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INCREA’TE (of in neg. and creatus, L.) ing to another copy, which contains the same
INCROACH'INGNESS, incroaching dir as its cause.
INDEPEN'DENCE (independance, F.) ab-
INDEPENDENTISM, the state or con.
their assemblies or fynods.
INCULPABLENESS (inculpabilis, L.) to censure or excommunicate, that there is no
absolute occasion for fynods or councils at all,
only as wise of prudent advices, and not as
INDETER'MINED Problem (with Marbe.
number of answers ; as to find out two num-
shall be equal to a given number ; or to make
ber belonging to the Lugaribm does conlift,
integer or fraction. Thus in this Logaritbm
that the absolute number answering to it con.
INDE'FINITE Pronouns (with Gramma- ber be a fraction, then the Index of the Loo
volved to the third power, &c.
exponents of powers : Thus 2 is the Index or
'INDEMON'STRABLENESS (indemon. power or biquadrate, &c.
those indications that shew how the disease is
INDO CILNESS" } de deciditas, L. in
pointing out something to be done.
pener, F. of dispensare, L.) uncapableness of INDICATIONS Preservatory, are those being dispensed with. that thew what is to be done for the preserva. INDISPOSED (of in neg, and diffofitus; rion and continuance of health.
L.) disordered in body or mind, fick. INDICATIONS Viral, are such as respect ÍNDISPU'TABLENESS, unquestionables the life of the patient, his strength and way ness, so great certainty as not to be argued of living
against. · INDICATIVE (of indicativos, Li) shew. INDISSOLVABLENESS, uncapableness ing or declaring.
of being diffolved, &c. INDICT'ED (of indielus, L.) told, thew'd; INDISTINGUISHABLENESS (of in. declared ; also accused or impeached in a court diftinguibilis, L.) uncapableness to be diftin. of judicature.
guished. INDIC'TION (with Chronologers) the space
INDIVISIBLENESS (Indivifibilité, p. of 15 years : This account began at the dir- indivifibilis, L. and nejs) uncapableness of bemission of she council of Nice, A. C. 312. ing divided. Indikion also fignifics the convocation of an INDIVIS'IBLES (indivifibilia, L.) things ecclefiaftical assembly, as of a synod or coun
that cannot be divided. cil, and even a diet.
INDO'CIBLENESS INDIFFERENTNESS (indifferentia, L.
docilisi, F.) un. indifference, F.) the having little or no con. sensibleness of pain or grief ; also an unconcern or affection for ; ally middle nature or cernedness, regardlesness. quality, neither best or worst.
To jNDORS'E (endeffer, F.) to write one's IN'DIGENTNESS (indigentia, L. indi Lame on the back of a money bill. gence, F.) neediness, poverty.
INDOW'MENT (of in and douaire, F. a INDIGES T'EDNESS (of indigeftus, L. dowry) a bestowment ; a gift of nature, an indigefté, F. and nefs) the not being digefted ; accomplishment, as to nature gifts or parts. contusedness, want of order.
INDUBITABLENESS, undoubtedness, · INDIGEST'IBLENESS, uncapableness of &c. being digested.
INDUCTIVE (of inductus, L.) apt to INDIG'NANT (indignans, L.) angry.
indure or lead into.
Milten. IN'DICO Z a kind of foný substance, INDULGENCES (with Roman Ca:bclicks)
INDIGO brought from the cart-ward, pardons which the Church gives to penitenes, used in dying blue. It is a fecula procured in remitting the punishment due to their fins, from the leaves of a fhrub, frequent in the which otherwise they would be obliged to unEast and West Indies, where they plant and dergo, either in this world or in purgatory. cultivate it with great care ; when it is ripe, INDULGENTNESS (indulgentia, L.) ini. e. when the leaves are brittle, and break dulgence; indulgent nature. by only touching, they cut them, tie them INDU'RANCE, bearing, suffering, holdup in bundles, and lay them to rot in large ing out. vats of river or firing water. In three or our INDURATION, a giving a harder condays the water boils by mere force of the plant listence to things by a greater solidity of their beating it, &c. upon this they stir it up with particles ; or a diflipation of the thinner parts large poles, and then letting it stand to feitle of any matter, so that the remainder is left again, take out the wood, which is now void harder. both of leaves and bark. Afterwards they INDUSTRIOUSNESS (induftria, L.) continue to stir what remains at bottom divers industry, pains taking, diligence, labour, times ; after it has settled for good, they let IN EFFABLENESS (ineffabilis, L.) unout the water, take the sediment which re- speakableness, &c. mains at bottom, put it into forms or moulds, INEFFICA'CIOUSNESS (inefficax, L.) and expose it in the air to dry ; and this is ineffectualness. indigo.
INEFF CACY INDIRECT! Modes or Syllogifi: (in Logick) are the
last modes of the first figure, ex. inefficacy, unfruitfulness. pressed by the barbarous words Baralipion, INEL'EGANT (inelegans, L.) uneloquent ; Celintis, Dabitis, Frisefomorum.
also not having any gracefulness or beauty, INDIRECT'NESS (of indire&tus, L.) unfair dealing or management.
INEL'EGANTNESS ? (inelegancia, L.) INDISCERNIBLENESS, uncapableness INEL'EGANCY want of elegana of being discerned.
cy, beauty, grace, &c. ISDISCERPIBLENESS (of in neg. and INE'QUABLENESS (of in neg. and æqua. difrerpius, L.) a term used by Pbilosopbers, to bilis, L.) uncapableness of being made equal fign; y a being inseparable.
INDISCREETS want of discretion INE'QUALNESS (of in neg. æqualitas, or judginent; imprudence, inconfideratien. L. inegalité, F. and nejs) inequality. INDISPENSIBLENESS (of in and dis INÈQUÁL'ITY of natural Days, tho' the
INEFFECALVALNESS } of what cair, L.;
fan is fupposed vulgarly to measure our time INFERNALNESS (the being of the nao equally, yet it is very far from doing so ; and ture, temper or disposition of Hell; hellish as it is impossible for a good clock or move quality, ment to keep time with the sun : fo one that INFINITE (infinitus, L. infini, F.) bound. is truly such, will measure time more truly, less, endless, that has no bounds, terms of and go exacter than any sun-dial.
limits : infinite implies a contradiction, to The reason of the inequality of natural have terms or bounds to its essence, and in days, is, that the motion of the earth itself, this sense God only is infinite. The words is round its axis, is not exictly equal or regular, also used to signify that which had a beginbut is sometimes swifter and sometimes Nower. ning, but shall have no end, as angels and
INENERGETICAL Bodies (with Natu. human souls. ratifs) are such as are unactive and suggith, INFINITE (infini, F. infinitui, L. l.
INÉR'RABLENESS (of in and errabilis, Unbounded, boundless, unlimited, immense. L.) infallibility, uncapableness of erring. Impoñible it is, that God should withdraw
INES TIMĄBLENESS (of inajiinabilis, his presence from any thing, because the very L.) uncapableness of being juftly valued, es-, fubitance of God is infinite. Hooker. teemed, c.
What's time, when an eternity we think? INEVITABLENESS (inevitable, F.) un A thousand ages in that sea must fink; avoidableness.
Time's nothing but a word; a million INEXCU'SABLENESS (inexcufabilis, L.) Is full as far from infinite as one. Derbam. uocapableness, or undeservingness to be ex- Thou sov'reign pow's, whose secret will concused.
trouls INEXHAUSTIBLENESS, uncapableness The inward bent and motion of our souls ! of being emptied or drawn dry.
Why haft thou plac'd fuch infinite degrees INEXORABLENESS (inexorabilis, L.) Between the cause and cure of my disease? temper or humour not to be intreated.
Prior. INEXPE'DIENCY (of in neg. and expe. Even an angel's comprehensive thought diens, L.) inconveniency, unfitness. Cannot exterd as far as thou hast wrought;
INEXPERIENCEDNESS, want of ex Our vast conceptions are by swelling brought, perience.
Swallow'd and lost in infinite, to nought.. INEXPI'ABLENESS (inexpiabilis, L.)
Dennis. uncapableness of being expiated.
2. It is hyperbollically used for large, great ; INEX'PLICABLENESS (inexplicabilis, as in infinite Space or duration, we should say, L.) uncapableness of being explained. millions of ages or miles.
INEXPRESSIBLENESS (of in neg. and INFINITE Line (in Geometry) an indefiexpreffus, Li and nejs) uncapablebess of being site or undeterminate line, to which no bovaus exprefled.
or limits are prescribed. INEXPUGINABLENESS (inexpugnabilis, IN'FINITE in itself (in Metapbyficks) is L.) uncapableness of being conquered or over not that which is only lo in reference to use come by fight, invincibleness.
the sand, fars, &c. because their number INEXTINGUISHABLENESS (inextir. cannot be discovered by any man; but as God. gurbilis, L.) unquenchableness.
INFINITE, in reípect to us, as the sand, INEXTIRPABLENESS (inextirpabilis, fars, & c. because their number cannot be L.) uncapableness of being rooted out. discovered by any man.
INEX'TRICABLENESS (inextricabilis, Infinitely INFINITE Fractions (in Arith. L.) uncapableness of being disentangled or merick) are those whose numerator being one, extricated.
are together equal to unite; from whence it is INFAL'LIBLENESS (infallibilis, L.) un- deduced that there are progressions infinitely ersing quality, impossibility of deceiving or farther than one kind of infinity. being d. ceived
INFINITENESS (in God) is an incommu. INFAMOUSNESS (of infamia, L) in- nicable attribute ; by which is meant, that famy, infamous quality, condition, &c. he is not bounded by place, space or duration ;
INFATUATED (infatuatus, L. infatue, but is without limits or bounds, without be. F.) made or become fcolish, belotted, pre- ginning or end, porseffed in favour of a person or thing, wbich INFINITUDE (of infinitus, L. ) infinite does not deserve it ; so far that he can't eatily nefs, boundleinels. Milton. be disabus'd.
INFIRM'NESS (infirmitas, L. ). weakness, INFECTIOUSNESS (of infectio, L.) in- feebleness of body, fickness. fectious nature, &c.
INFLAMMABLENESS (of inflammables INFEC'TIVE, apt or tending to infect, F. of inflammare, L.) capableness of being inor infection.
flamed or- set on fire. INFECUND'NESS (of infæcurdisas, L.) INFLAMMATION (in Medicine) a blirunfruitfulness, barrennels.
tering heat, a tumour occasioned ingrar ób. INFELICITOUS (infelix, L.) unhappy., fruction, by means whereof the blood in the
INFE'RIORNESS (inferiorité, F. or of Aeth and muscles, doving into some past fatter isferier, L. and oc/s) lower rank or degree. NA
then it can run off again, swells up and causes INGUS'TABLE (ingufiabilis, L.) that
INHAB'ITABLENESS (of inbabitabilis,
INHER'ITANCE (jus bereditarium, L. INFLATION (in Medicine) . pufing op, beritage, F.) an eftate, whether it come by 1 windy swelling, the extenfion of a part oc fucceffion or purchase; as every fee fimple ca Goned by windy humours.
and fee tail,
of a house.
that point or bumanité, F.) is as it were a putting off, or А
place where Aripping one's felf of human nature; favage
quality, &c. that cannot be imitated,
INITIA'LIA (among the Romans) a same
As for in- given to the myfteries of Ceres.
Aance, when TO INJOY! (of in and jouir, F.) to take
as A, F, K, IN JOY'MENT (of in and jouisance, F.)
INFLEXCTION (in Opricks) a multiplex INKINESS (of inck, Dut.) inky nature ; seRe&tion of the rays of light, caused by the allo smearedness or being blotted with ink. unequal thickness of any medium ; so that INLARGE‘MENT (elargissement, F.) an the motion or progress of the ray is hindered enlarging or making more large ; an expatiate from going on in a right line, and is inflected ing or treating more largely. or bent back on the inside by a curve.
An INLAY', an inlaid work, or what is INFRAMUNDANE (of infra, beneath, inlaid. Milton and mundanus, L.) beneath or below the INLAYD Work (of in and leagan, Sex.) world.
worked in wood or metal, with several pieces TO INFRANCHISE (of affranchir, F.) of different colours curiously put together. tp set free, to give one his liberty ; to make See Marquettry. a freeman or denizen; to incorporate into INLIGHT'ENED (of in and libtan, Sax. a society or body politick.
to make light) having received, or being made INFRANCHISEMENT (affranchissement, light ; being made to know what was before F.) a making free, &c, alfo delivery, dif- unknown. charge, release.
IN-MATES (in Law) are such as for mo. INFRANGIBLENESS (of infrangibilis, ney dwell jointly in the same house with anoL.) uncapableness of being broken.
ther man, but in different rooms, paffing in INFREQUENCY (of infrequentia, L.) and out at the same door, and not being able feldomness,
to maintain themselves. TO INFU'MATE (infumare, L.) to smoke IN'MOST (of inmæse, Sax.) the most or dry in the smoke.
inward. INGENI'ER. See Engineer.
IN'LY, inwardly. Milton. INGLORIOUSNESS (of inglorius, L.) INNS of Court, are four particular houses dithonourableness, c.
or colleges for the entertainment of ftudents JN'GRESS (with Apronomers) fignifies the in the law, viz. fun's entring the first fcruple of one of the Gray's INN, anciently the manor house of foar cardinal figns; especially Arios. baron Gray, in the reign of king Edward III.
Lincoln's INN, firt built, for his own INOPFI'CIOUSNESS (of inofficiofus, La) dwelling house, by Henry Lacy, earl of backwardness in doing any good office. Lincoln,
INOR'DINATE Proportion (in Numbers) The two Temples, the inner and the mid, is as follows; suppose three magnitudes in one dle, which were anciently the habitation of rank, and three others proportionate to them the knights Templars; to which the outward in another, then compare them in a different Temple was added afterwards, called Elex order; as these three numbers 2 3 9 being House.
in one rank, and these three other 8 24 36 in INNS of Chancery are eight, appointed for another rank proportional to the precedent in young students in the law.
a different order, so that 2 sball be to 3 as 24 1. Barrard's INN, which once belongs to 36, and 3 to 9 as 8 to 24; then calt away to Dr. Macwortb, dean of Lincoln ; and in the mean terms in each rank, coaclude the the poffeffion of one Lionel Barnard.
first 2 in the first rank is to the last as 8, 2. Clement's INN, once a messuage belong the first of the other rank, to the last 36. ing to tbe parish of St. Clemene's Dunes, INOR'DINATENESS (of inordinalus, L.)
3. Clifford : INN, some time the dwelling immoderateness, extravagantness, house of Malcolm de Herly, and afterwards of INPACE (i. c. in peace) a term used by the the Chfferds, earls of Cumberland, of whom monks for a prison, where fuch of them are it was rented.
Thutupas have committed any grievous fault, L. 4. Furnival's INN, once the manhon of INPENY and CUTPENY (Old. Rec.) Sir Ricbard Furnival, and afterwards of the money paid by the custom of some manors Talbars, earls of Sbrewsbury.
upon the alienation of tenants, &c. 3. Lion's INN, Once a private house, IN Procin& (in procin&u, L.) in readiness, known by the name of the Black Lion, ready. Milton.
6. New INN, once the dwell house of Sir IAQUEST (in Law) an inquiry in a jur J. Tymcaulx, which has been also called Ourdicial manner by a jury, and sometimes the Lady's lon.
jury itself is so called, as the grand jury at 7. Staple's INN, so called, because it for. Hick's ball, called the Grand Inqueft. The merly belonged to the merchants of tbe ftaple. court of Conscience at the Guild ball of the
8. Tbavy's INN, anciently the dwelling city of London, for determining complaints bouse of foba Tbavy, armourer of London. preferr'd by freemen one against another, upon
And also Serjeanss INN, two houses of a account of debts under 40 shillings is call'a higher rank, fet apart for the judges and fer- the court of Inqueft, jeants at law.
INQUISITIVENESS (of inquifitus, L. INN-HOLDERS were and ness) inquisitive humour, &c, a defire to incorporated Anno 1505.
every thing. They consist of a master, INQUISITION (in Spain, Portugal, &c.) three wardens, about an ecclefiaftical court of the church of Rome, 24 assistants, and 112 on erected for the putting a Atop to Heresy, and the livery. Their ar the punishment of Hereticks. The rise and morial enfigns are azure, progress of this court seeras to have been as a chevron argent be follows. tween three oat-garbes Some have obsery'd that before the conver:
or, on a chief of the sesion of the emperor Conftantine the Great, cond, St. Julian's cross fable. Their crest a none but the bishops cxamined into doctrines ftar on a helmet and torse involv'd in clouds. and punished Heresy with excommunication ; Their supporters cwo horses. Their hall is but after the emperors became Cbriftians, on College-bill.
they ordered that such as has been convicted INNATE'NESS (of innatus, L. and nefs) of Heresy and excommunicated, should be bainbornness, inbrednels, naturalness.
nished and their eftates confiscated; this prac. INNAVIIGABLENESS (of innovigabilis, tice was continued till about the year 800 afL.) unfitness to be failed in.
ter Cbrisl, when the power of the weftern INNOCENTNESS, guiltlefness, horm- bishops was enlarg'd to the authority of citing lesness; also fimpleness.
persons to their courts, and to convict and INNOOUOUSNESS (of innocuus, L.) punith them by penances or imprisonment. harmlesness.
This continued till the XIIth century, INNU'MERABLENESS (of innumerabilis, when Heresy, as it was then callid, being L.) uncapableness of being numbered. much encreased by the Albigenfes and Walden
ÍNNU'MEROUS (innumerus. L.) innu. Jes, pope Gregory the IXth in the year 1229, merable. Millor.
in a council bield at Tboulouse, established new INOBEIDIENCE (inobedientia, L.) dir. conftitutions, committing the whole manage obedience.
ment of them to the bishops; but afterwards INOFFENSIVENESS (of in and offenfive, he thinking that the biskops were too indulF.) innocentness, harmlelnels.
gent, he committed the direction of this in.