 2. Co. 3, 1. Roadway, bighway. bHd. 2, 2. Roses worn in the ears, a knot of ribbands, as Fr. route ,

kin to the germ. Reut, Gereut, a token of a mistress or her favour. RJ. 1, 1. spot made arable by rooting out, Rehde, Reede, with Steevens and Gifford's Ben Jons. II, 70. Rade; to the hebr. ruz, to leap, germ. reisen, By Rote, by heart, or memory. RJ. 2, 2. MD. reiten, engl. ride , raise. S. Ilorne Tooke Div. 5, 2. He. 3, 6. JC. 4, 8. Allied to the fr, rouof P. II, 98,

tine, gr. rhēlos, rhēsis. to Roam, to rove, range, ramble. KJ. 2, 2. to Rote, to repeat by memory. Co.3, 2.

aHf. 3, 1. Sax. rumian, belonging to rum, to Rough hew, to give the first form, or germ. Raum, engl. room, gr. rhymē, goth. appearance, H. 5,2. rumis, rums.

Round, rundle, step of a ladder. JC. 2, 1. Roan, pied horse, pieball. a Hd. 2, 4. French to Round, rown in the ear, to whisper. KJ.

rouen, kin to the lat. robeus, rubens, ital. 2, 2. W'T. 1, 2; to grow round, big with child. rovente, lat. rufus, ruber.

WT. 2, 1. In the first meaning it is the sax. Robed, in dress or raiment of state. KL, 3, 6. runian, kin to the hebr. ranan,

to sing, ron, From robe. S. Dufresne roba.

sung, gr, rhythmos, rhyme. Kobin Hood captain of a band of robbers. S. Round el, rondill

, roundelay, any thing round, Adam Bell, Maid Marian, and Robinhood, a as a round space of ground; a catch, song collection of all the ancient poems, songs and beginning or ending with the same sentence. ballads now extant, relative to that celebrated

MD. 2, 8. english outlaw etc. Lond. 1820. TG. 4, 1. Rounder, roundure, rondure , circumference, AL. 1, 1.

inclosure. KJ. 2, 1. S. 21. to Rock, to shake. MD. 4, 1; to lull a - sleep by Rouse, drinking bout, carousal. H.1, 4. Germ.

moving gently. bild. 2, 4. 0.2, 3. Kin to the gr. Rausch, surfeit in drinking; kin to riot, roist,

oregein, to reach, riggle, germ. rücken, rucken. Roe, eggs of fish. TC.5, 1. RJ. 2, 4. Icel. hrogn, to Rout, to put to the rout, to defeat an army.

germ. Rogen, kin to fry, breed, fr. frai, freiin, AC. 3, 1. Allied to the words quoted under engl. roan.

road. Rogue, wanderer, vagabond, vagrant, cheat, Row, range, file. H. 2, 2. R). 3, 4.

rascal, knave. MW.2, 1. TS. ind. 1. HT.4, 2. Rowel, small wheel, usually the wheelshaped 4, 3. TC. 5, 4. Gifford's Ben Jons. V, 222. Kin to the hebr. ra, ill,

points of a spur: bild. 1, 1. a fashion for to malice the

sound, rattle, and tinkle; whence in the churchletter Ain pronounced as g, or gh –, and to

es a spurmoney was levied by the catchpolls.

Gifford's Ben Jons. II, 49. to Roist, to bully, riot. TC. 2, 2. Belonging Royal and rial, or fifteen shillings with three

to the gr. rhoizeo, rhoizo, germ. ruuschen, and four pence deducted, make a pun, Rb. 5,5. rhazo, rhotho, rhothyā, rhothiazū, rhoch

bild. 1, 2. theo, rhochthizo, and to the engl. riot.

Roynish, mangy, scabbed. AL. 2, 2. Fr. Roll. Master of the rolls, keeper of the rolls,

rogneux. acts, documents in chancery. Hh. 5, 1., Roll Rub, obstacle, hinderance. He.2, 2. 5, 2. where is from rotulus, kin to the germ, trollen, dril

rub and impediment. Co. 3, 1. Rb. 3, 4. H. len, drehen, trillern, gr. terā, treū, druo,

3,1. dramo, trecho, ital, trillo. Romage, rummage, tumultuous movement.

Rubbish, rubbage, rubbidge, sweepings, filth.

Rb. 5, 2.
H. 1, 1. From room.
Romish, roman. Cy. 1, 7.

Rubio u 8, red. TN. 1, 4. Lat. rubeus, Rondure, roundure, roundness, circumference. Ruddock, the bird called robin redbreast. Cy. KJ. 2, 1. S. 21.

4, 2. Ronyon, runnion, mangy, scabby animal. MW. Ruddy, red. JC. 2, 1. 4, 2. M. 1, 3. Fr. carogne,


carogna. Rudesby, rude person. TS. 3, 2. TN. 4, 1. Rood, cross, crucifix. Rc. 3, 2.

Rue, called herb of grace, conjectured to be so Roof, cover, top. AC. 3, 6; palate. MV.3, 2. called, because used in exorcisms against evil

Sax. hrof, from hraefian, sustinere. Horne spirits. Rb. 3, 4. H. 4, 5. A common subject Tooke Div. of P. JI, 350., icel. riafr, kin to of

pins, from being the same word which the germ. Traufe, from rheo, hebr. raaf, to drop. signified sorrow, or pity. Rb. 3, 4. Lat. ruta, to Rook, ruck, to squat, lodge. cHf. 5, 3. alif. gr. rhyta, sax. rude, germ. Raute, kin to ruth.

5, 8. Kin to the germ. Řuck , Rücken, to Ruff, a female neck ornament, made of plaited crouch, scott. rouk, rowk, icel. hrucka, gr. Jawn, or other material; used also by effe

rhiknusthai , germ. krumpen, schrumpfen. minate men, born however both by divines to Root, Roots itself is the true reading for rots and lawyers, till it was supplanted by the H. 1, 5. of the folio.

laced or cutband. bid. 2, 4. Gifford's Ben Ropery, roguery, treachery, imposture; well Jons. II, 155. VIII, 213. Kin to'rivel, wh. s. deserving a rope. RJ. 2, 4.

Ruffle of a boot, the turned down top, hangRope tricks, tricks that may lead to a rope. ing in a loose manner, like the ruffle of a shirt. T'S. 1, 2. Douce's Ill. of Sh. II, 187.

AW. 3, 2.


rove, rob.

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to Ruffle, to be turbulent and boisterous. TAn. ordinaries, to be a pretty wise fellow; thou 1, 2; to rob, plunder. KL. 3, 7; to hurry,

didst make tolerable vent of thy travel, it stir up. JC. 3, 2.

might pass; yet the scarfs and the bannerets Ruffling, plaited. TS. 4, 3.

about thee did manifoldly dissuade me from to Ruinute, to reduce to ruin. cHf. 5, 1. TAn. believing thee a vessel of too great a burden; 5, 3.

and again : why dost thou garter up thy arms Ruinate, ruinous. CE. 3, 2.

o this fashion? dost make hose of thy sleeves? Rule, behaviour, conduct. TN. 2, 8; measure,

do other servants so? aud 4, 4. square. JC. 1, 1; sway, command, gov ment. to Sag, sagg, to sink, hang down as oppressed KL, 1, 1.

with weight, to swag. M. 5, 3. Kin to sack, to Rumble, to roar, rush. KL. 3, 2.

as in germ. sich sacken is to bloat, and to Rumpfed, fat bottomed, fed, fattened. M.1, 3. lower like a sack. To swag has the same mean

From romp, holl. Rompe, provinc. Ramp, ing, but it is kin to wag, swagger, quick, Rampe, gr. kormos, lump, aeol, korpos, lat. germ, wunken, schwanken, wackeln, to wagcorpus.

gle, swab, waft, mere varieties by lubial and Running banquet, a banket, where one eats guttural consonants. going about. Hh. 1, 4.

Sagittary, an imaginary monster, introdaced Rushrings. Marrying with a rushring was into the armies of the Trojans by Guido de

probubly a jocular mode. However an evil use Colonna; a terrible archer, half man and half was occasionally made of in seducing young beast (a Centaur) who neighs like a horse, whose women, AW. 2, 2.

eyes sparkle likę fire, and strike dead, like Rushes strewed in rooms were common, lightning. TC. 5, 5.

before the luxury of carpets was introduced. Sain, obsolete form for said. LL. 3, 1.
Cy. 2, 2. alld. 3, 1. alsu in processions. BHd. Salad, sallet, dish of raw herbs dressed with
5, 5. TS. 4, 1. Rb. 1, 3. KJ. 1, 4.

vinegar, salt and oil. H. 2, 2. Metaphorically to Rustle, to rattle, rash. T'S. 4, 3. Cy. 3,

salad days AC. 1, 5. are the days or time of Germ. rasseln, rascheln.

unexperience, unskilfulness, whence there folRuth, pity, compassion, mercy. Co. 1, 1. Rb. lows: when I was green in judgment. 3, 4.

Salework, work for sale, carelessly wrought. Ruthless, pityless. ahf. 5, 5. b Hf. 2, 4. cIIf. AL. 3, 5.

1, 4. 5, 4. Mc. 4, 3. TÁn. 2, 1. 4, 1. Rut time, time of copulation of the deer. Mw. Sallet, salet, salade, celade, a sort of helmet, 5, 5. Kin to the germ. rossen, the

or headpiece, of light cask, without a crest, red.

sometimes having a visor, sometimes being Ruttish, wautoo, libidinous. AIV. 4, §.

without. bhf. 4, 10. Kin undoubtedly to the

gr. skylon, skylos, germ. Hülle, Schale, Schild, S.

Schädel, engl. shield, scull, scale, shale,

shell. S. Douce's III. of Sh. II, 25. Sable, black. LL. 1, 1. 11. 1, 2; mastela zibel- Sallow, pale, bleak. RJ. 2, 3. Lowsas. saal, lina. II. 3, 2. Fr. la zibeline, ital. zibellino,

kin to the gr. tholos, att. olos, black, whence

the fr. sale, the lat. squalidus, and to helos, bol. sebol. Sack, a spanish wine of the dry, or rough

thalassa, hals, helike, helix, lat. salix, ital.

salcio, fr. suule, whence it is also willow, kind, called also seck, now Sherry, from Xeres in Corduba. alld. 2, 4. bhd. 4, 3. Falstaff Sally, rushing, eruption of soldiers. aff. 4, 4.

which is a variety of the same word. drank' it with sugur. Douce's I. of Sh. I, 418.

TC. 5, 3. because the Sherry was rough. Sack was the goueral name for white wines, vino secco, in to Sally, to assail, to issue out (allf. 4, 2.) whic! however assonates also sack, because

AW.4, 1. From salire, fr. saillir, gr. hallothe sweet wines were sold in sacks. The

mai. method of inciding the stalks of grapes and Salt, salacions, lascivious. TA.4, 3. 0.2, 1. letting them dry could very well be applied 3, 3. Belonging to salio, gr. hallomai , in ob-' even in bad sorts of wine, perhaps in order to

So leuping, bounding are pregamend it. The etymology therefore is no ways nant. Gifford's Ben Jons. v, 67. endangered.

Saltiers intended blunder for satyrs WT. 4, 4.
Sackbut, a bass trumpet. Co. 5, 4. Corrupted Salve, ointment, and salutation, by a pun. LL.

from sambuca, buccina, span. sacabuche, oldfr. 3, 1.
sacquebute, ital. zampogna, sampogna, meta-to Salute, to please. Hk. 2, 3. opp. it faints

thetically, bassoon, Basune, Posaune.
Sackerson, a bear of great notoriety at the samingo, for San Domingo, as being patron

beargarden , called Parisgarden. MW. 1, 1. Sacring bell, a bell which rung for proces

of topers, or by a sarcasm on the luxury of the sions and other holy ceremonies. Hh. 3, 2.

Dominicans. bid. 5, 8. Sad, serious. WT: 4, 3. MA. 1, 3. 2, 1.

Sampler, samplar, pattern, MD. 3, 2. Lat. Sadly, seriously. MA. 2, 3.

exemplar. Sadness, seriousness. RJ. 1, 1. Douce's ml. Samphire KL. 1, 6. crithmum maritimum, fr. II, 28.

herbe de St. Pierre.
to Sate, to secure, make safe. AC. 1, 3. 4, 6. Sanctuary man, who takes refuge to a church.
From salvus, oldfr. salf, now sauf.

Rc. 3, 1.
Saffron, yellow starch for bands and rutfs. Sand blind, purblind, when one believes to

Metaphorically AW, 4, 5. vllainous saffron see wee black spots, like sand. MV. 2, 2.
is the roguish, preposterous and patched cha- Sans, without; pure French, spelt also saunce,
racter and kind of Parolles. cf. 2, 3, where the by the elder poets, even in the noble
same Lafeu says: I did think thee, for two! ÅL. 2, 7. LL. 5, 2. CE. 4, 4.

scene sense.


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* saccus.

Sap, appeasing, assuaging. WT, 4, 3. Ph. 1, 1.1 ling, lewd. The fundamental sonnd is са,

From the gr. opos, kin to the germ. Saft, fr. implying the notion of hollow and crooked,

sère, lat. sebuin, it. zuppa, germ. Suppe. assonating of course the greek chao, kyā, kySapling, sprout, spray. Rc. 3, 4. TÁn. 3, 2. bos, kymbos, kymbazo, and in the same time, Sarcenet, sarsenet, of taffety, or silk, silken. kambo, kampto, gamptē, kampyleuā, kant

TC. 5, 1. It implies somewhat of contemptible, pyliaző, kin to skambos, skimbos, skimbozā, effeminate. He. 2. ch. Rc. 1, 3. common and skēptā, skympto, and to shift, wh. s., perhaps trivial, whence ald. 3, 1. sarcenet surety for also to amble and jump. This combination will oaths opposed to good mouth filling oath. From not seem strange, or ridiculous to him, who sericum, saracenicum, as is said.

gathers the general notion of unruled, imSarge, a kind of stuff. bilf. 4, 7. oldgerm. moderate, accidental, moving, that results

Sarge, Särge, Serg, Sarduch, Sarewat, Sur- from all those words. bath, i. e. Wud, cloth, drap of sericum, so to Scan, to canvass, weigh, consider. 0. 3, 3. called from the persian race of the Seres , who H. 3, 3. M. 3, 4. From scandere. cultivated the silkworms;,fr. serge; kin in the Scant, scarce, ill supplied, sparing, small.

same time to the gr. eiros, erion, eren. 11. 5, 2. 1, 8; scarcely, hardly. RJ. 1, 2. Satchel, packet, bundle, bunch, bag. AL. 2, 7. to Scant, to stint, lessen, spare, cnt short. Belonging to the germ. Sackel, Seckel, by MV.5, 1. M. 3, 2. 5, 1. AC. 4, 2. TC. 4, 4.

KL. 2, 4. PJ. 1, 2. Belonging to scantle , lat. to Sate, to satiate, coy, glut. 0.1, 3. H. 1, 6. scindere, gr. schazein, schizein, germ. scheiKin to the gr. ado, adrā.

den, schneiden, gr. skindalmos, chindalmos, Satin, a sort of silk, blid. 1, 2. From seta. germ. Schindel, fr. échantillon, ital. centel Saucy, impertinent, mala vert, frivolous. MD. lino, scantling, a given portion, or division,

5, 1. AW. 4, 4. JC. 1, 3. 0. 1, 1. From salsus, specimen, sample. TC. 1, s. It is therefore kia to salax. S. salt. Gilford's Ben Jons. V, properly to cut short. 445.

Scape, flight, shift; trick, wanton deviation. Savory, satureia. IVT. 4, 3.

KJ. 3, 4. the thing escaping the sight, conSavereverence, upologetical apostrophe, when cealed, as TL. 107. day night's scapes does

a filthy thing was said. RJ.1. Contracted into sa' open lay, chiefly works of love and lewdness; reverence, sir or surreverence.

whence WT. 3, 3. some scape,

some stairSaw, saying, prophecy. KL. 2, 2. S. Horne work, some trunkwork, sume behinddoorwork. Tooke Div. of P. II, 351.

Scar, cicatrice RJ. 2, 2. ALV. 4, 5. Co. 2, 2. Say, a species of silk, or satin. Used in an in- AC. 3, 11. TAn. 5, 3; broken precipice, cliff

sulting pun bilf. 4, 7. From svie, seta; assay, of a rock. AW. 4, 2. From the gr. charő, test, specimen; taste, relish. KL. 5, 3; sup- charað, kin to carve, scoure, score, gr. keiro, posed, agreed. TN. 1, 4. 2, 4. 0. 3, 3.

skarā, skaripho, lat. carpo, germ. schurren, 'Sblood. alld. 1, 2. S. odd's.

schiirfen, schröpfen, schroff, Schar, oldgerm. Scab, scabby, rogue, varler, bild. 3, 2. TC. wound, properly carved, cut in, Scharte, fr.

2, 1. MA. 3, 3. TN. 2, 5. Kin to shub, germ. écharre, gr. escharā, ital. sciarrure, fr. ecarl, schaben, gr. kao, skaptā, lat. scabies.

déchirer, germ. Schorf, engl. scurf, gr. skirScald, scabby, particularly in the head; mean, ros, skeiros, skyros, kin again to xeros, aprus,

shabby, disgusting. MIV.3, 1. Kin to scall, engl. scrag, and shore, s. also Horné Tooks to the germ. Schule, Mülle, Schelfe, lat. sili- Div. of P. II, 173. qua, gr. skylon, kelyphe , engl. hull, shell, Scarecrow, a sigure set up to frighten the shoal, shole, scowl, scull. Horne Tooke Div. of crows from the fields. MM. 2, 1, alid. 4, 2. P. II, 235. fr. écaille, écale.

alls. 1, 4. Score is kin to the germ. scheren, to Scald, to burn with hot liquor, to sear. schergen, lat. urgere.

. 2, 2. KL. 4, 7; Scalded, hot. KJ. 5, 7. to Scarf, to wear loose upon the person, like From the ital. scaldare, from calidus.

a scarf, or silken ornament, tied loosely onl, Scale, bason of balance. MV. 4, 1. AIV. 2, 3 or hung upon any part of the dress. H. 5, 2;

Rb. 3, 4. H. 1, 2. RJ. 1, 2; rough coat of to cover up, as with a bandage, to veil. A1. fishes. M. 4, 1. Kin to scald, wh. s.

3, 1; to decorate with flags, scarfes. MV. 2, 6. to Scale, to weigh as in scales, to estimate From the fr. écharpe, kin to churpie, from right. Co. 2, 3 ; to scatter, disperse, separate,

carpere, oldg. scharben, schärben. peel ofl, to bare. MM. 3, 1. Š. Ilorne Tooke Scath, hurt, damage, destruction, KJ. 2, 1. Div. of P. II, 236; to divide particulars and bIIf.2, 4. Rc. 1, 3. Kin to the goth.skathan, boh. degrees, to detail, tell more circumstantially skoda, hebr. schod, oppression by force, rnin, and at length. Co. 1, 1. cf. Horne Tooke Div. schadad, to use force, to destroy; schachat, of P. II, 240.

to rain, germ. Schade, gr. atē. Scalp, skin covering the skull; vizor, mask. to Scath, to damage, hurt, injure by violence. MD. 4, 1.

RJ. 1, 5. Scaly, full of scales. bhd. 1, 1.

Scathful, destructive, pernicious. TN. 5, 1. to Scamble originally to waste, scatter, fumble, Scent, smell; track, foiling of a deer. TN.2, 5.

and in neutral sense to grow confused, en- to Scent, to smell, spy. H. 1, 5. From sentire. tangled, embroiled; whence it implies gene- Schooling, ivstruction, insinuation. MD. 1, 1. rally the notion of confusion, disorder, deform- S'cion, swip, sprig, young shot, twig, branch. ing, random, headlong, haste, precipitation, WT. 4, 3. Variety of cion, from the gr. kyā, scramble, (to which Nares makes it equivalent, kyma, germ. Kein. not supported at least by the etymology) hurry; to Scoff, to rail, font, jeer. Rb. 3, 2. From as He. 5, 2. I get thee with scambling i. e. the gr. sköptein. S. to gleek. in a hurry; whence ib. 1, 1. the scambling and Scogan, Skogan, Scoggin, Henry, a poet in unquiet time i. e. shifting, unruled, hasty; the times of Henry IV, contemporary of Chaucer. and MA.5, 1. scumbling boys, misruled, ramb- bHd. 3, 2.

to Scold, to rail, to quarrel rudely. cHf. 5, 5. Scroyle, term of contempt, a wretch. KJ. 2, 2.

MW.2, 1. TS. 1, 1. Germ. schelten, kio to Belonging to scrofula.
Schuld, engl. guilt.

Scuffle, mixture, medley of fighting men. AC. Sconce, round fortification, blockhouse. He. 1, 1. H. 5, 2. Kio to cuff, gr. kopto, germ.

3, 6; head, pate, skull. Co. 3, 2. H. 5, 1. CE. kuf'en , perhaps to shuffle, wh. s., hebr. kib, 1, 2. Kin to the germ. Schanz, it, scanso, jurgium, germ. keiffen. scansare, cansare, belonging to the gr. skenē, to Sculk, to lurk in hiding places; to hide one's skēnos,

• germ. Scheune, gr. keo, skeõ, skenē, self. WT. 1, 2. Variety of to scowl, lowsax. lat. corilere, abscondere.

schulen, germ. schielen, kin to the gr. skoScope. To give sc. and line used in whalefishery, lios.

for to let loose the rope and give free space. Scull, shoal of fishes. TC. 5, 5. Kin to shoal. alid. 4, 4.

S. Horne Tooke Div. of P. II. 285. to Scorch, to parch, burn, singe, sear. MW. Scullion, kitchendrudge. bild. 2, 1. From the

1, 3. cIlf. 2, 6. KJ. 3, 1. Belonging to the fr. écuelle, pers. chur, fire, zend. shir, shur, sanscr. Scum, dregs, dross of the people. bid. 4, 4. surga, sura, sun, whence the gr. Seirios, ind. bilf. 4, 2. Rc. 5, 3. Germ. Schaum, fr. écume, Surtur, the burning world, oldgerm. Schur, it. schiuma, kin to foam, gr. kyma, lat. fire, whence schüren, Schornstein.

spuina. Score, twenty yards, in the language of archers. Scutcheon, painted heraldry borne in funeral bHd. 3. Kin to scar, wh. s. Cf. Horne Tooke

processions. AC. 5, 2. ald. 5, 1. LL. 5, 2. Div. of P. II, 173.

İtal, scuccione, from the lat. scutum, kin to to Scotch, to notch, score, cut in a slight

the gr. skytus, lytos, lat. cutis, germ. Haut; manner. M.3, 2. Co. 4,5. Kin to the gr. kotlo,, fr, écusson, écu, it. scudo, scudiere, germ. koptā, lat. cutio, engl. to cast, cut,


Schutz. Scotch, scar, superficial wound. AC. 4, 7. Scoundrel, pitital, base fellow. TN. 4, S. Kin Scylla. Merely on account of curiosity it may

be observed, that Steevens at MV.3, 5. detectto the germ. Schande, perhaps Schandkerl. to Scour, to rub hard. To scour one's way,

ed, the proverbial words when I shun Scylla, to speed. WT. 2, 1. whence scouring, leap

I fall into Charybdis to be taken from Phil. ing 'TA. 5, 8. Kin to scur, wh. s., to the germ.

Gualtier de Chatillon's Alexandreïs, 301. Inscheren, pers. scheridan, ital. scorrere.

cidis in Scyllam cupiens vitare Charybdin, to Scourge, to whip, punish, chastise. KL.

His Alexandri M. regis Macedonum vita, heroico 1, 2. Kin to the lat. coriun, gr. chorion,

carmine elegantissime scripta Argentor. per

Ren. Beck belonging to the 13th century was gerrhon, pelt, germ. Schurz, it correggia, fr. corroie, middfelat. corrigia. S. Dufresne.

exceedingly esteemed. More of this s. in the Scout, spy. aflf. 4, 3. From schauen. Horne

german journal Charis, Blätter für Kunst,

Literat, und Alterthum. N. 6. 7. Tooke Div. II, 142. identifies to send and cast. to Scout, to lowr, observe. TN. 3, 4.

Seam, suture, joint, closure; grease, lard,

tallow. TC. 2, 8. In this latter meaning it is to Scowl, to pout. T'An. 2, 5. Rb. 5, 2. Cy.1, 1. Sax. scylian, germ, schielen, kin to the gr.

a variety of saim, sax. seima, germ. Saim, skolios, skaios, lat. scuevus, germ. schecl,

kin to the hebr. schaman, to salve, lat. sumen, schief; a variety of to sculk, lowsax. schulen, se amell, called also seamew, a waterfowl, a

gr. demos, fat. to lowr.

small and common species of gull. T. 2, 2. Scrap, fragment, piece. TC. 3, 3. From to Scrape, to rake, from the gr. graū, aeol. Scamy side, the side appertaining to the seam, grauð, graphó, germ. graben, metathetically sear, state of dryness. M. 5, 3. engl. carve, sax. screopan, lat. scrobs, kin to

to Sear, to burn, scald. M. 4, 1. Rc. 4, 1. cIIf. , germ. schrapen, scharben; assonating perhaps harpo, rapio, rauben. Rb. 4, 3. scrap

5, 6. Cy. 1, 2; to brand, stigmatize. AW.2, 1. ing fathers are opposed to thriftless sons.

WT. 2, 1. Gr. seirainein, seirein, xērainein, to Scream, to cry, croak, howl. M. 2, 2. But

xeran, therein, germ. dörren, versehren, to a variety of to screak, kin to cry, crow, germ.

burn; of course from xeros, dial. seros, sear,

whence shore, gr. theros, summer , therine, krahen, schreien, engl. screech, scott. skraik, scraigh, germ. kreischen, gr. krizein, icel.

warmth, oldlat. formus. skrueki, oldg. Kreide, for fieldcry, goth.grets.

to Season, to spice, qualify, mature, ripen.

MV.5, 1. TN. 1, 1. From season, fr. saison, to Screen, to shelter, hide, conceal. H. 3, 4. From the gr. skiron = skieron, low germ.

from satio, time of sowing, as the it. stagione

from statio, stand of the sun. Kin also to Scheer, shade, whence Schirm, schirmen,

assaisonner, sale condire, properly to shade, than to skirmish, defendo ital. schermire, fr. escrimer, to fence, schermo,

Seat, dwelling place, closure, inclosure. 0.

2, 1. defending arm, scaramucciare, fr. escarmoucher, germ. scharmüzeln, engl. scarmage.

Secondary, gobetween, meddler. RJ. 5, 2. to Screw, to fasten with a screw, (germ. Schrau- Seconds, provincial term for the second kind be) to vice. Cy. 2, 2. where it is joioed to

of flour, which is collected after the smaller riveted, to drive, press, urge. TN. 5, 1. M.

bran is sifted; therefore baser matter, Steevens 1, 7.

at Son. 125. Scrimer, fencer. H. 4, 7. S. to screen. Sect erroneously for sex, 6 Hd. 2, 4; for section, Scrip, slip of writing, list. MD. 1, 2. AL.3, 2;

cutting, or scyon, wherewith it is joined 0. a small bag, whence

1, 3. Jobuson however conjectures set. Scrippage, analogous to baggage. AL. 3, 2. Sedgy, rushful. aMd. 1, 3. Sedge, rash (TG. Scroll, roll, list. MD. 1, 2. Anciently scrow, 2, 7. MA. 2, 1. TS. Ind. 2. is, like the gr.

fr. écroue, écrouet, kio to screw, germ. Rolle, schoinos, from schizo, schino, scheino. lat, rotulus.

Sce, seat. KJ. 3, 1. bHd. 4, 1.


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