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Cavalero, or' cavalier, a knight; any gallant. which stood on their breeching, without any

Hence officer of the court party in Charles the carriage, used chiefly for rejoicings and theFirst's wars, the gaiety of whose appearance atrical cannonades, yet not excluded from real was strikingly opposed to the austerity and service. bHd. 2, 4. sourness of the opposite side. bhd. 5, 3. He. Chamberer, a wanton person, gallant, intriguer. 3. ch.

0. 3, 1.
Cardle, cardiac, cordial, mixture of wine and Chance, liazard , fortube. MM. 3, 2. MA. 3, .

other ingredients for women in childbed and WT. 4, 3. M.1, 3. KJ. 1, 1. Co. 4, 1. 4, 7.
sick persons. LL. 4, 3. bHf. 4, 7. fr. chaudeau, AC. 2, S. TC. 1, 3. KL. 5, 3. From the lat.
incitabulum, calda

cadentia, lowsax. Kans, Kansse. S. also
to Caudle, to corroborate, comfort, refresh. Horne Tooke's Div. of P. II, 19.
TA. 4, 3.

to Change, to wear changes or variety of any Caviare, cavear, caveary,

dress or ornament. AC 1, 2. kind of sturgeon pickled, salted and dried, Changeling, child put in the place of another; made also of the spawn of other kinds of fish, sometimes the child taken or stolen by the as botargo. In the time of Shk. it was a new fairies. WT. 3, 3. MD. 2, 1. and fashionable delicacy, not obtained or Channel, hollow bed of running water. JC.1, 1. relished by the vulgar and therefore used by Kin to kennel, gr. kanna, kanē, reed, cane. him to signify any thing above their compre- to Channel, to chamfer, furrow. ahd. 1 1. hension. H. 2, 2. Perhaps from ovarium. s. Chanson pious, perhaps a sacred song on Douce's III. of Sh. 2, 236.

Jephtha, whereof scratches are quoted. H.2, 2. Causes of quarrel. RJ. 2, 4. In AL. 5, 4. Chanticleer, cock. T. 1, 2. AL. 2, 7.

there are enumerated seven by the book of Chantries, chanteries, little chapels or partiVincentio Saviola of honour and honourable cular altars in some cathedral or parrochial quarrels (1594) viz retort courteous, quip church, endowed with revenues for the mainmodest , churlish reply , valiant reproof , quar

tenance of one or more priests, that sing relsome countercheck, circumstantial lie, di- messes for the souls of their founders. TN.4, 3. rect lie.

He. 4, 1. Cautele, cautell, caution, deceit. H. 1, 3. Chaplet, crown, wreath. MD. 2, 2. Cautelous, cautions, artful, insidious, treach- Chapman, seller, buyer. LL. 2, 1. TC. 4, 1. erous. Co. 4, 1. JC. 2, 1.

Properly ceapman, marketman, copeman. S. to Caw, to cry as the rook or crow. MD. 3, 2. Gifford's Ben Jons. III. 258. Compare the germ. Cellarage, the part of the building which Kaufmann. Now it is only for a parchaser, makes the cellars. H. 1, 5.

one who bargains for purchase. Censer, perfuming pan, with many perforations Charact, distinctive mark, as in arms. MM.

in the top; a vessel of luxury used also in barber's shops. T'S. 4, 3. Compare the pers. to Character, to inscribe, engrave in one's zend, whence the lat. incendere , the

germ. mind or memory. H. 1, 3. S. 122. zünden, fr. encenser.

Charactery, writing, that which is charactered, Censure, opinion. bHf. 1, 3. Ah. 1, 1. 3, 1. expression. MW. 5, 5. JC. 2, 1. Cf, to carve.

H. 1, 3. Rc. 2, 2; judicial sentence, 0.5, 2. Chare, charwork, taskwork, or any labour. to Censure, to give an opinion. TG. 1, 2; to AC. 5, 2. 4, 13.

estimate, judge of. S. 148; to pass sentence Charge. To give charge to the watchmen apjudicially. Mů. 1, 5.

pears to have been a regular part of the duty Center of the earth, the sun. RJ. 2. 1. TC. of the constable of the night. MA. 3, 3. 1, S. 3,2.

Charge-house, a common school. LL. 5, 1. Century, party of an hundred men. KL. 4, 4. Chariness, caution, scrupulousness. MW.2, 1.

Co. 1, 7; the number of an hundred. Cy. 4, 2. Kin to care, gr. kear, kēr, lat. cor , germ. Cereclolh MV. 2, 7. also cerement. H. 1, 4. Herz.

cloth of wax, wherein were entangled the Charity, figured as a saint in the romish ca

carcasses. From the lat. cera, wax, and cloth. lendar, and consequently was spoken of curCeremonies, ornaments of state and regal rently. II. 4, 5. pomp. JC. 1,1; prodigies. JC. 2, 2.

Charles's wain, old name for the seven bright Certes, certainly, 0.1, 1. CE. 4, 4.

stars of the constellation ursa major, so named Cess, measure, estimation. aHd. 2, 1. From in honour of Charlemagne. afld. 2, 1. the lat. census, and centum

to Charm, to move by charms, spells, to ento Chafe, to heat, warm. bHf. 3, 2. TC. 1, 2. treat, conjure. He. 2. ch. to fetter by charms.

4, 5; to fret and fume. MW.5, 3; to anger. bHf. 4, 1. S. Gifford's Ben Jons. II, 232. IV, T's. 2, 1. Compare the fr. chauffer, lat. cale- 405 facere, gr. kaā, kauo.

Charmer, one who dealt in charms or spells, Chain. A gold chain anciently a fashionable a magician. 0. 3, 4.

ornament for persnos of rank and dignity, as Charnico, charneco, a sort of sweet spanish sich usurers. MA. 2,1. Cy. 3, 3. stewards. TN. wine. b Hf. 2, 3. From charneca, spanish name 2, 3. S. Gifford's Ben Jons. II, 82.

for a species of turpentine tree. to Chalk, to sign with chalk, or cray, to design, Charter, privilege, authority confirmed by a assign. vh. 1, 1.

carta. MW. 4, 1. AL. 2, 7. 0. 1, 3. to Challenge, to defy to combat. MA. 5, 1; Chartered libertine, arrant libertine, is

to claim. cilf.4, 7. Compare the fr. challenger, called the air, He. 1, 1. cf. AL. 2, 7. 0. 5, 2. chalonger, calenger, calonger, calumniare, Chat, prating, haubling. LL. 5, 2. TS. 2, 1. gr. kaleo, klyö, klymi, to call and to hear,

T. 2, 1. originally to call in law.

to Chatter, or chat, to blab. T. 2, 2. Cy. 1,7; Cha mber (camera regia) London. Rc. 3, 1; a to shudder. KL. 4, 6. Compare the oldgerm.

sort of short pieces of ordnance, or cannon, geiten, geyten, cheiten, couten, quedan, ko

5, 1.

den, kuiten, kefsen, kodern, gr. kõtillein, to Child, to bear children. Hence the autumn pers. gujed, engl. kit , quad, quoth.

MD. 2, 2. is called childing, pregnant, fruitChaudron, chauldron, part of the entrails ful; and childing plants are proliferous, in which

of an animal. M. 4, 1. Kin to the gr. kotylos, one flower rises within or around another, and
koilos, hollow, kotyle, cholades, fr. chaudron, sometimes several.

germ. provinc. Kutteln; from kyo, chao, kao. Chill, I will. KL. 4, 6.
Cheap, is market, and the adj. good with its Chilling, making cold. TAR. 2, 4. Kin to the

comparatives is often joined with it by old lat. gelu, germ. Kalte, kalt, and by enantio-
writers. Gifford's Ben Jons. II, 407. afd. 3, 3. semy or inverted sense — s. I. A. Kanne de
Anciently cheping is market, chepe, price, vocabulor. enantiosemia, s. observ. de confu-
from the sax. cypan, to cope.

sione in linguis babylon. Norimb. 1819. 8. Chear, cheer, look, air of the countenance. to the lat. calere, calidus, ital. caldo.

aHf. 1, 2. Kin to the ital. ciera, the gr. kara. Childness, childishness. IVT. 4, 2.
8. Douce's 10. of Sh. I, 193.

Chime, harmonious sound of bells. TC. 1, 3. to Chear, to encourage, quicken. cHf. 1, l.

aHd. 3, 2. - Kin to the gr. kymbē, kymbus M.5, 3. where it is opposed to disseat. RJ. 2, 3. by chao, kyo. S. chaudron. Kin to the teuton. cyr, ceor, cwiger, turn, Chin. In MD. 2, 2. for old Hyem's chin and move, run,

icy crown Gray and Voss restore chill, cold. Cheater, anfair gamester, one who played with Chine, backbone, ridgebone. Hk. 5, 3. TS. 3,2.

false dice. bHd. 2, 4. escheator, officer in the Kin to the ital. schiena, gr. skelis, schelis,
exchequer. MW. 1, 3. S. Gifford's Ben Jons. schalis, skelos.
VIII, 498. Kin to the lat. capere , engl. deceit, Chink, crevice, cleft, gap in a wall. MD. 3, 1;
chouse, cozen, that imply the notion of dark, sound of money, money. RJ. 1, 5. Hence Ben
night, concealment, as the gr. keutho,

I con

Jonson uses to cry chink of the money that ceal, skotos, darkness, the fr. cacher, coucher sounds in the pocket. VI, 137. cf. V, 336. show evidently.

The word is a mongrel of the gr. chao, hisco,
Check, restraint, restraining law. TS, 1, 1; re- germ. gähnen, and ginglizo, lat. clango, germ.

proof, reprimand. bHd. 4, 3. where it is joined klingen, klingeln.
with rebuke. Kin to the sax. scacan, engl. Chioppine, chapin, chopine, chippin, cior-
shake, kick, fr. choc, gr. kiő, kiko, kichō, pino, a sort of high shoe, formerly worn by
kichano, hiko, to go, movn.

ladies, or rather a clog, or patten. H. 2, 2. to Check, to restrain, refrain, curb, interrupt. S. Gilford's Ben Jons. II, 258. Douce's III. of

H. 4, 7. taunt, tax. AW.1,1; a term in fal- Sh. II, 231. From the span. chapin, arab.
conry, to pause in the flight, to change the chipin, cork.
game while in pursuit, especially for an inferior to Chip, to hew, cut in splints. TC. 5, 5; to
kind, as crows, rooks, pies. TN. 3, 1.

cut asunder, to carve. bHd. 2, 4; Kin to to Checker, chequer, to variegate or diversify chop, wh. s.; gr. kopto, fr. couper.

with alternate colours. RJ. 2, 3. Checkered, to Chirp, expresses the indistinct noise made by party-coloured, inlaid as the fields of a chess some birds and insects. bHf. 3, 2. Spelt also board. TAn. 2, 3. Kin to the fr. échec, it. chire, chirre, chirrup (Vic. of Wakef.), scot. scacco, from the pers. shah, king, ar. sheik, chirme, kin to the gr. garyő, gērys, kēryo, prince.

kerysso, germ. girren, lowsax, kören. Cheek by jowl. To go ch.b. j. with one, low to Chop, to cut off, MM. 1, 2. 0. 4, 1; to

phrase for to be inward friend, intimate. MD. muim, confound, mangle a lang ge in speak3, 2.

ing it. Rb. 3, 3. Hence choplogic, fragments Cherry-pit, a puerile game, which consisted ofl., or sayiogs. RJ. 3,5.

of pitching cherrystones into a small hole. TN. Chrisome, chrysom, chrisme, the face cloth 3, 4.

or piece of linen put on the head of a child Chest, breast. TC. 4, 5. Kin to cist by the gr. newly baptis'd; infants, that die within the chao. S. catch; chaudron.

month of birth. He. 2, 3. From the gr. chrisma Cheveril, kid; kidleather. TN. 3, 1. metaph. anointing oil, used anciently at baptism. S.

yielding, pliable, flexible. RJ. 2, 4. Hh. 2, 3. Douce's ill. of Sh. V, 487.
to Chew, to grind with the teeth, to masticate: Christendom, appellation in general. AW.

to taste, relish. MM. 2,4; with upon, to weigh, 1, 1; christianity. KJ. 4, 1.
poize, meditate. JC. 1, 2. Kin to the germ. to Chronicle, to put in chronicle, to write
kauen, gr. geuo.

down, to record history. 0. 2, 1.
Chewct, the chattering chough, or jackdaw. Chronicler, he that writes chronicles. In
aHd. 5, 1.

AL. 4, 1. Hanmer and Edwards propose the to Chide, to scold, rebuke. M. 3, 1. aHd: 2, 4. emendation coroners (wh. s.) supporting it by 0. 4, 2. TC. 2, 2. LL. 4, 3. AL. 3, 5. WT.5,3.

H. 5, 1. He. 1, 2. 2, 4. cHj. 5, 4. RJ. 4, 1. AL. 4, 3; Chuck, corrupted from chick, and used as a sometimes merely to make a noise, to resound, fondling expression, or term of endearment. echo, without any reference to scolding. So T'N. 3, 4. LL. 5, 2. M. 3, 2. 0. 4, 2. MD. 4, 1. means the cry of hoonds.

Chuff, a term of reproach, usually applied Chief, preference, accomplishment, distin- to avaricious old citizens. ahd. 2, 2. Kin to

guished talent, leading example. H.1, 3. – Kin the germ. Schuft, from Hufe, a measure of
to the old fr. kef, chef, gr. kabē, kebē, kybe, land, by the scyth. apia, signifying earth. S.
germ. Kopf, it capo.

Herodot. 4, 59.
Child, a yonth trained to arms, whether squire Churl, peasant, avaricious , ill bred. RJ. 5, s.

or knight. KL. 3, 4. S. Edinb. Rev. Dec. 1816. Kin to carl, wh. s.
N. LIV. on Lord Byron. not. The anglosax. Cinque pace, a kind of lively dance, called
cild, germ. Kind, from the gr. gino, gigno, also galliard,, the seps of which were regul-
lat. geno. This is evident by

tated by the number five. MA. 2, 1.

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Cinque ports, Hastings, Dover, Hithe, Rum-to Cling, to cleave, stick, adhere. Hh. 1, 1; to

ney, Sandwich, with Winchelsex and Rye, op- wither, shrink, shrivel up. M. 5, 5. posite to France. Hh. 3, 1.

Clinquant, shining, glittering, glistening. Ah. Circuit, circle. bHf. 3, 1. From the lat, cir- 1, 1. Fr. clinquant, tinsel. cumire.

to Clip, to embrace, met. to encompass. KJ. 5, to Circumstance, to be ruled by the circum- 2. Co. 1, 6. 4, 5. 4C. 4, 8. T. 5, Q. SHIf. 4, stances. 0. 3, 4.

1. AC. 5, 2. 0. 3, 3. Cy. 2, 3. Cistern, pool. M. 4, 3. 0. 4, 2. Lat. cisterna. Clock setter, ringer of the bells. KJ. 3,1. jointo Cite, to prove. AW.1, 3; to summon, in

ed with sexton. cite. TG. 2, 4. bHd. 3, 2. cHf. 2, 1.

Clodpole, clodpoll, clotpoll, blockhead. Cy. 4, Citizen, town bred, delicate. Cy. 4, 2.

2. TC. 2, 1. IN. 3, 4. Kin, to globus, Kloos. Cittern, guittar. They had usually a head to Close, to join, come near, as in a fight, or

grotesquely carved at the extremity of the neck battle. bhd. 2, 1; to allay. bHd. 2, 4. and finger board. Hence the jest on the face cloth. Painted cloth, old tapestry hangings with of Holofernes. LL. 5, 2.

trite mottoes, and moral sentences from the Civil, grave, decent, solemn. TN. 3, 4. RJ.

mouths of the figures worked or painted in then. 3, 2. Civil as an orange is humble and pliant

AL. 3, 2. as an orange, that falls off easily when ripe. Clout, mark fixed in the centre of the butts, at MA. 2, 1. So Co. 3, 2. now humble, as the which archers shot for practice; metaphor. an ripest mulberry.

object sought, of any sort. LL. 4, 1. KL. 4, Chack-dish, clap-dish, a wooden dish carried

6. bild. 3, 2; rag, rubber. H. 2, 2. RJ. 2, 4. — by beggars, with a moveable cover, which Kin to cloth , lat. clavus, fr. clou. they clapped and clattered to show, that it Clown. The theatrical clown or fool — for these was emply. In this they received the alms. terms were sometimes used as synonymous, · MM. 3, 2

sometimes distinguished

- seems to have been to Clamber, to climb, climber. H. 4, 7. Kin

a kind of heterogeneous character, drawn in to clammer, germ, klimmen, gr. klima.

part from real life, but very considerably heighClamour, cHf. 5, 2. has been restored by Stee- tened in order to produce stage effect. His first vens for which sounded like a cannon in a

shape is no doubt in the Vice of the old mysteries vault, and explained by Voss the noise, or and moralities. He was different from the docry, chatter of the coroners when they place mestic fool, who was the inmate of every opuright a coffin.

lent house, and whose profession required a to Clamour, to vociferate, outcry. WT. 4, 3. considerable degree of skill and dexterity,

The sense of this much vexed passage (S. wherefore he enjoyed great liberties, although he Doure's Ill. of Sh. I, 359.) is simply: cry till did not always escape

whipping. KL. 1, 4. AL. you are cloyed, and be silent afterwards! 1,2. The costume of the domestic fool in Shk's. to Clap, to strike; to join, as to clap the hand time was of two sorts: a) a motley or party

for trothplighting, confirming a bargain, or coloured coat, attached to the body by a girdle, match. WT. 1, 2; to clap up, to close up, to with bells at the skirts and elbows, breeches pen up. bHf. 1, 4. AC. 4, 2. Kin to clip, clasp, and hose close, sometimes each leg of a differperhaps grasp

ent colour; a hood resembling a monk's cowl, to clapper-claw, to revile, injore, hiss out, sometimes decorated with asses ears, or else terto scorn, scold, tonguebeat. MW, 2, 3. TC.

minated in the neck and head of a cock. It 5, 4.

often had the comb or crest only of the animal, Clasp, tach, hook, buckle. RJ. 1, 8; embrac- whence the term coxcomb. In the hand an ofing. 0. 1, 1.

ficial sceptre or bauble, a short stick ornamentto Clasp, to embrace. TC. 4, 5.

ed at the end with the figure of a fool's head, Clatter, noise, alarum. M. 5, 7.

or with that of a doll, or puppet. To this into Claw, to scratch, tickle with the claws. MA.

strument there was frequently annexed an inflated 1, 8. H. 1, 1; to flatter. LL. 4, 2. Kin to the skin or bladder, whose form varied, sometimes gr. rhaõ, graphó, engl. carve.

obcenely. Sometimes a strong bat or club was subClean, quite, fully, perfectly, completely. CE. stituted for the bauble, sometimes a sort of flapper

1, 1. bhd. 1, 2. 0. 1, 3. Cy. 3, 6. Rc: 2,4. Rb. 3. or rattle ornamented with bells; b) a long petti1. Kin to clear, by the gr. gelanēs, galēnos, coat, of various colours, the materials often costly, gelarēs, galeros, galēros, frum lao, leo, leuo, as of velvet, and fringed with yellow. But there to see, and to gloss.

were many variations of these dresses. Instead of Clear, pore, innocent, blameless. KL. 4, 6. T. the hood with the cockscomb appeared a single 3, 3. cHf, 3, 3.

bell and more. The head was frequently shaved, to Clear, to purify, justify. WT. 8, 2; to lead in imitation or perhaps ridicule of a monk's crown. out. 1, 2. end,

Thetails of foxes or squirrels were often suspendto Cleave, to split, part asunder; to unite with ed to the garment. Often the idiot was clothed

closely. T. 4, 1. Kin to cleaver, cleft, cliff, in a calf or sheep's skin. A large purse or walclift, cloven, clough, clout. 6. Horne Tooke let at the girdle is a very ancient part of the Div. of. P. II, 178.

fool's dress. — The practice of introducing the

fools and clowns between the acts and scenes, to Clepe, to call. H. 1, 4. Kin to the gr. kleo,

and after the play was finished, to amuse the klyo.

audience with extemporaneous wit and buffoone Cterkly, like a scholar. TG, 1, 2. MW.4,5.6Hf.

ry has been traced from the greek and roman 3,1.

theatres. S. Douce's Ill. of Sh. II, 297. ss. The Cliff, in music, key. TC.5, 2; declivity of a hill, character of a clown as peculiar to a country fam

rock. KL. 4, 1. À mongrel, from the fr. clef, ily is expressed in the word's origin from the and the lat. clivus, gr. geolophos, germ. Klippe. lat. colonus, as it is derived also by Ben JonS. to cleave.

son VI, 144.

to Cloy, to glat, fill, satiate. Cy. 1, 7. 4, 4., Cocklesh ell, badge of a pilgrim, worn usu

5, 4. Rb. 1. g. alif. 2, 5. He. 2, 2. Rc. 4, 4. ally in the front of the hat. It was a proCloyment, satiety, repletion. TN. 2, 4. where tection and served oft as a disguise. H. 4, 3.

it is joined to surfeit and revolt. Kin to claw, Cockney, person that affects, fondling; coxclee, fr. clouer.

comb.. TN. 4, 1. KL. 2, 4. From Cocaigne, Clubs! the cry in any public affray by way of cuquaine, pays de cocagne, ital. Cucagna, a

calling for persons with clubs (prentices and fantastical country of good cheer; kin to cook, journeymen. S. Douce's Ill. of Sh. II, 51.) to cock. S. Douce's Ill. of Sh. II, 151. part the combatants. AL. 5, 2. 11h. 4, 2. 5, 5. Cock-on (or a-) hoop, chief or topping person, aHf. 1, 3. TAn. 2, 1. Also to appease the all in all, RJ. 1, 5. denoting the excess of quarrel. Hk 5, 3. Compare the lat. clava, mirth and jollity, from the practice of laying on celt. cluppa, gr. kalon, kēlon, kaulos, the extraordinary occasions of festivity the cock, germ. Kolbe, Keule, klopfen.

or spigot, ou the hoop of the barrel and lettto Cluster, to heap or gather like banches of ing the ale flow without intermission. S. Gifford's grapes, by clusters, in tuffs, to throng. aHf.

Ben Jons. V., 226. 4, 7. Compare the gr. klað, klaző, kladeuo, Cockpit, the scaffold or place, where cocks do klastazo, to strick oil leaves, klastēr, vintner, combat; contemptibly the theatre, as too narklon, klados, branch, clover.

row for Henry's battles. He. 1. ch. to Clutch, to seize or grasp, as with claws. Cocksure, shotfree, musket proof. ahd. 2, 1.

M. 2, 1. Co. 3, 3. KJ. 2, 2. end. Anglos. Cockshut, cockshoot, a large net, stretched gelaeccan. S. Horne Tooke Div. of P. II, 357. across a glade, and so suspended upon poles gr. lnā, lauā, labö, lacho, clinch.

as to be easily drawn together, being employCoach fellow, horse employed to draw in the ed to catch or shut in, woodcocks, chiefly in

same carriage with another; metaph. a person the twilight of the evenind, when woodcocks

intimately connected with another. MW.2, 2. go out to feed. Hence cockshut time, or light, Coal. To carry coals, to put up tamely insults, the evening twilight. Rc. 5, 3. Cf. batfowling.

to submit to any degradation. In every family Gifford's Ben Jons. VI, 473. the scullions, turnspits, carriers of wood and Codding spirit, Tan.5, 1. Love of bedsports; coals were esteemed the very lowest of menials. from cod, in Yorkshire a pillow. Perhaps cogThe latter in particular were called the black ging? wh. s. guard. RJ. 1, 1. He. 3, 2. S. Gifford's Ben Codling, codlin, quodling, a mere deminuJons. II. 169. Hence coal for coward. Decker tive of cod, means an involucrum or kell, and in Hawkin's orig. of engl. dr. III, 116.

was used by the old writers for that early state of to Coast, to approach, nearly the same as ac- vegetation, when the fruit, after shaking off cost. cHf. 1, 1. Hh. 2, 4.

the blossom, began to assume a globular and Coa sting, amorous approach, courtship. TC. determinate form. TN. 1, 5. Then it is also 4, 5.

a sportive appellation for a young quilldriver, Coat, shield in heraldry. MD. 3, 2. aHf. 1, 2;

derived from the quods and quids of legal a kind of vesture. IN. 4, 1. , 2. Kin to the phraseology, which have given so many other lowlat. cota, cotta, germ. Kutte, Kittel, fr. cantterms to the langụage. S. Gifford's Ben cotillon, gr. kitón, chiton, germ. Haut , Hut,

Jonson IV, 24. Hütte, cottage, from the gr. keuthô, to con- Cod piece, skit of breeches, a part of male ceal.

dress, formerly made very conspicuous and put

to various nses, as pocket etc. TG. 2, 7. MM. Cobloaf, large loaf, clumsy loaf, implying

3, 2. MA. 3, 3. LL. 3, WT. 4, 3. KL. 3, 2. awkwardness and deformity. TC. 2, 1. where

0. 2, 1. Kin to coat wh. s. and assopating piss. the true reading is · Th. Shouldst thou strike

Remember petticoat! him, Ajax, cobloaf, He would pun thee etc. Cob is kin to the gr. kepphos, kephos, and Coffin, box or chest for dead bodies. Rb. 5, 6;

the raised crust or cavities of pies, or custards. kuphos.

TS. 4, 3. TAn. 5, 2. S. Gifford's Ben Jons, Cock, cockboat, byboat, bybark. KL. 4, 6;

II, 3. V , 209. Kin to coffer, chopin, gr. koleader, head, chief of a club. TA.2, 2; a vulgar

phinos, skaphos, skyphos, kypellon, fr. gocorruption or purposed disguise of the name

belet. of god, in favour of pious ears. Hence by to Cog, to lie, cheat, flatter. MW. 3, 3. MA. cock and pye. MW. 1, 1. S. Douce's lll. of

5, 1. Rc. 1, 8. TA. 5, 2. Co. 3, 2. TC. 5, 6. Sh. I, 471. cock's passion. TS. 4, 1. H. 4, 5. 0. 4, 2; to falsify dice. LL. 5, 2. perhaps to Cockatrice, basilisk, an imaginary creature be restored. TAn. 5, 1. for codding, wh. s.,

supposed to be produced from a cock's egg, since there follows as sure a card, as ever in form like a serpent, with the head of a cock, won the set.' Kin to cox; isl. gygur, sorcerer, supposed to have so deadly an eye, as to kill lowgerm. begyggeln to deceive by, sorcery, by the very look. TN. 3, 6. RJ. 3, 2. Rc.

germ. gaukeln, Gaukler, fr. jongleur, gr. 4, 1. It is also a cantname for a strumpet. S. kyklos, circle of sorcerers. Gilford's Ben Jons. V, 345. VIII, 158.

Cognizance, token, badge or mark of distincto Cocker, to train up in a fondling manner, tion which retainers, servants etc. usually wore to pamper. KJ. 5, 1.

on the shoulder or sleeve of their coats that it Cockerel, young cock. T. 2, 1. RJ. 1, 3. might be known, to whom and what they Cockle, agrostemma githago L., a weed often belonged. S. Gifford's Ben Jons. II, 36. corrupt

troublesome in cornfields. An old proverb, ed in cullisen ib. VI, 894. token, sign, symbol. alluded to LL. 4, 3., implied that he who aHf. 2, 4. JC. 2, Q. Cu. 2 4. sowed cockle, could not expect to reap corn. Cohorts, KL. 1, 2. Johnson and Voss read In Co. 3, 1. the metaphor cockle of rebellion dissipation of courts for diss. of cohorts, which is borrowed from North's Plutarch.

reading however might suffer the explanation: Cockled, inclosed in a shell. LL. 4, 3.

dispersion, desertion of armies.

the lat. par.

Coigne, cornerstone, finish of a building at missure, or deviated too far from the meaning'

the angle. Co. 5, 4. corner, M. 1, 6. From the missing the metaphor too evident and continued. french coin.

Almost in a like manner commixtion is used. Coil, noise, tumult, bustle, stir. T. 1, 2. CE. TC. 4, 5.

3, 1. MA. 3, 3. KJ. 2, 1. TA. 1, 2. TAn. 3, 1. Commodity, ware , merchandise, article of impediment, obstruction, difficulty. H. 3, 1. traffic. CE. 4, 3; C. of brown paper refers to unless the passage should require a correction, the practice of young prodigals, who bought like foil, or clay, coil might put in mind words brown paper or any trumpery, which they

like the germ. Hall, gellen, the lat. clamare. could turn into ready money with some loss. Colbrand, a danish giant killed by Guy of MM. 4, 3; interest, advantage. KJ. 2, 2. MI. Warwick. KJ. 1, 1. Fih. 5, 3.

3, 3. WT. 3, 2. bHd. 1, 2. KL. 4, 1. Collection, gathering, conclusion, consequence. Commons, the people, third estate. Rb. 2, 1. H. 4, 5. Cy. 5, 5.

2, 2. bif. 3, 2. 4, 2. Co. 2, 1; common pasture Collier, seller of coals, or charcoal. Formerly ground, bhf. 1, S. JC. 4, i.

in bad repute, from the blackness of their ap- Compact, comart, wh. s., contract. JC. 3, 1. pearance often assorted to the devil. TN. 2, 4. AL. 5, 4. H. 1, 1; close. KL., 12. Compare Hence the proverb. ‘Like will to like, as the the gr. pegő, lat. pango. devil with the collier.'

Companion, said in contempt, a fellow, a Collop, slice, small portion of meat; child as scurvy fellow. Co. 4, 5. JC. 4, 8.

being part of the father's flesh. I'T. 1, 2. alls. Comparative, rival, one who compares him5, 5. It seems a term of endearment. Compare self with another. aHd. 3, 2. the greek kollops, the thick skin of the neck to Compass, to surround, inclose. TS. 4, 3. of an ox, horse etc., kollabos, a kind of cake, to seize, gain, obtain. He. 4, 1. TN. 1, 2. kollix, kolobos, maimed.

0.1, 3. 2, 1. to Colly, to blacken with coal, to dark, dim. Compassed, drawn with a compass, as being 0. 2, 3. MD. 1, 1.

the segment of a circle, round; hence comp. Colme skill, for ícolmkill, a small island at window what we now call a bowwindow. TC.

the southwestern point of Mull, in the Hebrides, 1, 2. once the metropolitan seat of a bishop at the Compassionate, complaining, exciting com

first establishment of Christianity. M. 2, 4. passion, plaintive. Rb. 1, 8. Colours, banners, standards. KJ. 2, 2. 5, 2. to Compeer, to be like, to fit. KL.5,3. From

5, 5. alf. 4, 2. ehf. 2, 2. Hence to fear no colours, to fear no enemy. TN. 1, 5; pretence. Competitor, one who seeks the same object, WT. 4, 8. bHf. 3, 1. JC. 2, 1. falsehood. Cy. who unites in the same design, an associate, 3, 1.

confederate. AC.1, 4. 5, 1. TG. 2, 6. LL. 2, 1. Colt, a young male horse. Hh. 1, 8; a witless, Complement, what renders any thing complete;

heady, gay youngster, a madbrained, unbroken hence ornament, accomplishment. He. 2, 2. LL. young fellow. Rb. 2, 1. MD. 5, 1. old fellow 3, 1. 1, 1. with youthful desires. LL. 3, 1. Kin to the complexion, temper, temperament, humour, german Zelter, lat. tolutarius equus, oldsp. native character, disposition and mixture of thieldo.

an individual. T. 1, 1. MM. 3, 1. (twice) MA. to Colt, to fob, banter, jeer, trick, befool, 2, 1. AL. 3. 2. (where good my complexion! şeceive. alld. 2, 2. Cy. 2, 4.

is an exclamation meaning, as Steevens says, Columbine, aquilegia vulgaris L., anciently o my female inquisitive, carious disposition,

termed by some a thankless flower. H. 4, 5. can'st thon endure this?); colour of the face. Comart, a word found only H. 1, 1. meaning CE. 3, 2. LL. 1, 1. MV. 2, 1. AL. 4, 8. He. bargain, or covenant between two. From mart, 2, 2. TC. 1, 2.

to Comply, to compliment. H. 5, 2. Comb, honeycake. bHd. 4, 4.

Composition, agreement, harmony, comCombined, bound by agreement. MM. 4, 8. posure. MM. 1, 2. 5, 2. AW'. 4, 3. Co. 3, 1; to Come by, to acquire. MV.1, 2.

subsistence, value, durableness. KL. 1, 2. to Come off, to come down with a sum of where it is joined with fierce quality.

money, to produce it as a gift or payment. MW. to Compound, to frame, mould. TA. 4, 3; 4, 3; also as a term in painting, to describe to inix. H. 4, 2. bild. 4, 4; to decide, agree figures, that came out, or apparently projected by contract. KJ. 2, 1. KL. 1, 2. He. 2, 1. from the canvas. T'A. 1, 1; hence general term 4, 3. 6; to compose, adjust, appease. Rc. 2, 1. of applause, beiog well executed, or performed. From the lat. componere. MM. 2, 1.

Compound, compact, mass. aHd. 2, 4; mirto Come short, to miss the opportuniły. AW. ture of drugs. Cy. 1, 6. RJ, 5, 1. 5, 3.

Comptible, submissive. TN. 1, 5. Comedy, play in general. H. 3, 2.

Comptrol, control, blame, rebuke. TN. 2,5; Coming on, mild, lovely. AL. 4, 1.

compulsion, restraint. KJ. 1, 1. From the to Commence, to give or assume a degree in middlelat. contrarotulum. university. bHd. 4, 3.

to Comptroll, te confute. T. 1, 2; to hinder. Commends, commendations, regards, com

KL. 2, 4. pliments. Rb. 3, 3.

to Con, to study, to learn by heart. MD. 1, 2. Commission, authority. RJ. 4, 1. 0. 2, 1. LL. 5, 2. MD. 5, 1. Co. 4, 1. AL. 3, 2. TV. to Commit, to trost with. AL. 4, 3. to pen 1,5. 2, 3. He. 3, 6. TC. 2, 1. to con thanks,

up, to close up, shut op. WT. 2, s. bhd. 1, TA. 4, 8. AW. 4, 3. Kin to the gr. konocin,

2. 5, 2; to be guilty of incontinence. KL. 3, . konein, gnoein, lat. cognosco, germ. kennen. Commixturc, compound, mass, frame, cif. Conceit, 'notion, opinion. Hh. 2,3. TG. 3, 2.

2, 6. where Schlegel translating starke Klam- LL. 2, 1. MV. 3, 4; fancy. AL. 2, 6 whim mern, seems to have read something like com- Rb. 2, 2. Rc. 3, 4; endowing. AL. 5, 2.

wh. s.

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