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French sonder. It is also old spelling, like, Spilth, spilling, that which is spilt. TA. 2, 2.
swound, for swoon. S. Malone at TL. 213. to Spin, to stream out like a thread. He. 4, 2. Sound post RJ. 4, 5. a little piece of wood Kin to the gr. pēnos, pēnē, pēnion, lat.
put in a musical instrument under the bridge, paenula, pannus, engl. to spend. for sustaining the board.
Spire, point, tip, top, wherewith it is joined to Sour, to dim. Cy. 5, 5.
Co. 1, 9. Gr. speira. Southwest's diseases. TC. 5, 1. T. 4, 2. Spirit of sense, the finest sensation. TC.1, 1. Co. 1, 4.
3, 3. The word spirit is kin to the gr. pyr, to Soul, sole, to pull, draw by the ears. Co. fire, the ever living, moveable and moving
4,5. From the lat. vellere, vulsus, ital. svel- element. lere, sverre; likewise as the gr. tillő is but to Spirt, to sprout, shoot up, to bud. He. 3,5. dental form of ello.
Sprout and spurt are but varieties, like spirtle, Sowter, cobler; pame of a dog. Steevens at kio to brut, breed, brood, gr. bryo, bryző,
TV. 2, 5. Fr. savetier, from savate, sabot, blyö, phlyó, phlyző, phlyazo, engl. sprig, ital. ciabatta, middlelat. subtalaris, sotilare, sprag, spray, sprat, sprit, spright, germ.
sorular, as fr. soulier from the germ. Sohle. sprützen, spriessen, sprossen. S. sprack. Space. KL. 4, 6. Voss for ‘o undistinguished to Spit, to‘spout, cast out of the mouth. KL. space of woman's will reads pace.
3, 2. Gr. ptyö, germ. speien. To spit white, Spade, a tool to dig the ground. TA. 4, 8. Gr. is the effect of hot, ardent thirst, increased in spathē, lat. spatha, it. spada, fr. épée, kin drunkards. bHd. 1, 2. to epite, spud, ital. spiedo, germ. Spiess, fr. Spittle, hospital; also spital, spittal. H¢. 2, 1, esponton, ital. spuntone.
Spleen, milt, as seat of vehement actions,
and Spanco unter, a puerile game, where they motions, as anger Rc. 5, 3. Hh. 1, 2. hatred,
cast counters and gain, when the counters lie grudge. Hh. 2, 4. merriment. TS. ind. 1. TN. within a span of each other. bhf. 4, 3.
3, 2; fit, violent haste, hasty action of any to Spangle, to guard, set, or lace with spangles, kind. MD, 1, 1. KJ. 2, 2.5, 7. Gr. splen,
purls, tinsels, thin plate laces of gold, or silver. splēnes. TA. 3, 6. where Voss reads: und spangled Spleeny, ill tempered, irritable. Hh. 3, 2. So with your fatteries. Kin to the germ. Spange, splenetive joined with rash. H. 5, 1. from spannen, to spin, extendere, protrahere, to Splint, to shiver; to join by a thin long and to pin, fr. épingle, lat. spinula, spiculum, clett piece of wood. Rc. 2, 2. Kin to split, engl. spike, it. spilla, spillone, as to the gr. splent, splice, germ. spalten, splittern, splitzen, pagā, pēgā, pēgnymi.
spleissen. Spar e, rich gotten by sparing, or fall enough spoke, bar of a wheel that passes from the nave for to be spared. Hh. 4, 2; lean. JC. 1, 1.
to the felly. RJ. 1, 4. Variety of spike, spit, Sparrow KJ. 1, 2. in Philip? - sparrow - James, germ. Spuch, Spauche, stay, prop, Spiker, there's toys abroad is judged to be a contemp- nail, kin to peg, gr. pēgā, lat. pango, germ. tuous allusion to name certain animals with
Fuch, engl. spangle, germ. Spiess, Spitze. christian names, as a horse Jack, a dove Tom, Spoon. Å long spoon to eat with the devil
, a goat Will, a cat Gilbert, a sparrow Philipp. a proverb alluded to T. 2, 2. CE. 2, 3. 4, 3. to Spawn, to teem as a frog. MM. 3, 2.
Apostle-spoonx, of silver gilt, the handle of Spawn, seed. Co. 2, 2. Kin to spun, spane, euch terminating in the figure of an apostle,
oldgerm. Span, lowsax. Spön, dug, udder, were the usual present of sponsors at christening. milk, anglos. spona, franc. spune, spunne, icel. Hh. 5, 2. 3. Drake's Sh. I, 280. spini, whence the germ, spenen, to suckle, to Sprack, sprag, quick, ready, alert , sprightly.
nurse, Spunferkel, kin to the gr. Pyos, pyar. MW. 4, 1. 'Kin to sprit, spright, sprete, Speed, fortune, chance. WT. 3, 2. to Speed, to make prosperous, succeed. JC.
sprout, spruce, spray, spurt, spirt, perhaps
pretty, wh, s. 1, 1, Gr. speudein , lat. studere, prov. germ. to Sprawl, to tug, stir, throb. cHf. 5, 5. TAn.
spuden. Spell, charm. T. 4, Hh. 1, 3. 3, 2. MW. 4, 2.
5, 1. Gr. aspairein. allf. 5, 4. Co. 5, 2. AC. 4, 10.'0.1, 3. Icel. Spray, sprig, bough, scion, sprout. He. 3, 5. spell, spilda, spiold, sax, spel, word, old germ. to Spright, to act as a spirit, to haunt, vex.
Rb. 3, 4. bilf. 2, 3. S. to spirt. Spiel, Spil, kin to spellen, spalten, whence spell wood, staff, or board cut in, as the
T. 1, 2. Cy. 2, 3. Scalds did cut the runes or charming words on
Spring, a young shoot of a tree. CE. 3, 2. TL. ashen staves, whence the fr. epeller. The same
135. with Malone. word is the gr. psallo. Number, and word Springhalt, lameness of a horse. Hh. 1, 3. were charm, whence Zauber and Ziffer are
Spurs, the lateral shoots of the roots of trees. related.
T 5, i. Cy. 4, 2. Kin to the germ. Sporn, engl. Spendthrift, prodigal, wasteful. H. 4, 7.
sprone, gr. perone, from però, peiro, to Sperr, for spar, to make fast by bars, or
fr. percer, and the aeol. por for pūs, foot.
Hence otherwise. TC. prol: It is however Theobald's conjecture instead of the stirre of the old to Spurn, to kick, or tread with feet, to trample copies, that might be defended, in the sepse
under foot, bhd, 5, 2. AC. 2, 5. of to move, excite, quicken, provoke to de- Spurn, kick; shock. TAn. 3, 1; injury. TA. fence.
1, 2. Sphered, round. TC. 4, 5.
to Squabble, to quarrel, to put on quarrels, Spial, spy, allf. 1, 4. From the germ. spähen, 0. 2, 3. Kin to squab, germ. kubbeln, kifeln, kin to the lat. specio.
keiben, keifen, Kyve, Kib, Kif, Kyb. to Spill, to shed; to waste. KL. 3, 2. Germ. to Square, to quarrel. MD. 2, 1. TAn. 2, 1.
spillen, assonating in the same time the gr. AC. 2, 1; to mete, measure. AW. 2, 1; to phlyō, blyö, phlyző, blyzo, plyö, and ballo. quadrate, agree, accommodate. WT. 1, 2. It assonates quarrel, and is relationed to the fr. metaphorically any staggering or agitating discarré, équarre from quadratus.
tress. AW. 2, 3. Cy. 5, 5. Square, proportion, rule, conformity. KL. 1, 1; Stain, colour, tincture. AW.1, 1; spot, blot.
gorget, stomacher, or front of the female Rc. 3. end. From the lat. tango, tingo, gr. thigo. dress for fthe bosom, generally worked, or St air work, trunkwork, behinddoorwork, a embroidered. WT. 4, 3.
child gotten on stairs, on trunk or chest, Squarer, quarreller, quarrelsome fellow. MA. behind doors. W'T. 3, 3. 1, 1.
Stake, pole, stick, pale. allf.1, 1; chiefly where Squash, unripe pod of pease. TN. 1, 5. WT. bears are tied for baiting. KL. 2, 1. 3, 7. JC. 1, 2; unripe kernel. T'N. 1, 5. because easily 4, 1. M. 5, 7. S. Drake's Sh. and his time. II,
to be crushed, from to squash, a variety of 176.; set in a game. WT. 1, 2. to Squeeze, to press hard, as a spunge. H. Stale, bait, decoy. T. 4; prostitute. MA. 2, 2.
4, 2. kin to the scot. squishe, engl. scatch, 4,1. CE. 2, 1. where Nares explains pretence squab, gr. kottein, koptein, lat. cudere, qua- to hide the truth, I don't know, why and tere, germ. quetschen.
whence, unless from the stalking horse, wh. s.; to Squint, to look obliquely. KL. 3, 4. = squiny Ts. 1, 1. where Douce lll. of Sh. I, 327. finds ib. 4, 6. S. ascaunce.
an allusion to the stalemate in chess, when the Squire, shieldbearer. AC. 4, 4; square, mea- game is ended by the king being alone and
sure. Hence to know a lady's foot by the squire unchecked and then forced into a situation, (alld. 2, 2. WT. 4, 3.) LL. 5, 2. and to get from which he is unable to move without going the length of a lady's foot, to humour her so into check; old, worn. MV.2,5; piss of horses, long, that one can persuade her to what one MI. 2, 3. where Caias is called so, and urinal. pleases.
The heterogeneous significations show this word Squirrel, sciurus. RJ. 1, 4. Fr. écureil, gr. to be a mongrel, mixed from the elements of skiuros.
the germ. schal, Schille, Schelf, gr. tilos, Stab, prick. Rc. 3, 2. Kin to the gr. typtein, small scale, us in mouldy liquids; palaios, old, typein, dapein, daptein.
aleos, ēleos, naughty; kēlón, germ. geil; Stables WT. 2, 3. are no doubt kennels, and and lastly of the germ. stallen said of the
the meaning: my wife and my dogs shall be pissing of horses. lodged in the same stables, or as it were by an to Stale, to grow old, to wither, faint, wear inversion, I'll lodge my wife, where I keep my out. JC. 1, 2. 4, 1. stables, or near to my kennels, in order to con- to Stalk, to employ a stalking horse and to fine and keep her watched. So at least there
pursue the game by those means. MA. 2, 3. is a fit consequence in the words I'll go in Stalking horse, a real one or factitious, couples with her; although it would not give behind which the fowler shelters himself from another sense, I will stay everywhere closely the sight of his game, for to get it within shot. with my wife, but for the plural stables, and AL,5, 4. MA. 2, 3. Gifford's Ben Jons. JIII, 280. the unusual signification of stables for station, Drake's Shk, I, 287,
stabilis statio, as Malone would explain. Stanch, staunch, staying fast, sound, whole. Stag, a red male deer five years old. AL. 2, 1. AC. 2, 2.
s. deer. From the sax. stigan. Horne Tooke Stanchless, not to be stopped, unstanched Div. of P. II, 282. gr. steichein, to move in a
cHf. 2, 6. insatiable. M. 4, 3. From to stanch. stately manner.
TĂn. 3, 1. kin to the fr. étancher, engl. to to Stage, to expose on the stage, for to be stagnute, stem, stench, staunch, perhaps kin
seen. MM. 1, 1. AC. 3, 11. Kin to the gr. stao, to the lat. extinguere. steõ, stathmos, steichō, etc. lat. statio, engl. to Stand, to withstand, resist. TS. 1, 2. To stack , stalk.
st. for, to signify, be imputed, accounted. Stageplayers, english, were regular and MM. 2, 3. To st. off, to come not near, to be
established at a very early period and obtained distant, to make a contrast, Fle. 2, 2. To st. on, a livelihood by their art. They obtained licenses to insist, to have perfect confidence. MW.2, 1. by Henry 8, Edward 6, queen Mary, and standard, ensign; officer who carried the Elizabeth, formed sometimes not only a regular standard. T. 3, 2; fruittree unpaled. Rc. 5, 3. troop, but also a royal company. Itinerant com- Stannel, staniel, inferior kind of hawk, stonepanies or strollers are probably coeval with the hawk, kestril, tinninculus L. TN. 2, 5. first rise of the stage. In subsequent times Staple of a bolt or lock, crampiron. TC. 1, 1. players were servants of Lords, and wore their
Kin to the gr. stembo. badges. In the year 1533 soon after a furious Star. Every man has his star, is starred, viz attack made on the stage by the puritans, twelve born under a star WT. 2, 3. KL. 3, 1. bHf. of the principal comedians were selected and 3, 1. cIlf. 4, 6. Rc. 2, 2. 4, 4. aHf. 1, 1. MĀ. sworn Queen Elizabeth's servants. At that time 2, 1. AW.1, 1. TN. 2, 1. JC. 1, 2. AC. 3, 2. there were eight companies of comedians, each S. Plin. HN, 1, 3. Persian sithufreh, lat. siof which performed twice or thrice a week. dera, sax. steorra, goth. stairno, icel. stiorna, S. Malone's hist. account of the engl. stage in gr. aster, lat. astrum, stella , germ, Stern. the 2nd. vol. of the plays and poems of W. Sh. Starcrossed, crossed by the stars, mischievous. (Dubl. 1794.) p. 27. ss. Tieck's Vorschule RJ. prol. Shakspeare's (Leips.) 1823. Vol. I. p. VIII. XI. to Stare, to look stedfastly; to bristle, stand Augustine Skotlowe's Life of Wm. Shk. Drake s np. JC. 4. tow, end; to fret and fume in
anger. Shk. I, 219.
JC. 4, 3. Germ. starren, stieren, gr. steros, to Stagger, to reel, waver, become giddy; sterrhos, stereos, steiros, slēros. to be in doubt, to be amazed, to startle, Start, every
sudden violent motion, like hesitate. AL. 3, 2; to make startle or doubtful. humour, couceit, fancy, astonishment, terror. Hh. 2, 4. 3, 2. Rb. 5, 5.
To get the st., to forerun the other, to precede Staggers, a violent disease in horses; hence in running, to outrun, and so gain advantage.
JC. 1, 2. where it is joined with to bear the Stickler, sticker, second, sideman to fencer, palm.
ai bitrator, person who attended upon comto Start, to put up, to terrify, a Hd. 1, s. batants, in trials of skill, to part them, when
Anciently stert, kin to stir, germ. stören, they had fought enough. TC. 5, 9. So called startle, gr. tyrein, tyrūn, tyrbē, thorybos, from the stick or wand, they carried. Gisord's treein, terein, tarassein, att. tharassein,
Ben Jonson II, 336. thrattein, whence metathetically start, germ. Stiff, unfailing, positive, sure, whereto one stürzen, Sturz, fr. étourdir, engl. sturdy, ital. may stillen. ÀC. 1, 2. stordire.
to Stifle, stiffle, to suffocate, to check, smother. Start up, opstart, person suddenly sprung up stigmatic, one
cllf. 2, 6. Hh. 4, 1. RJ. 4, 3.
on whom nature has set a and raised. MA. 1, 3. State, elevated chair or throne of dignity, with stile, footway. KL. 4, 1; title, name, chietly
mark of deformity. b Hf. 5, 1. cHf. 2, 2. a canopy, the canopy itself. TN. 2, 5. alld.
in heraldry. Deminutive of sty. Horne Tooke 2, 4. Gifford's Ben Jons. II, 334. VII, 87. station, act or mode of standing. H. 3, 4; Still, continual, constant. TAn. 3, 2.
Div. of P. II, 288. state of rest. AC. 3, 3.
Still born, dead born. 6 Hd. 1, 3. opposed to Statist, statesman, Cy. 2, 4. H. 5, 2.
of fair birth. Statue as trisyllable. JC, 3, 2. 2, 2. Rc. 3, 7. where Reed needlessly reads statua; picture,
Still piercing air AW. 3, 2. is the reading
of the second folio instead of still peering of portrait. TG. 4, 4. Douce's Ill. of Sh. I, 49.
the first, to which the commentators substituted Statute, security or obligation for money.
still piecing, i. e. that closes immediately; S. 134.
still pieced; Nares still pierced, so that with Statute cap, woollen cap, part of the aca
piercing were for in being pierced. This emendemical habit. LL. 5, 2.
dation inight seem very natural, and the sense: Stave, shuok, stoe of a pistol. Rc. 5, 3. Kin
move rather the air, that, though continually to staff, stack, germ. Stab, Schaft, gr. skēpān,
pierced, yet sings, than my lord, who, pierced, skēptron, sceptre, lat. scipio.
grows speechless. Nevertheless still piercing to stead, to assist, benefit, support, help,
could signify also continuous still flowing. For serve. RJ, 8, 3. 0. 1, 3. T. 1, 2. TG. 2, i.
to pierce as neuter, is like the gr. perao, lat. MM. 1, 5. MV.1, 3. TS. 1, 2. As in Germ.
permeure. The sense would be: *shake the zu Statten kommen; to st. up, to fill up a continuous, still wandering air, that sings in place. MM. 1.
wandering along Stead, place, charge. TA. 4, 1.
to Stint, to confine, bound, restrain within Steep, precipitous. Co. 3, 3. 0.5, 2; precipice.
certain limits, to check; to stop. Hh. 1, 2. MD. 2, 1. Kin to stoop, and the germ. tief. TA. 5, 6. TAn. 4, 4. TC. 4, 5; to cease. RJ. Steeple, turret or towr of a church. TG. 2, 1.
1, 3. Il seems but a variety of to stanch, staunch. ald. 3, 1. KL. 3, 2. Kin to staple. Stapel S. stanchless. was originally every frame of wood, and a stirring, agile, nimble, expeditious. KJ. 5, 1. turret of wood.
Kin to start, wh. s. Stecpy, precipitous, figuratively used. S. 68. Stirrup, iron hoop suspended by a strap, in to Stell, to fix, or place in a permanent manner. which the horseman sets his foot, when he
TL. 207. S. 24. KL. 3, 7. where however the rides. b Hf. 4, 1. Co. 3, 2. TA. 1, 1. Sax. stig
commentators suppose it to be for stellated. rap, stirap, i. c. mounting rope, from rap, Stem, race, family, generation. Co. 2, 2; twig, gr. rhapis, rhaphis, krēpis, lat. astraba, strepa, bough. He. 2, 4. a Hf. 2, 5.
sp. estribu. Horne Tooke Div. of P. II. 238. to Stem, to stop, hinder, stay. JC. 1, 1; to Stitch, sharp pains, like pleurisy. TN. 3, 2. brave, dare. c.lf. 2, 6. From the gr. stao, Stithy, the shop containing the anvil, now germ. stauen, stemmen.
called smithy. H. 3, 2. To stithy, to forge. Stench, stink, bad, rank smell. aff. 1, 5,
TC. 4, 5. germ. Stank, kin to the sax. stincan, stencan, Stock, stocking. TS. 3, 3. S. Horne Tooke Div. slav. duch, spiritus, germ. Duft.
of P. II, 219. Stepdame, second wile. MD. 1, 1. Cy. 1, 7.
Stocka do, or rather stoccata, a thrust in Stern, sternage, (He. 3. ch.) steerage, helm, fencing, an attack. RJ. 2, 1. MW. 2, 1. rudder. bhf. 3, 2. allf. 1, 1. Kin to steer, Stomach, pride, haughtiness, stubborn resoand the gr. steira, germ. Steuer.
lution. Hh. 4, 2. T. 1, 1. H 1, 1. To kill the Stew, bagnio, hothouse. Rb. 5, 8; brothel. st., to wreak one's anger. TG. 1, 2.
bhd. 1, 2. From to stove, lowsax. stoven, gr. Stones, as pun for lapides and testicles. TG. typhun, typhos, germ. Dampf, dampfen, 1, 2. TA.2, 2. Decker's untruss. of the hum. Duft, dumpf, engl. damp, fr. daube, éiuve, poet iu Hawkins' orig. of engl. th. III, 97.; étouffer, sax, stofa, icel. stufa, it. stufa, span. metaph. eye's sterns. Kl. 5, 3. estufa, germ. Stube.
Sto nebow, a bow, from which stones might be Stewed prunes, roasted prunes, ancient de- shot, a crossbow. TN. 2, 5.
signation of a brothel and its appendage. Prunes to Stoop, to bend down, to submit. KJ. 3, 1. were directed to be boiled in broth for those Hanmer however suspects stout. persons already infected, and stewed prunes, Stoop, stoup, drinking vessel, cup, bowl, flagand roasted apples were commonly, though gon. TN. 2, 3. H. 5, 2; a large vessel. 0.2, S. unsuccessfully, taken by way of prevention. as in scot. a capacious pintpot. S. Burt's lett. alld. 3, 3. MM. 2, 1.
on Scotl. I, 157. Sax. stoppa, germ. Stauf, Sticking, due, proper, fit, agreeing. M. 1, 7. Stübchen, from stauen , stauwen, i, e. to stay,
where some lines before nor time, nor place perhaps kin to the gr. depas. did then adhere, i. e. agree. Unless it be the Siooping, abasement, bowing. T. 2, 1. place, where is the hiuderance, the stop. Stop, fret of a musical instrument. Il. 3, 2.
Stover, fodder and provision of all sorts for Streamer, flag, peonon. He. 3. prol.
cattle. T. 4, 1. Kin, as it seems, to the gr. Streams. MD. 5, 1. Voss reads glittering
steibő, stibas, stibaros, perhaps störennyein. 'gleams. to Stow, to keep, stuff, cram. O. 1, 2. Kin to In Strength, in spite. JC. 3, 1. Kin to strain.
the gr. stað, stauõ, steibo, stibò, germ. to Strip, to bare, pull off, draw off', or out. stopfen, engl. to store, stuple.
T. 1, 1. figuratively ‘0. 2, 1. Germ. streifen, gr. Sto wage, keeping, place where somewhat is
dryphein, dryptein, dreptein, drepein, derkept. Cy. 1, 7.
pein. . Strachy in Lady of the strachy TN. 2, 5. in the meaning to give an apposite example of an Strossers, trossers, trowsers. He. 3, 7:
to Strive, to contend, emulate , vie. Cy. 2, 4. unequal match, opposed to the yeoman of the Struck, stricken in years, advanced in,
afwardrobe, i. e. surveyor of table-, bed - and body- linen, seems a disperate word, as Steevens
fected by years, as by thunderbolt, or lightning, calls it, who therefore conjectared starchy,
tempest, amazement, admiration (H. 3, 2.)
Rc. 1, 1. for starchery, and explained ic to mean the laundry. Even stretchy, formers from to stretch, to Strut, to swell, protuberate; prance (wh. s.) to extend, spread, would zive the fit meaning
TC. 1, 3. AC. 3, il. H. 3, 2. MW.1, 4. Cy. of a room, where linen is stretched. It has 3, 1. Kin to the gr. stereos, germ. starr, been objected, that 10 such word existed, starren, starzen, stürzen, strotzen, lat. tursignifying the room, in which linen underwent gere , as to the gr. stað, styö, storthe, storthe once
most complicated and fashionable thynx, point. operation of using starch of difl'erent colours Stuck, stock, stoccado, wh. s., assault in senco. to tinge the linen; and that the lady of the ing. TN. 3, 4. H. 4, 7. where the fourth laundry would not be so much superior to the folio has the glossematical tucke, rapier. Stuck, yeoman of the wardrobe. Why not in the however, is either the germ. Scock, stick, head of a conceited fool? Knight conjectured staff, or thrust, push, Stratico, as title of the governor of Messina. Stuff, utensils, baggage, vessels. CE. 4. tow. Malone found an allusion to a story in Lily's end; substance, main point. 0. 1, 2. Euphues, where 'a young gentleman' (yeoman Stuff'd man, endowed. Also a cuckold. TS. of the wardrobe seems yet another thing) 'is 1, 1. where s. Farmer. said to have found to obtain the love of the to Sty, to shut up in a sty (AC. 4, 13. H. 3, 4.) Dutchess of Milaine.' (Widow, unmarried, or or stall. T. 1, 2. Kin to stable, gr. stað, germ. married ? ) All endeavours, however, to find stellen. the genuine word of the poet, unless that of the Subduement, submission, defeat. TC. 4, 5. common reading be true, though obsolete, to Subscribe, to yield, submit, surrender. seem fruitless, as on the other hand it needs TC. 4, 5. MM. 2, 4. A. 1, 3. KL. 1, 2. not to quote examples of'unequal matches every- where the folio has prescribed, limited, cirwhere obvious.
cumscribed. to Straggle, to ramble, to wander without a Subscription, obedience, submission. KL.
certain direction. TA. 5, 1. Kin to stray, 3, 2. germ. recken, strecken, gr. oregein, and Subtle, smooth, level. Co. 5, 2; sly, deceitful. strungein, strazein, strubein, struphein, stre- a Hd. 1, 3. JC. 2, 1. bad, foul, base. phein, germ. streifen,
Subtilties, captious, fallacious things, curiosiStragglers, strollers, wandering, rambling ties. T. 5. Dragoos, castles, trees and other fellows. Rc. 5, 3.
sets of parade out of sugar, or meal had the Straight, strait, immediately, forth with (Rb. like denomination.
5, 1.) MW. 4, 4. KJ. 4, 3.° 5,7. Rb. 5, 3; Suburbs, the general resort of disorderly persons right, stout, strong, strict, rigid, severe. in fortified towns. MM. 1, 2. JC. 2, 1. MM. 2, 1. KJ. 5, 7. T'A. 1, 1. From to strain, Sufficiency, skill, ability, capacity. MM.1, 1. kiu to struggle (wh. s.) struggle, germ. stre
IVT. 2, 1, cken, lat. rectus, stringo, 'it. stretto, fr. Sufficient, able, credible. MV, 1, 3. bHd. étroit, germ. strack, stracks, to strow, screw, 3, 2. 0. 4, 1.
Horne Tooke Div. of P. J, 469. to Suggest, to tempt, seduce. AW. 4, 5. TG. Strain, tune. TN. 1, 1 ; descent, lineage. MA. 2, 6. LL.5, 2. 0. 2. end. From suggerere.
2, 1; bent, touch, disposition. MW.2, 1. TA. Suggestion, temptation, seduction. T. 2, 1. 4, 3. KL. 5. From to strain (s. straight) sax. M. 1, 3. KJ.3, 1; crafty device. Hh. 4, 2. strynan, signere, procreare, to get strynd, Suit, petition or request made to a prince or Horne Tooke Div. of P. II, 290.
statesman; petition. RJ. 1, 4. Out of suits, to Strain courtesy,
having no correspondence with, turned out of stand upon form; to decline civilly, to be shy, service. AL, I, 2. to scruple, doubt, hesitate. V A. 148.
Suitor, a person who had a petition to urge to Strait, to straiten, put to inconvenience, at court, one who sought places, or favours.
or difficulties, to puzzle. WT. 4, 3. S. straight. MM. 2, 2. Co. 1, 1; wooer. MA. 1, 1. Kin to Straitpight, slender. Cy. 5, 5
fr. suivre, lat. sequi, and the germ. Strange, coy, shy. Cy. 1, 7. Fr. étrange, it. suchen. As puu alluding to archery, and straniero, from the lat. extraneus,
shouler LL. 4, 1. to Strangle, to put an end. Malone to S. 89. Sultry, hot and close. H. 5, 2. From swelte Strappado, a kind of rack, whippiug with with Chaucer, of course for swelıry, from the thongs.
germ. schwälen, schweelen, schwölen, schweStratagem, great or dreadful event. Bid. len, sax. swaelan, to swale, swelter, to light, 1, 1. RJ. 3, 5.
beswaeled, set on fire, swolath, heat, swilie, Stray, wrong way, byway. KL. 1, 1.
hot. Kin to the hebr. kalah, to burn, lat. to Stream, to unfold. Rb. 4, 1.
calidus, it. caldo, germ. schwül.
Sumpter, a horse that carries provisions, or to Sway, to press on in motion. bhd. 4, 1.
other necessaries KL. 2, 4. French sommier, Kin to swag (s. swagbelly) and the germ. it. somaro, soma, salına , germ. Saum, from schwingen, schwenken. the hebr. sum, sax. seam, gr. sagma, engl. Sway, government, MM. 1, 4; whatever moves summage.
with violence in great bulk, frame, or mass, Sunday. To sigh away sundays MA. 1, 1. to as the frame of earth. JC. 1, 3. Germ. pass them uncomfortably with sighing like a
to Swear, to swear by. KL. 1, 1. Lat. vereri, to Sunder, to severe, rend. RJ. 5, 3. Germ.
Sweat was considered as the chief specific in Sundry, several, all together. AL. 4, 1.
the venereal disease. MM. 1, 2. Superfluous, excessive, licentious. KL. 4, 1. Sweep, what is wiped, swept, dast, dross, S. to slave.
scum. TA. 1, 2. Kin to wipe, swab. Superlative. Donble superlative, with inost, Sweepstuke, the whole stage, or set in play
as most boldest JC. 3, 1. most worthiest. Cy. ing swept away. H. 4, 5. 1, 7.
Bucet, perfumed. WT. 4, 3. Gr. hēdys, germ. Supervize, sight, view. H. 5, 2. Lat. super- süss. videre.
Sweet and twenty, said of soft, tender and Supervisor, looker-on. 0. 3. 3,
repeated kissing. TN. 2, 3. Supposed for deposed. MM. 2, 1.
Sweeting, a sweet apple. RJ. 2, 4; term of Surance, assurance, certification, satisfaction. endearment. allf. 3, 3. TAn. 5, 2.
to Swell, figuratively to provoke, excite. TA. to Surcease, to cease. Co. 3, 2. RJ. 4, 1. 2, 5. cf. not. Surcease, cessation. M. 1, 7.
to S w elter, to parch or dry up with heat, to Surly, dark, gloomy, sad, melancholy. KJ. 3, 8. roast. M. 4, 1. S. sultry. Kin to sour.
to Swerve, to ramble, aberr, deviate. WT. Surmise, jealousy, conjecture, to whom it is 4, 3. Cy. 5, 4. He. 2, 2. AC. 3, 9. Kin to the joined bHd. ind.
germ. werben, to wrest, wind, turn, goth. Surplice, the white linen garment, the priest quairban, sax. hweorsan, hwyrsan, germ.
wears over his clothes. AW.1, 8. From the wirbeln, kehren, kin to quern, wh. s., churn.
fr. surpelis, surplis, lat, superpellicium. Swift, quick; changeable, variable. MD. 1, 1. to Surety, to make hostage. Co. 3, 1.
It is but the dental form of quick, kin to swag, Surreined, overworked, worn down. He. 3, 5. swab, assonating perhaps also shift, wh. s. From rein, bridle.
to Swill, to swallow down, gulp; to water, Suspect, suspicion. CE. 3, 1. S. 70.
moisten, bath. He. 3, 1. to Suspire, to respire, to breathe. bHd. 4, 4. to Swinge, to whip, bang, maul. TS. 5, 2. KJ. 3, 4.
TG. 2, 1. KJ. 2, 1. Swaddling, swathing cloth, or clout, cloth Swingebuckler, a bully, rake, reeler. bhd.
wrapped round a newborn child. alld. 3, 2. 3, 2. H. 2, 2. Cy. 1, 1. Kin to swad, swath, cod, Switch, a small flexible twig. RJ. 2, 4. Hh.5, 3. germ. Schote, gr. kytos, from keutho.
Germ. Zweig, twig. Swag belly, fat, big belly. 0. 2, 3. Swag is a Switzers, hired guards, attendant apon kings.
variety for wag, swagger, germ. bewegen,! H. 4, 5. schwanken, wanken, (with the n epenthetic) to Swoond, to swoon. RJ. 3, 2. Kin to squan
kin to quick (s. to quicken), to swab, waft. der, germ. schwenden, schwinden, schweiwen, to Swagger, to crack, boast, hector, reel. lat. evanescere, fr. évanouir, it. svanire, gr.
MD. 3, 1. 0. 2, 3. Il. 1, 4. He. 4, 7. bHd.2, 4. dendillein. Swaggerer, braggard, cracker, hector. AL. Swoop, sudden descent of a preybird. M. 4, 8. 4, s.
From to swoop, kin to sweep, sax, swipan. Swart, black, darkbrown, dasky. CE. 3, 2. Horne Tooke Div. of P. II, 263. KI. 3, 1. abf. 1, 2. Germ, schwarz.
Sword, was of the length of 3 feet, 5 inches. Swarth, line or row of grass as left by the S. Voss to Rc. 3, 1. Swearing upon the sword,
scythe; great parcel, or heap. TN. 2, 5. It viz to a stright transverse bar between the blade seems not to be the same word with swuth, and the hilt, suggesting the idea of a cross. wh. s., so that it expresses only the broad pro- WT. 2, 3. H. 1, 5. a Hd. 2, 4. Germ. Schwert, nunciation, as Nares will, although it is often from wehren, to defend. used for it. The notion is rather much diffe- Sword and buckler, as an epithet expressive rent; viz that of cover, being the germ. word of military energy, aHd. 1, 3. Schwarte , kin the gr. gerrhon, lat. corium, Sworder, bally. AC. 3, 11. gr. chorion, gera, thong, lat. scortum, cortex, Sworn brother, brother in arms; intimate hebr. or, skin, coat, hide,
fellow companion. MA. 1, 1. bhd. 3, 2. He. Swasher, bully, fellow that is all noise and 2, 1. no courage. He. 3, 2.
Sycamore, mulberry, figtree. RJ. 1, 1. 0.4, 3. Swashing, dashing, spirited and calculated to surprise, noisy. AL. 1, 8. violent, over
T. powering. RJ. 1, 1. Kin to quash, lat. quas
sare, cutere, gr. kottein, germ. quasten. Swath, as much grass, as a mower 'cuts down Table, the palm of the hand extended, the
at one stroke of his scythe. TC. 5,5. Germ. whole collection of lines within the hand - as Schwaden, kin therefore to scythe, sithe, term of chiromancy. MV.2, 2; board, on which lat. sica, sicula, ital, sega, germ. Sech, Sichel, a picture is painted, a picture. AW.1, 1. gr. zankle , engl. saw, germ. Sachs, icel. sax, Needless and error is the reading of the second knife.
folio and of Malone Hc. 2, 3. a table of green