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to See, generally for to perceive, as to see music| 4, 3; to set down, to tune lower. 0.2, 1; to
AL. 1, 2. for to hear. A similar permatation set forth, to publish. M. 1, 4; to exalt, praise. of the verbs of senses is in Aeschyl. S. c. Th. MV.3,5; to depart, to move off, a Hd. 1, 2. 100. (klypon dedorka). Sophocl
. Oed. Tyr. 187. to set off, to embellish by contrast, bild. 1, 2; and Alexis with Athen. osmèn idlein. Voss. to discount, deduct, abate. aHd. 5, 1; to Seel, to close, or sew up the eyelids of a set the teeth, to gnash, grind. He. 3, 1; to
hawk first taken partially or entirely, by passing set up, to entice, spar. M. 3, 1; to raise, exalt, a fine thread through them. AC. 4, 12. 5, 2. or put in power, chf. 1, 1. Cf. also rest. a small feather , to which alludes 0. 1, s. 3, 3. Setebos, the supposed deity of Sycorax in T. Gifford's Ben Jons. IV, 240. Hence metaphor- 1, 2. ically to close the eyes in any way, to wink, Setter, limer, bloodhound, greyhound. aHd. twinkle. M. 3, 1. From the fr. ciller, lat. cilleo,
2, 2. germ. schielen, by the gr. illein, elein, eilein, Several, an inclosed pasture, as opposed to an eilyein, killein , illos, illainein.
open field or common, (pascua el campi seorSe eming as substantive. bIld. 5, 2.
sim ab aliis separati, explains Minsheu) s. 137. Seen in any art, for skilled. Ts. 1, 2.
LL. 2, 1; individual. Wt. 1, 2; particular. to Seeth, to boil. TA. 4, 3. MD. 5, 1; to urge,
TC. I, 3. be pressing. T'C.3, 1. From the gr. zeein, sizein, Sewer, officer who set on and removed the sax. seothan, germ. sieden.
dishes at a feast. M. 1, 7. From écuyer, old to Seise, to confiscate, attach. AL. 3,1; possess. escuyer; gutter, channel, canal. TC. 5, 1. H. 1, 1.
where it is joined to sink. From issue, ital. Seld, seldom. TC. 4, 6. Anciently also sylde. uscio, lat. exitus. Six. 0. Pl. J, 13.
Sexton, gravedigger, and sacristan, of which Selfadmission, selfallowance, selfindalgence.. word it is a corruption. H. 5, 1.
TC. 2, 3. where it is joined to peculiar will. Shackle, fetter, chain for feet. TN. 2, 5. Selfcover'd KL. 4, 2. disguised by wickedness to Shackle, to fetter, chain. AC. 5, 2. Kin to
(Johnson). Voss reads fellcover’d, refering it soccus, scate, shoe. to the expression of satanical' unwomanly to Shadow, to cover with shade, to dim. 0. character, that covers her countenance like a 4, 1; to hide, conceal, screen. KJ. 3, 1.
dark cloud. An ingenious conjecture! Shageared, bristling, hairstaring. M. 4, 2. Selfmettle, proper force, or zeal. Hh. 1, 1. bHf. 3, 1. Six O. PL. 451. however give a hint, TA. 4, 3.
to read shaghair'd. Semblable, like, resembling, interchangeable. Shale, outer coat of some kind of fruit. He.
bHd. 5, 1. For likeness it is H. 5, 2. as a spe- 4, 2. Variety of shell, shoal, scull, wh. s. cf. cimen of ridiculous affectation. Kin to the gr.
Shallow, not deep, shoal, wh. s.;whence MI. Semblably, like, in a similar manner. akd. 3, 5. shallow and shelvy are combined; feeble, 5, 3.
simple, foolish, conceitless, parrowheaded. Semblative, resembling. TN. 1, 4.
TG. 4,2; subst. a sand, flat, shell. MV. 1, 1 Sennet, senet, synnet, cynet, signet, signate, JC. 4, 3. Kin to kēleios, kēleos, kelios, kēlos,
in the stage directions of the old plays a parti- burning, dry, from kao, kaiö, kauõ; and to cular set of notes on the trumpet, or cornet, skolios, germ. schaal. There assonate also the different from a flourish. Hh. 2, 4. JC. 1, 2. it. scoglio, fr. écueil, germ. Schale, The different spelling depends on misinter- Shambles, slaughterhouse, or rather butcher's pretation of the squinteyed and changeable stall. cHf.1, 1. 0.4, 2. From the germ. Schämel, word, that may likewise be derived from si- Schemel, lat. scabellum. gnum , as from sonus, sonare,
ital. sonata. Shapeless, ancouth, deformed. LL.5,2. From Senoys, Siennois, the people of Siena. AW. shape, kin to the goth. skapan, sax. scapan, 1, 2.
sceupan, sceopan, sceppan, scippan, scypSequence, succession, regular order. KJ. 2, 2. pan, germ. schaffen, schöpfen, gr. skēpto. TA.5, 3.
Shard, a fragment of a pot, or tile. H. 5, 1; Sequent as a substantive. LL. 4, 2.
the hard wingcases of a beetle. AC. 3, 2. to Sequester, to separate (properly a thing Sharded, inclosed in shards. Cy. 3, 2. Shard
in controversy from the possession of both borne, carried by shards, or wings. M. 3, 2. parties by a third person). AL. 2, 1. where Kin to scar , wh. S., scharben , engl. carve, and Schlegel translates verschüchtert, l'oss: abge- the germ. Scherbe ; flem, schaerde, sax. sceurd, jagt.
gr. keramos, from era, earth, eramos. Sequestration, separation, retirement, se-to Shark, to swindle, to get, gather, collect, quester. (O. 3, 4.) Hc. 1, 1. alf. 2, 5.
rouse by dishonest tricks. H. 1, 1. Kin to Sere, dry, withered. CE.4,1. H.2, 2. in which shirk, fr. escroc, germ. Schurke, perhaps the
latter passage it is a dry cough, or a defluxion, lat. scurra. from serum, as Nares will. s. Douce's Ill. of Shark, wale. M. 4, 1. Gr. karcharias. Sh. II, 230. S. to sear; claw of a bird or beast to Shatter, to break in pieces, to damnify, of prey. From the fr. serre.
destroy. H. 2, 1. TAn.5, 3. Variety of to scutter, Serpigo, a kind of tetter, or dry eruption, or sax. scateran, germ. scheitern, kin to the gr.
scab on the skin, ringworn. MM. 3, 1. TC. schizo, skedazo. 2, S. From serpo, serpigo, gr. herpēs.
She. MW. 4, 2. Voss for she will then , eret Servant, lover. TG. 2, 4.
be long reads they: to Servant, to subdue. Co. 5, 2.
Sheaf, gavel, or bundle of corn. "TAn. 5, 3. Sessy. KL. 3, 4. 3, 6. TS. Ind. 1. for the fr. Germ. Schober, Schaub, holl. schoov, sax. cessez, cease.
sceaf, lowsax. Schoof, coarse straw, kin to to Set abroach, to raise, abet, suborn. bhd. the germ. Schaft, lat. scapus, gr. skapos, lat. 4, 2.
to set by, to esteem. Malone at H. scopae. Horne Tooke Div. of P. I, 255. 'whut
is shoved together. An assonance likewise not Skotten herring, that has cast or thrown altogether improbable in the oscillatory nature forth (cf. to shoot) its spawn, afld. 2,4. Horno of mixed languages, chiefly.
Tooke Div. of P. II, 133. to Sheaf, to bind in sheaves, or gavels, shocks. Shovel board, shuffleboard, a game, which AL. 3, 2.
consisted in pushing or shaking, shoving (cf. to Sheal, to strip the shell. KL. 1, 4. S. shale. to shift) pieces of money, (shove groat) on a Skearman, who shears the woollen cloth in board marked with divisions and figures, to manufacturing it. bhf. 4, 2.
reach certain marks. b Hd. 2, 4. MW.1, 1. S. Sheen, sheeny, shining, or s. lustre, bright- Douce's Ill, of Sh. I, 454. ness. MD. 2, 1. H. 3, 2. From shine, whence to Skove, to push, thrust; advance, go on, the germ, schön.
pass on, and escape. H. 3, 3. Kin to the germ. Sheepbiter, pursecut. TN. 2, 5. Sheepbiting schiehen. S. to shift. DIM. 5, 1. With allusion to simplicity, as it to Shoulder, to throng, crowd. allf. 4, 1. Rc.
3,7. Sax. scyllan – Horne Tooke Div. of P. Shect, lay, stratum, couch, gush, flatly spread II, 241. to cover; kin to the lat. scapula,
piece. KL. 3, 2. Kin to the gr. cheo, cheio, fr. épaule, engl. shield, shelter, germ. Schild, cheuõ, chyā, germ. schütten, schiessen, giessen, Schale, Hülle, Hülse. Schicht. Hence
Shred, tatter, rag. H. 3, 4. where shreds and to Sheet, to cover with sheets, as of snow patches. Co. 1, 1. AC. 1, 4. of linen. H. 1, 1.
Shrew, formerly applied indifferently to males Shelf, board to lay things on, compartment. TS. 4, 1. Old P. II, 65. and females; also in
R1.5, 1. II. 3, 4. Kin to the gr. kalpē, kaly- a good sense for maid, lass. TN. 1, 3; a conbö, kalypto, kalypho, and to the engl. shell, tentious, angry, spiteful woman, scold, who scale, shallow,
vexes, molests. Kin to the sax. syrwan, to Skend, to blame, reproach, scold, reprove. beguile, sorrow – Horne Tooke Div. of P. II,
II. 1, 4, TP. 4, Q. Co. 5, Q. TC. 2, 3, H. 209. the germ. schreien, to cry, the gr.
3, 2. Germ. schänden, fr. honte, ital. onta. koros, choros, Eyros, kyrios, crooked, wry. to Shift, to change, turn. RJ. 1, 5; to wrap, Paronomastically there assonates perhaps the cover; to fly.
gr. korē, ion. kurē, dor. körē, lass. Shift, shirt, smock. cIf.8, 2; pretence, colour, to Shrew, beshrew, wl. s., to curse. WT. 1, 2.
Cy. 2, 3. subterfuge, evasion. AL. 4, 1. = denial. TN. 1,5; essay. b#d. 2, 2. Kin to the lat. vices, Shrewd, cursed, malicious, wicked. MD. 3, 2. sanscr. pakscha, cele. faig; goth. wiko, file: Shrift, confession to a priest. Rc
. 3, 4; abso
KJ. 5, 5; sly. Ilh. 5, 2. Rc. 2, 4. JC. 2, 1. following; lat. sequor , fr. hepomai, hikomai, hēkā, kiū, germ. schicken; schieben; in the
Jution consequent upon it. MM. 4, 3; act of guttural form Schicht; gr. skēptein, skemprein,
the priest in hearing and absolving. cIf. 3, 2. skip!ein, skimptein, skēpein, skambein, ital.
scrift, germ. Schrift, written instrucscappo, scampare , schifare, engl. to scamble,
or absolution given by the scamper, shuffle, eschew, fr. écharper,
priest. Hence Shiny, clear, bright, luminous. AC. 4, 9.
to Shrive, or shrieve, to confess. CE. 2, 2. Skive, anciently sheere, small lamina, or slice,!
M.1, 2. aHf. 1, 2. RJ. 2, 4. as of bread. T An. 2, 1. Icel. skisa, from skifi
, Skriver, coufessor, that administers shrift. to ctit, bax, sceafan; kin to share; germ. Shrimp, Jwarf. LL. 5, 2. afd. 2, 3. a lif: 2, 3.
Scheibe, and to
Kin to crimp, crump, crump, crumple, frump, nates Schiefer, schieben, schaben, engl. to
cringe, shrink, crinkle, germ. rümpfen, krümquave, quaver, quirer , span, quebrar, que-shrine, chest of relicks. MV. 2, 7. Cy. 5,
men, schrumpfen. brantur.
5. to Shiver, to break, or crash in shivers, or
Shroud, skrowd, winding sheet, shirt of a dead
body. LL. 5, 2. MD. 5, 2. TN. 2, 4. KJ. 4, 1; pieces. KL. 4, 6. sho al is hat another form of shallow, wh. 6.
rope, cord, tow. KJ.5, 7. cHf. 5, 4. where
our shrouds and incklings; shelter, guard, M.1,7. where bank and shoal of time. Hh.3, 2.
defence. AC. 3, 11. Kin to shirt, skirt, germ. where depths and shoals of honour.
Schurz, Schürze, Gurt, Giirtel, sax, gyrdel, Shoetye properly a gay ornamental fashion
dan. girdel, engl. gird; sax. scrud, cloth, come from France; then a name for a traveller. MH. 4, 3.
scrislun, vestire. Horne Tooke Div. of P. II,
245. icel. skirta, cambr. crys, hebr. chagar, Shoe ing horn, implement for drawing on a chagor.
tight shoe; subservient and tractable assistant, to Shroud, to conceal, cover. LL. 4, 3. cHg. bawd. TC. 5, 1. It implies the allusion to the 4, 3; to dress. TC. 2, 3. 0. 4, 3. cuckoldom.
Shrug, heaving up of shoulders, expressing Shoes of Alcides KJ. 2, 1. often introduced dislike or aversion. WT. 2, 1. MV. 1, 3. in the old comedies. Steev. at KJ. 1. 1. Theo-Shadder, shaking, trembling. TA. 4, 3. Germ. bald's shows therefore is needless.
Schauder, kin to the gr. kottein, koptein, to Shog off, to move off, to shake. Ile. 2, 1. 3. schütteln, schüttern.
of which it seems kin, as of chuck, kick, jog, to Shuffle, to shove, move; to mingle as cards, fr. choquer, sax, scacan. Horne Tooke Div. of foils. H. 4, 7; to shift, escape. H. 3, 3. Cy. P. II, 849.
5, 5; to waggle and waver in going. alld. 3, 1; Shoon, old plural of shoe. b f. 4, 2. H. 4, 5. to shuffle off, to dispatch, cast off. 11.3, 1. to Shoot, to make sprout, spring, grow. AC. TN. 3, 3. Kin to shove, shovel, shift, wh. s.
4, 2. Sax. sceolan, scytan, gr. checin, chyein, germ. schaufeln, lowsax. schüffeln. ef. sheet, scud, shed, fr. jeter, and the germ. to Shun, to avoid. WT. 5, 3. Cy. 1, 5. Saz. schossen.
franc. scuwan, sciuhan, skien, ital.
schifare , engl. eschew, shift, wh. s., germ. sippen, sas. sipan, germ, saufen, supfen, scheuen, scheuchen, gr. deido, deið, dio, supen; kin therefore to the gr. opus, germ. dcuo, are all varieties formed by the labial Saft, Suppe. engl. sop, sup: aspiration and n inserted, or omitied. Hence Sir, used as a substantive for gentleman. Cy. Shy, timorous; cunning. MM. 3, 2. 5, 1.
1, 7. Sickle, sickley, somewhat sick, or disordered, Sire, father. T'S. 2, 1. Rb. 3, 4. Rc. 5, 4. Hence
feeble. KL. 2, 4. Deminutive form of sick, to Sire, to get. Cy. 4, 2. Kin to the hebr. sor, germ. siech, kin to fickle.
bull, as the mythical ruler of the year, symbol Side, long, particularly applied to dress. MA. of the godman, or the intelligence of man,
3, 4. Sax. sid. To carry out one's side, to allruling; whence sur, to be prince, russ. czar, obtain one's end, to reach at one's aim. KL.
pers, sar, ser, gr. tyrannos. 5, 1.
Sith. MM. 1, 4. MW, 2, 2. TS. 1, 1. cHf. 1, 1. Siege, seat. MM. 4, 2; rank, estimation. H.
TAn. 4, 8. KL. 2, 4. sithence AIV. 1, 3. two 4,7. 0. 1, 2; stool, discharge of faeces. T. of the different forms of since enumerated by 2, 2. as Gifford's Ben Jons. JII, 28. Fr. siège, Horne Tooke Div, of P. I, 267. and explained gr. hedo, lat. sedeo.
by seeing that, seeing as, or because. It corto Sift, to pass through a siere, to separate by responds to the gr. entha, enthen , enthende.
a sieve, to sound, scan, examine. H. 2, 2. to Sit out, to hold out, to continue refractory. Rb. 1, 1. Aw. 5, S. aHf. 3, 1. Sax. siftan, LL. 1, 1.
sued. sichtan, gr. seiein, germ. seihen, sichten. Sir. At six and seven, confusedly, in a state Sight for fight is a correction of Pope, MM,
of neglect and hazard. Rb. 2, 2. Probably be1, 4, rejected by Voss, who in the next line for
canse 6 and 7 are = 4 + 2, and 4 + 3 , and to do it slander reads do it no sl. as a Hd. is
therefore unselfish numbers. do me no slander, Douglas, I dare fight. Size properly that which has measure, law, Even sight, however, may be justified, chiefly
and proportion; or the due measure, law and on account of nature, so that it would be: not keeping in view my slack forbearance.
proportion itself. Co, 5, 2; portion of bread,
or food. KL. 2, 4. Germ. Satz, Gesetz, gr. Sightless, invisible. M. 1, 5. 7; offensive to
ethos, ēthos, kin to sit, set, gr. hezein. sight, unsightly, unpleasing, grim, ugly. KJ.
Skain, skean, skein, skayne, a packet, or Signior Junio's giant dwarf, Dan Cupid.
kpot of thread wound and doubled. TS. 4, 3. LL. 2, 2. (3, 1.). Tostead of explaining overar
TC. 5, 1. (So it assonates the gr, schoinos, tificiously Junio by youth, as Malone did, or
schoinion); a crooked short sword, or knife correcting Sig. Julio's, meaning the painter
being concealed in the sleeve near the armpit. Giulio Romano , that ridiculously was supposed
S. Burt's Letters from the north of Scotl. II, to have drawn Cupid in the character of a giant
119. It is kin therefore in this sense to the gr. dwarf, it will best fit to the giant dwarf and
eno, keno, kreno, kteinő, ital. scunno. to RJ. 1, 2. TN. 1, 1. to read with Theobald Skainsmate (s. mate) properly companion, and Steevens this senior-junior, giant - dwarf,
that bears a long knife, accomplice; and geneas denoting the opposite qualities of Cupid.
rally comrade, fellowcompanion, so that, as Silken. S. sarcenet.
in many cases,
the one notion of the word is Silly, simple, plain. TN. 2, 4. rustic, dull,
neglected, or at least modified, although a foolish, sheepish. KL. 2, 2. cIlf. 3, 3; low,
low and bad sense is ever preserved. The conmean. Cy. 5, 3. Kin to seely, and the gr eilas,
jectures and explanations of the commentators (thick, good, dark, as it is explained by He
and of Douce lll. Sh. II, 188. are needless. sychius) eily's, ilys, olos, tholos, kelainos, Skillet, skellet, little kettle, boiler, or cauldron. melas. The first signification would be then
0.1, 3. Fr. escuellete, germ. Schälchen, kin dark, used also figuratively. S. cheat WT.
to scull, skull. 4, 2. a technical term for simple picking pockets, It skills, it signifies, matters, makes a difference; as Steevens explains.
commonly with a negative. TS. 3,2. bilf. 3, 1. Silver sweet RJ. 2, 2. silvertongaed. P. 5. Gif'ord's Ben Jons. II, 455. VI, 759. VII, 384. to Simper, to smile (foolishly). AL, epil. KL. From the sax. scylan, to divide, separate,
4, 6. Provincially germ. zumpfen, whence discern. Horne Tooke Div. of P. II, 233. zümpferlich, probably from the old zofen, to to Skim, to foam off, like milk, and therefore dress, to serve.
to nip, sip. MD. 2, 1. S. scum. Simular, counterfeited. Cy. 5, 5. KL. 3, 2. Skimble scamble (s. scamble) mixt preposFrom simulo.
terously, arsy versy, unconnected, aHd. 3, 1. Sin, KJ. 2, 1. is erroneous for son in the verse: to Skin, to cover with skin. H. 3, 4. where skin And with her plague , her son.
and film. Kin to the gr. skylos. Sink, channel, cannel. TAn. 3, 2. Co. 1, 1. He. Skipping, wild, frolick, mad. TN. 1,5. Kin 3, 5.
to shift, wh. s. Sink-a-pace, corrupted for cinque pace. TN. to Skirr, to range, go up and down, to run 1, 3.
swiftly, in various directions, to fly, scamper, Sinklo, or Sinklow, John, a player in the com- scud, fling, escape. He. 4, 7. M.5, 3. It seems pany with Burbage, Shakspeare, Condell, Lowin, but a variety of scour pers. schuriden, ital. TS. ind. bHd. and calf.
scorrere, gr. skiroo, skirtað. Sinned. In KL. 3, 2. I am a man more sinned to Skirt, to border, list, encompass. KL. 1, 1.
against than sinning Voss confers Sophocl. Kin to shirt. S. shroud.
Oed. Col. 266. and Aeschyl. Agam. 543. Skittish, humorous, lunatic. TN. 2, 4. TC. to Sip, to swallow down by little draughts, to 3, 3. Perhaps kin to shift. drink but a little. WT. 4, 8. H. 4, 7. Lowsax.Ito Skulk. s. sculk.
Slab, slabby, having an adhesive and glutinous,' Slight, a familiar asseveration, said to be a
moisture, like wet clay. M. 4, 1. Kin to the contracted form of by this light; perhaps of germ, schlipfrig, lowsax. libberig, Lab, kleb- ods lid. TN. 2, 5. 3, 2. rig, lat. lubricus, glaber, gr. laparos.
to Slink, to speak, scalk (wh. s.), steal away. Slack, slow, loose, unbent, remiss, lazy. Rc. MV. 2, 4. AL. 3, 2. TA. 4, 2.
1, 4. KL. 1, 3. allf. 1, 1. But variety of the Slip, a kind of noose, in which greyhounds former, sax. sleac, slaec, slog, slaeg, sleag, were held, before suffered to start for their from sleacian, sleucgian, slacian, tardare, game. He. 3, 1; a sort of counterfeit money. remittere, laxare, pigrescere. S. Horne Tooke
RJ. 2, 4. Div. of P. 11, $46. sued. and holl. slak, icel. to Slip, or let slip, a coursing term, expressing slakr, lat. larus, germ. locker, ital. slaccio, the loosing of a greyhound from the slip. ahd. kin to the gr. chalan, fr. lâcher, gr. lēgein, 1,3. Kin to schlüpfen, wh. s. unler Sleevehand. lē rein, lexis, ital. lasciare, germ. schlaff, Slippers, shoes without leather behind, shaped schlapp, engl. slap, slaw.
in early times to each foot, so that they could to Slack, to relent, fail, flag, neglect. MW. not be interchanged. KJ. 4, 2.
3, 4. KL. 2, 4. RJ. 4, 1. 0. 4, 3. TC. 3, 2. to Sliver, to slice, split, cleave, cut ofl. KL. Slackly, negligently, remissly, loosely. Cy. 4, 2. M. 4, 1. 1, 1.
Sliver, piece cut off. H. 4, 7. Slander IIc.3, 6. ill habit, impertinence, misde- Sloppery, slippery, sloppy, wet. He. 3, 5.
meanour, vtlensiveness. A sense, that fits well Slops, lower garments, breeches, trowsers etc. to its relation with the fr. esclander, gr. kleo, MA. 3, 2. RJ. 2, 4. Theobald reinstates it klyū, klēdūn, as chelynazein, schelynazein. LL. 4, 3. for disfigure not his shop. Kin to from chelys for cheilos, chleue, wry, distorted slack and its relations, wh. s. also lip. Such oscillatory wature of a word in a lo Slope, to stoop down, to low, bend, sink. mixed language is not wonderous.
M. 4, 1. because what is slack, sinks down, to Slave, KL. 4, 1. to treat as a slave,'to make or slouches.
subject, to transgress. S. Steevens. The quartos Slovenly, filthily, not neatly, ahd. 1, 3. have stands, approved by Malone in the sense Slovenry, filthiness, neglect of cleanliness. of abides, to wit fiercely or daringly, If there He. 4, s. From schleifen, schleppen, to draw, were somewhat to change, one might be tempted to drag, kin to slow, sax. slawian Horne to read slack's, or slakes. The licentiousness Tooke Div. of P. II, 364. – prov. germ. Schlacks, however, seems to fit better to the nature of Schlecks, Schlaps; cf. slut. the poet, who in the same passage uses super- Slough, mire, plash; cover, veil, cast skin of
fluous in the sense of excessive, licentious. a snake, TN. 2, 5. 3, 4. Ile. 1, 1. bilf. 3, 1. to Slaver, to slubber, drivel, spit, spawl. Cy. In this latter notion it assonates the lows,
1, 7. Kin to lap, slap, germ. schlappern, lat. Slugge, Slubbe, the gr. lepis, lophos, lopos. labium,
S. sleeve. Sleave, soft Nossilk used for weaving. M. 2, 2. to Slow, to make slow, to slacken in pace. RJ. also sleavesilk TC. 5, l. Kin to the germ.
4, 1. schleifen, schließen, schleppen, perhaps to the to Slubber, to do slovenly, carelessly, impergr. luios, luiphós, leios.
fectly. MP. 2, 8; to obscure, darken. 0. 1, 3. sledded, borne on a sled, or sledge. H. 1, 1. Kin to lob, slabber, slab, wh. s., lat. lubricus,
Kiu to slide, slate, slidder, gr. leios, germ. engl. slipper. glalt,
Slug, drowsy, lazy, idle lubber. Rc. 3, 1. Slee!:, soft, tender, smooth. MD. 4, 1. Hh. 10 sluice out, to float away. Rb. 1, 1. JVT,
3, 2. Kin to the former, and to slick, slight, 1, 2. where it is figuratively said of a seduced sued. slaet, golh. sluight, germ. schlecht Luc. wile. 3, 5. schlicht, ital. Schiello, lat. luevis, fr. Slut, dirty woman. AL. 3, 3. TA. 4, 3. glisse.
Smack, taste. AW.2, 9. BHD. 1, 2. JC. 5, 5. Sleeve hand, the cuff attached to a sleeve. to Smack, to taste. MM.2, 2. WT. 4, 3. M.
WT. 1, 2. Sleeve, sax. slyf, properly earm- 1, 2. KJ. 1, 1. Auglosax, smaec, sued. smaak, slife, from schliefen, schliffen, schlipfen kin to the gr. may, smao, smeo, sẽ chẽ, schlupsen, sax. slefun. Horne Tooke Dis. of sniycho, smochó, germ. schmauchen, schmoP. II, 379., kin therefore to slip, leave, and chen, properly to rub, and to vapour by rubassonating in the same time the gr. lepos, lepis, bing. Smatch is but a variety. lepo, lophos, cover, shell.
to Smatter, to balk superficially, or ignorantly. Sleeveless, futile, useless, fruitless; chiefly RJ. 3, 5. Kin to the gr. muo, maiao, mataios,
in the phrase sleeveless errand. TC. 5, 4. The ital, matto , germ, matt, most natural derivation of it seems to be, that to Smirch, to smear, besmear, darken, make a cloth, or garment wanting sleeves is useless. obscure. AL. 1, 3. MA. 3, 3. H. 4, 5. He. 3, 3. Perhaps, however, the phrase sl. er. was at Sax. smerian , germ. schmieren , kin to the gr. first proper in matters of love, and signified myron, myrūn, germ. Schmeer, sax. smero, an errand, where did not eosue a sleeve, as tallow, smeoru, salve, sinerwe, grease, gr. aNasive to this token of a lady's favour, very smyris, smiris, engl. murk, merk, mirk, myrk, comoon in times of chivalry.
wh. s. Sleided, raw, untwisted silk, sleave, wh. s. Smock, shirt, or nightgown of a woman. MA.
P. 4. LC. 7. kin, as it seems, to slaie, sax. 2, 8. LL. 5, 9. RJ. 2, 4. alif. 1, 2. AC. 1, 2. slae, goth. slacku.
Sax. smoc; perhaps kin to the lat, semicincrium, to Slight off, to cast off. MW. 3, 5. to ac- and assovativg the gi. michein, lat. meiere,
count for nothing, to despise, neglect. JC. mingere, as petticoat, wh. s., assovates to piss. 4, 3.
to Smoke your skincoat KJ. 2, 1. low phrase Slight, artifice, contrivance. M. 3, 5, Gifford's for to punish, chastise. Ben Jons, VII, 374.
Smolkin, supposed name of a fiend. KL. 3, 4.
to Smooth, to flatter, cajole. P. 1,2. KL. 2, 2; II, 820. has sodden in this sense.
It seems to colour. cHf. 2, 1. Sax. smethian, kin to the rather assonate somewhat like the gr, sattő, germ. schmeidigen.
to stop, to cram, than to be the participle of Smug, quaint, nice, spruce. MV. 3, 1. ald. to seeth. At least it seems to be no way in con
2, 4. Anciently smugge, germ. schmuck, from nexion with wit kept warm, that occurs in Shk. the sax. smaegun, smeagan, deliberare, stu- Soiled horse is a term used for a pampered, dere, considerare; therefore studied, on which high fed horse, that has been fed with hay, and care and attention have been bestowed. Horne corn in the stable during the winter, and is Tooke Div. of P. II, 342.
turned out in the spring, to take the first flush to Smutch, to smut, to blacken. WT. 1, 2.
of grass, or has it cut and carried in to him. Variety of to smeeth, sax, smitan, besmitan, Steevens at KL. 4, 6. From the fr. saoul, engl. polluere, inquinare, contaminare. Horne Tooke soul, sool, to satisfy with food. Div. of P. II, 806. germ. beschmitzen, be- Soilure, defilement, incontinence. TC. 4, 1. schmeissen, beschmutzen.
to Solace, to thrive. Re. 2, 3. Snaffle, bridle. AC. 2, 2. Kin to neb, wh. s. 10 Solder, soder, to cement with some metallic Snake, serpent. MD. 2, 3; a term of reproach, matter. AC. 3. 4. TA. 4, 3. Oldfr. solder,
wretch, poor creature. AL. 4, 8. From the sonder, from the lat. solidare, ital, soldare. Anglos. snican, serpere. Horne Tooke Div. of Solicit, solicitation. Cy. 2, 3. P. 11, 306. kin to the deminutive form snail, Solidare, a small piece of money. TA. 3, 1. sax, snaegl, to snug, perhaps snudge, snook, Kin to the germ. Sold.
Solve, solution. S. 69. to Snare, to illaqueate, catch in a gin (wh. s) Son and sun is a freqnent paronomasy. LL. 4, 2.
or trap. bhf. 2, 2. From the germ. Schnur, H. 1, 2. TS. 4, 5. KJ. 2, 2. clf. 2, 1. Rc. 2, 3. anc. Schnarre, cord, string, holl. snaar, gr. aHf. 4, 5. neura, sued. snärja, to illaqneate. Sontics, a corruption perhaps of santes,
for to Snarl, to growl, grin. cIlf. 5, 6. Kin to saints. MV. 2, 2.
snoar, snore, snort, gr. rhenchein, rhenkein, Sooth, truth. WT. 4, 8; sweetness. Rb. 3, 3. germ. schnarren, schnarchen.
The saxon word soth includes both senses, and Snatch, bit, small part, hastily caught thing. is kin to the gr. hēdys, engl. sweet, holl. soet,
TAn. 2, 2. H. 4, 7. Variety of snack, snup. oldengl. sute, sote, soote, germ, süss. Snatcher, military pillering stroller. Me. 1, 2. Sooth, true. M. 5, 5. opp. main intendment.
Sooty, full of soot, fuliginous. 0, 1, 2. Sneakoup, one who balks his glass, who sneaks Sops in wine, were bits, cakes, wafers dipped
from his cups, alld. 3, 3. sneaking fellow iu a bowl of wine to be drank by the bride TC. 1, 2.
and bridegroom and persons present in the to Sneap, to bite, pinch, as wind. W'T. 1, 2. church. TS. 3, 2.
or cold. LL. 1, 1. to check, rebuke. LL. 1, 1. Sop o' the moonshine KL. 2, 2. is, accordKin to snap, sneb, snib, snub, snuffe, gr. ing to Douce's Ill. of Sh. II, 147., an allusion
gnaptein, knaein, knauein, germ. nagen. to the old dish of eggs in inoonshine, which Sneap, check, rebuke. bid. 2, 1.
was eggs broken and boiled in salad oil till the Sneck up, snick up, an interjection of con- yolks became hard. They were eaten with
tempt, meaning ‘go and be hanged,' or 'hang slices of onions fried in oil, butter, verjaice, yourself.' TN. 3, 2. Said to be for ‘neck up,'
nutmeg and salt. or his neck up,' unless it be rather kin to Sophy, king of Persia. MV. 2, 1. TV. 2, 5. snatch, to catch, seize.
where there is an allusion to Sir Robert Shirley, Snipe, the fowl Scolopax L.; blockhead, baw- who had married one of the persian qureus and
cock. 0.1, 3. From neb, as the french bécasse was returned in the year 1611 in the character from bec.
of embassador from the Sophy. He boasted of Snuff, anger and cinder of a candle. AW.1, 2.
the great rewards he had received, and lived KL. 4, 6. KL. 3, 1. MD. 5, 1. To take in s., in London with the utmost splendour. Steevens. to be angry, to take offence. aHd. 1, 3. LL. to Sophisticate, to falsify, alter , adulterate. 5, 2. as in Germ. verschnupfen, kin to snaffle, KL. 3, 4. schnüffeln, schnaufen, schnauben, schnupfen, Sort, lot. TC. 1, 3; set, company; Rc. 5, 3. schneuzen, oldengl. snush, sued. snus.
MD. 3, 2; rank, order, state. MM. 4, 4. MA. So. MV. 4, 1. instead: I am content, so he'will 1, 1. He. 1, 2.
let me have is the true reading: and I will to Sort, to choose. aHf. 2, 3. TG. 3, 2; to suit, let him have, the whole being otherwise incor-- to fit. MA. 5, 2; to govern, order, dispose. rect, and not conform to the character of Rc. 2, 3. Antonio, whereas the meaning now will be: Sortance, agreement, suitableness, conformity. I will let him have the other half in use, on bHd. 4, 1. condition, that he renders il etc. Remark of Soud TS. 4, 1. conjectured by Malone to be a Hermes in the 'Literaturblatt' of Morgenblatt word coined, to express the noise made by a 1825. No. 80. S. 318.
person heated and fatigued; by Monck Mason to Soak, to sterp, drain, immerse. Ple. 4, 7. the humming of a tune, or some kind of eja
TAn. 3, 2. Sax. sycan, sugan, succan, ital. culation without meaning; by Voss and Johnson succhiare, engl. suck , germ. saugen,
Jat. for soote, sweet. sugere, gr. hyö, hygõ, hydő, hyző, thao, Souls, three, viz the vegetative, animal, and thesso, thōssē, thöchthenai.
rational, were assigned to every man by the to Soar, to fly high. Co. 2, 1. Rb. 1, 1. Gr. peripatetic philosophy. TN. 2, 3.
aiðrein, eõreisthai, eòrizesthai, whence eõra, Sound, whole, firm, solid. MY. 4, 1. Oldgerm. aiora , fr. essor.
sund ,'kin to the gr. saos ,
lat, sanus. Sodden witted, thicksculled, simple, silly, to Sound, to examine, test, pump, sift, whers fuolish, peevish. TC. 2, 1. Gifford's Ben Jons. with it is joined Rb. 1, 1. bHd. 4, 2. Rc. 3, 1.