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leer

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leg

leër (2), 8. [Prob. from lee=to lie.] The anneal leê'-way, 8. (Eng. lee and way.]

*18-full, a. (LAWFUL.) ing chamber or arch of a glass manufactory. It is Naut.: The deviation or loss from her true courselēg, 8. (Icel. leggr=a leg, a hollow bone, a ster of sometimes a simple oven, or it may be a long cham which a ship makos by drifting to leeward; thoa tree, a shaft of a spear; cogo. with Dan. læg=the ber through which the ware is pushed in trays, the lateral movement or drift of a ship to leeward. calf of the leg : Sw. lägg=the call or bone of the period of passage being sufficient for the annoaling

To make up leeway: To overtake work which leg.] operation. has got behindhand; to make up for lost time.

I. Ordinary Language: *leër (3), 8. [Etym. doubtful; cf. Icel. lerka=to *lēfe, *leéfe, a. & 8. CA. S. leof.] [LIEF.) lace.) A kind of braid or tape.

1. Literally: A. As adj.: Dear, beloved, pleased, willing (1) One of the limbs of man and other animals, *leër (1), *leare, *leere, *lere, a. [O. Low Ger. agreeable.

used for walking or running; in a more limited lári; 0. H. Ger. lárer.)

" Ne never had I thing so lefe, ne lever,

sense, same as II. 1. 1. Empty. As him, God wot, he never shal no mo."

"I with pleasure see 2. Without a rider.

Chaucer: C. T., 10,886.

Man strutting on two legs and aping me." 3. Loose, dissolute, uncontrolled.

eer 4. Devoid of sense, empty, frivolous; as, leer

Dryden: Cock and for, B. As subst.: One who is beloved; & fri nd, a sweetbeart.

(2) Anything resembling a leg; as-words.

“His leefe a rosen chapelet

(a) A support of a chair or table. *leër (2), a. (LARBOARD.] Left.

· Had made."

Romaunt of the Rose. (b) One limb of a compass. They are called peoleër'-lóg, pr. par., a. & 8. (LEER, v.]

lěft, *lift, *luft, *lyft, a. & 8. [Prob. of English

of English cil, pen, wheel, extension, reversible, point legs, A. & B. As pr. par. & particip. adj.: (See the origin, though not found in A.S. Cf. N. Fries. leeft, &c., according to the purpose for which they are

adapted. B. A8 pr. par. a particip. aut.: oo wo leefter hond=left hand; 0. Dut. luft. Not related verb.) to leave, v., in tho sense of the left, or unused, hand, thek

...*(C) One of the sides of a triangle, as opposed to C. As subst.: The act of looking with a leer; a as suggested by Trench.] leer.

(3) That portion of a stocking, trousers, &c., A. As adjective:

which covers the leg. leer'-Ing-ly, adv. (Eng. leering; -ly.] In a 1. Expressing or denoting the side opposite to tbe *2 Figuratively: leering manuer; with a loer. right; as, the left hand, the left side.

(1) An obeisance; an act of reverence; a bow, leër'-81-ą, s. [Named after J. D. Leers, a Ger. “In the rigt syd two and in the lift syde on.”

Corbet : To Lord Mordant.) man botanist.]

Robert of Gloucester. p. 22. (2) A blackleg; a low, swindling betting-man. Bot.: A genus of grasses, tribe Oryzeæ. The flow 2. Situated or being on one's left hand or side.

II. Technically: ers are on panicled, much-compressed spikelets,

B. As substantive:

1. Anat. (pl.): The lower limbs or extremities of with awnless plumes, and one to six stamens. Ten

he the body. Each of these consists of two bones, the species are known. Leersia oryzoides, a grass with 1. Ord. Lang: That side which is opposite to the

tibia or shinbone and the fibula or peroneal bone an effuse panicle and three stamens, is wild in right; that which is on the left side: as, He stood

alongside of the tibia. The two are connected at watery places in temperate climates. on my left.

their upper and lower extremities by Synovial

2. Politics: That party which sits on the left side lëer-ý, a. (Eng. leer (v.); .y.) Cunning, sly. of the presiding officer of a legislative body; the

articulations, and have their shafts united by an (Slang.)

interosseous membrane. opposition: among the legislative assemblies of

2. Cricket: léēş (1), 8. [Fr. lie=dregs; Low Lat. lia, a word Europe used to denote the advanced or radical

(1) That part of the field which lies to the back of doubtful origin. The word is properly a plural party..

and left side of a right-handed batsman, as he from lee (2). s.. but is frequently used as a singular (1) Over the left: A slang or colloquial expres

stands to receive the ball from the bowler. noun.] The dregs, sediment, or grosser parts of sion, used ironically or sarcastically to denoto dis

(2) The fieldsman who stands in the part of the any liquor which settle to the bottom; spec., the belief in or negation of a statement; as, I believe

ground described in (1), short leg, square leg, or dregs or sediment of wine.

you, over the left.
(2) The left bank of a river: The bank which is on

which is on long leg, according to his distance from and rela“The wine of life is drawn, and the mere lees tho left hand of a person looking down the stream.

“tive position to the wicket. Is left this vault to brag of."

3. Élerator: The movable dependent case con. as srakesp.: Macbeth, ii. 3. left-hand, a. & 8.

taining the lower end of the belt of iron buckets of leēş (2), 8. (Fr. laisse, lesse.) A leash (q. v.). A. As adj.: Situated or being on one's left side; a grain-elevator. as, a left-hand man.

4. Naut.: A small rope put through one of tb. *leēs (3), s. [A. S. leás=false.] (LEASING.) A

polt-ropes of the main or fore sail. lie, a falsehood. B. As subst.: The left side; not the right hand.

1. To change the legs : *leéşe (1), v. t. (LEASE (2), v.]

Left-hand - rope: Rope laid up and twisted fanége: To change step.

"against the sun," as it is termed; water-laid rope. 2. To fall on one's legs: To be fortunate or sno*16ēşe (2), v. t. (LOSE.)

left-handed, a.

cessful; to escape fortunately out of some difficuity. "leēşe (3), v. t. (Lat. Icsus, pa. par. of lædo=tr 1 Literally: '

3. To feel one's legs: To begin to walk; said of

children. hurt.) To hurt.

1. Having more power in or capability of using 4. To give a leg to; To give one a leg up: To assist, leē-some, adj. [Scottish leerlief; suff. -som the left hand than the right.

to help ; especially in mounting a horse. Pleasant, desirable, agreeable.

"Among all this people there were seven hundred chosen

even hundred shoson 5. To have the legs of one: To be faster in running. leesome-lane, adv. Dear self alone. men left-handed." -Judges xx. 16.

Slang.) 2. Moving from right to left; characterized by to bow. *leēt (1), s. (A variant of lathe (1) (q. v.).]

6. To make a leg: To make a bow or obeisance 1. A court-leet (q. v.). position on or direction toward the left.

"So in they come--each makes his leg, 2. The district under the jurisdiction of a court. II. Figuratively:

And flings his head before." leet. 1. Awkward, clumsy, inexpert; as, He is a very

Couper: The Yearly Distress, 3. A day on which a court-leet is held. left-handed workman.

7. To put one's best leg foremost : To exert one's leet-ale, 8. A feast or merry-making at a court. 2. Stupid, awkward; as, a left-handed arrange- self to the utmost. lect. ment.

8. To shake a loose leg: To live a loose, licentious leet-man, 8. One who is subject to the jurisdic- compliment.

3. Insincere, malicious, sinister; as, a left-handed life. (Slang.)" tion of a court-leet.

9. To have not a leg left, To have not a leg to stand *4. Unlucky, sinister, inauspicious.

on : To be at the end of one's resonrces or strength. *leēt (2), 8. [A. S. hlet=a lot; Icel. leiti=a share, "That would not be

10. To be on one's last legs : To be in an extreme a part.) Ben Jonson: Silent Womun, iii, 2.

stage of exhaustion; to be on the verge of financial 1. A portion; a lot. 2. A list of candidates for any office.

Left-handed marriage : (MORGANATIC.)

ruin. I Short-leet: A list of persons selected from the

Left-handed screw : A screw whose threads ad. 11. To get on one's legs: To rise to speak. leet or list of candidates for any office, in order that vance "against the sun," that is, from right to left.

12. On one's legs : Standing, ready to speak. This is the opposite to the common, or right-handed

13. To stand on one's own legs: To support one's their claims may be more carefully or specially examined. (Scot.)

screw, which is operated by turning it in the direc- self; to depend on one's selt.
tion of the hands of a watch.

leg-and-foot guard, s. leēt (3), 8. [Etym. doubtful.] A name for the

Manége: whiting in the neighborhood of Scarborough, Eng

left-handedness, 8. land.

1. Lit.: The quality or state of being left-handed:

1. A pad or strap to protect a horse's feet or legs. lee'-ward (lee as 10), a., adv. & s. (Eng. lee (1), adv.&. [Eng, lee (1), ability to use the left hand with greater facility

They are usedthan the right.

(1) To prevent the cutting of the fetlock or foot 8.; -ard. Allied to 0. Dut. lywaard; Dut. lij

*2. Fig.: Awkwardness, clumsiness, insincerity.
Fia.

by interfering. (INTERFERE, V., 11.1.) warts.)

(2) To prevent the cutting of the knees in kneel.

“Although a squint left-handedness A. As adj.: On or pertaining to the lee side, or

ng or falling forward on to the knees.

B' ungracious; yet we cannot want that hand." part toward which the wind blows.

(3) To prevent the abrasion of the hide by hopDonne: To the Countess of Bedford.

ples. “By change of wind to leeward side."

left-handiness, s. Awkwardness, left-handed- 2. A lined sleeve, as a hopple-ring, to prevent Swift: On the Union. ness, clumsiness.

abrasion of the fetlock. (HOPPLE.). B. As adv.: Toward the lee side, or that part

"An awkward address... and a certain left-handi.
1

3. A stout piece of leather, strengthened by a lontoward which the wind blows; the opposite to ness... proclaim low education."-Chesterfield.

gitudinal iron plate. It is strapped to the right leg windward.

*left-witted, a. Dull, stupid, silly.

of an artillery-driver, to prevent injury from the C. A8 subst.: The lee side, or that part toward

pole of the carriage. which the wind blows.

lěft, pret. & pa. par. of v. [LEAVE, v.]

leg-bail, 8. Escape from custody. leeward-tide, 8.

left-off, a. Discarded as no longer serviceable; To give leg-bail: To run away. Naut.: A tide running in the same direction as laid aside; as, left-of clothing.

"I wud gie them leg-bail to a certainty."-Soott: Anithe the wind blows; a lee-tide.

*lefte, pret. of v. [LIFT, v.)

quary, ch. xxxix lee'-ward-1ỹ (lee as 10), a. (Eng. leeward; lēft-ward, adv. [Eng. left, a.; -ward.) Toward

leg-lock, 8. A lock or shackle for the leg. the left, on the left side or hand. Naut.: A term applied to ships, which, when "Strike lefiurard, cries our guide, and higher

*lēg, v. i. (LEG, 8.) To bow; to make a leg. sailing close-hauled, make a great deal of leeway;

Mounts up the stony forest-way."

"He'll kiss his hand, and leg it." the opposite to weatherly (q. v.). . Matthew Arnold. Grande Chartreuse.

Shirley: Bird in a Cage, v. 1 fate, făt, färe, amidst, whãt, fall, father; wē, wět, hëre, camel, hēr, thêre; pine, pit, sire, sir, marine; gó, pot,

legable

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legged "lég-e-ble, a. (Lat. legabilis; from lego=to be. 18-gal-Ism, 8. [English legal; -ism.) Strict 1ěz-a-ta-ra, lēg-a-ture (1), 8. (Ital. legatura.) queath, to appoint.] Capable of being bequeathed adherence to law or prescription; legal doctrine. Music: A bind; a ligature (q. v.). as a legacy.

lē-gal-ist, s. (Eng. legal; -ist.]

*lēg'-a-ture (2), s. [Eng. legat(e); -ure.] The lēg-a-cy, *lēg-a-çiě, 8. (Formed as if from a 1. Ord. Lang.: One who advocates a strict ad- office, duties, rights, and privileges of a legate. Lat. legatia, from legatum=a legacy; neut. sing. of herence to law or prescription

*lēģe (1), v. t. An abbreviation of ALLEGE (q. v.). legatus, pa. par. of lego=to bequeath; 0. Fr. legat.] 2. Theol. : One who rests his hope of salvation on I. Ordinary Language: his conformity to the Divine Law.

*lege (2), v. t. [ALLAY.]

*lege, a. & 8. (LIEGE.] 1. Literally:

lě-găl-i-tỹ,8. [Fr. légalité, fr. Lat. legalitatem, *(1) A commission; business entrusted by another accus. of legalitas=legality, from legalis=legal lěģe'-měnt, s. (LEDGMENT.] for execution ; a mission. (g. v.) ; Sp. legalidad; Ital. legalità.)

lēg-end, *leg-ende, 8. [Fr: légende, from Low "That whole tale of all my legacy and message wherefore

1. Ord. Lang.: The quality or state of being legal Lat. legenda, prop.=things to be read, neut. pl. of I am sent into the world." --Tyndall: Works, p. 459.

or in accordance with the law; lawfulness; legiti- legendüs, fut. part. of lego=to read; Gr. legõ=to macy.

collect, to gather, to tell; Ital. leggenda; Port. 12) In the same sense as II.

2. Theology:

lenda.1
“Bequeathing it as a rich legacy

Ü Outward conformity to the Law without in 1. Ordinary Language:
Unto their issue."

ward heart obedience. Shakesp: Julius Cæsar, iii. 2. (2) Bondage to the Law, as distinguished from 1. A chronicle, biography, or register of the lives 2. Fig.: Anything which is handed or passed

"the glorious liberty of the children of God" of saints, which were formerly read in the refectories down from an ancestor or predecessor. a

of religious houses, and as lessons at matins. From (Romans viii. 21).

the marvelous storios in some of these biographies II. Lar: (See extract.)

lē-gal-1-zā'-tion, s. [Eng. legaliz(e); -ation.]

came the meanings 2 and 3. [GOLDEN-LEGEND.) The act of legalizing. ** A legacy is a bequest or gift of goods and chattels by

*2. A story of any kind; a tale, a narrative.. testament, and the person to whom it was given is styled lē-gal-ize, v. t. [Eng. legal; -ize.]

3. A story of an incredible or marvelous characthe legatee. This bequest transfers an inchoate property I. Ordinary Language:

ter: originally such a one told of a saint, and hence to the legatee; but the right is not perfect without the

any non-historical or unauthentic story; a tradi.

1. To make lawful: to render conformable to or in seat of the executor; for, if I have a general or pecuniary

tion, a fable. 100 or acnecibe one of a piece of late I n accordance with the law, either by authorizing the

*4. A list, a register. not in either case take it without the consent of the exe doing of an act or by sanctioning what has been

“My name y-enterede cutor. For in him all the chattels are vested, and it is done. his bosiness first of all to see whether there is a sufficient 2. To justify; to excuse.

In the legende of lif longe er ich were."

Piers Plowoman, p. 194. fand left to pay the debts of the testator: the rule of +II. Theol.: To interpret in a legal spirit. equity being, that a man must be just before he is per

5. An inscription ; specifically, an inscription or mitted to be generous. And in case of a deficiency of lē-gal-ly, adv. (Eng. legal; -ly.) In a legal or motto on a coat of arms. sissets, all the general legacies must abate proportionably, lawful manner; according to law; lawfully; with. II. Numis.: The inscription or letters round the in order to pay the debts; but a specific legacy, of a piece out breaking the law.

field of a medal or coin, in contradistinction to the of plate, a horse, or the like, is not to abate at all, or allow anything by way of abatement, unless there be not suffi.

tlē'-gal-nēss, s. (Eng. legal; -ness.] The qual. inscription across it. cient without it. Upon the same principle, if the legatees ity or state of being legal; legality,

"The first fault therefore which I shall And with a have been paid their legacies, they are afterwards bound *lē;'-an-tine, a. (Prob. a misprint for LEGA

modern legend is its diffusiveness." --Addison: On Ancient to refund a rateable part, in case debts come in more

Medals, dial. 3. than sufficient to exhaust the residuum after the legacies ES TINE (q. v.).]

lēg-end, v. t. (LEGEND, 8.] To tell, to narrate; paid." --Blackstone: Comment., bk. ii., ch. 8.

*lēg-a-tar-5, 8. [Fr. légataire; Ital. & Sp. lega- to describe in story. (1) A demonstrative legacy: A legacy partaking tario, from Lat. legatarius, from legatus, pa. par.

“Nor ladie's wanton love, nor wand'ring knight, is part of the nature of both a general and specific of lego=to appoint; to bequeath.] One to whom a Legend I out in rhimes all richly dight." legacy: as a sum of money left with reference to a legacy has been left; a legatee.

Bishop Hall: Satires, bk. i., sat. 1. particular fund for payment.

lēg-ate, *leg-at, 8. (Fr. légat, from Lat. legatus lēg-end-ar-ý, a.& 8. (Eng. legend; -ary.] 12) Lapsed legacy: (LAPSED.) 13 Legacy-dicty: Aduty on legacies payable to point: to send, from lex (genit. legis)=law; Sp. & =a legate; a deputy, prop. pa. par. of lego=to ap

A. As adj.: Of the nature of a legend; consisting the crown, at rates which increase in proportion to Port, legado: It. legato.1

of or containing legends; fabulous. th remoteness of kin of the legatee from the tes 1. An ambassador

B. As substantive : cats. (Eng.)

2. Specif. An ambassador (a cardinal or bishop) 1. A book of legends. 14) Vested legacy: (VESTED.)

sint by the Pope to the court of a foreign prince or 2. A narrator of legends. legacy.hunter, s. One who pays court to another state. Of these legates there are three degrees, *lēģ'-end-Ist. s. rEng. legend: -ist.) A writer of in the bope of receiving a legacy at his death.

the first and highest being styled legates a latere,

ere, legends.

who are members of the Pope's council, and are legacy-hunting, a.& 8.

“This was decidedly an invention of the legendist."invested with the highest authority, and are sent

Southey: Letters, iv. 312. A. As adj.: Paying court with a view to receiving only on missions of the greatest importance, or as a legacy. governors of a Roman province; secondly legates de

*lěğ -ēr, s. & a. (LEDGER, LEIGER.) B. As subst.: The act or practices of a legacy

latere, who are intrusted with missions of less grav. *leger-book, s. bunter.

ity; and thirdly, legati nati, consisting of those 1. A cartulary or register of a religious house. prelates who hold the title in virtue of their office

2. A ledger. le-gal, *lē-gall, a. & s. [Fr. légal, from Lat. and dignity in the church, but aro not dispatched

*lēg'-ēr, a. (Fr., from a Low Lat. leviarius, from degalis=legal, froin lex (genit, legis) =law; Sp. legal; on missions. [NUNCIO.]. Ital. legale.]

*3. A messenger of any kind.

Lat. levis = light.] Light, unimportant, slight.

(LEDGER (2).) A. As adjective: lēg-a-teē', 8. [Lat. legatus, pa. par, of lego=to

léger-line, 8. (LEDGER-LINE.] 1. Ordinary Language :

appoint; to bequeath; suff. -ee.] One to whom a 1. According to law; in accordance or conformity legacy is bequeathed.

leger-line, ledger-line (2), 8. lēg-ate-ship. 8. [Eng. legate : -ship.] The office,

Musie: One of a number of short lines drawn with the law.

above or below the ordinary stave at the relative 2. Lawful, legitimate, permitted or sanctioned by rank, or position of a legate.

distances at which the whole lines would be placed. the law.

lēg'-a-tine, a. (Eng. legat(e); -ine.] Of or per

On and between these lines, notes **The lender will rather lend it to the banker, at the taining to a legate.

belonging to passages beyond the Legal interest."--Locke: Of Lowering of Interest.

Legatine Constitutions, s. pl.

extent of tho stave are placed. The 3. Created or defined by the law; as, a legal crime. Ch. Hist.: Ecclesiastical laws enacted in national use of leger lines is comparatively 4. Pertaining to law or questions of law.

synods held under Cardinals Otho and Othobon. modern in musical notation, for it "An offcer.. was able to determine all legal con. Jegates from Pope Gregory IX. and Pope Clement was anciently supposed that the troversies which could occur within the district." - Hume: IV., in the reign of Henry III., about 1230 and 1268. stave, with a certain clef prefixed, Hist. Eng., vol. ii. (App. 2.) (Shipley.)

was sufficient for the compass of

the voice or instrument using such II. Theology: le-gã-tion, *le-ga-ty-on, 8. (Fr. légation, from

clef. When the compass was extended, the clef wag 1. Of or belonging to the Mosaic law: contormable Lat. legationem, accus, of legatio, from legatus, pa. shifted so that the music might be still expressed to the enactments of the Mosaic law.

par, of lego=to appoint; Sp. legacion; Ital. lega- witbin the limits of a stave. (Stainer & Barrett.)

zione.) “But my blindness still was such,

*1. The act of sending forth or commissioning as lēg-ēr-dě-mäin', *leg-ier-de-mayne, *leygI chose a legal course." Couper: O'ney Hymns, lv.

ler-de-maine, 8. [O. Fr. legier de main=light of an agent or delegate for another. ar

2. The ambassador or envoy sent to any foreign band: léger=light, and main=hand.) Sleight of to the Law as distinguished court on a mission, together with his assistants : as. hand; dexterity in deceiving the eye by tho quick. from the Gospel; of or belonging to works as dis- the legation of the United States.

ness or nimbleness of the hand; a trick performed tinguished from free grace.

3. The official residence of a political envoy.

so doxterously and adroitly as to elude discovery by B. As subst.:

4. A district under the jurisdiction of a papal the spectators; trickery, juggling; a juggle. Scots Law: The same as LEGAL REVERSION (q. v.). legate.

lēģ-ēr-dě-māin-Ist, 8. (Eng. legerdemain;

-ist.) One who practices or is skilled in legerdelegal-debts, s. Debts wbich can be recovered

lēg-a-tis'-si-mö, adv. [Ital.]

SA and con. main; a juggler, a conjuror.

Music: Exceedingly, smooth, close, and conty process in a court of common law. nected.

t1ě-gěr'-1-tỹ, 8. [0. Fr. legierete: Fr. légèreté, legal-estate, s. An estate in land fully recog

from léger light.] Lightness, swiftness, nimble

lē-ga'-tő, adv. (Ital.] Riz-d as such in a court of common law.

ness. legal-fiction, 8. (FICTIOX.)

Music: Bound, close, connected. A piece of music 1ěgge (1). *leg-gen(1), v. t. [A. S. lecgan.] To

so marked is intended to be sung or played in an legal-reversion, 8. even, smooth, and gliding manner. It is opposed

lay, to place. Pond's Lar: The period within which a debtor, to staccato (g.v.). The notes intended to be played *légge (2), *leg-gen (2), v. t. (LAY.] To allay, wbrer heritage has been adjudged, is entitled to legato are frequently tied or joined by the signs to ease. redeem the subject, that is, to disencumber it of a

above or below them.

lēgged, a. (Eng. leg; -ed.] the adjudication by paying the debt adjudged for. *lēg-a-tor'.s. (Lat., from legatus, pa, par, of 1. Ord. Lang.: Having legs, generally in compoCalled also Legal

lego-to appoint, to bequeath.] A testator; one sition, as two-legged, four-legged, &c. legal-tender, 8. [TENDER, 8.] who bequeaths a legacy.

2. Her.: The same as MEMBERED (q. v.). boll, bog; póut, jowl; cat, çell, chorus, chin, bench; go, gem; thin, this; sin, aş; expect, Xenophon, exist. ph = f. dan,

legger

2498

legitimist lēg-gēr, 8. (Eng. leg; -er.) A term applied to a 2. Consisting of one or more legions; as, a legion 1ě-git-Y-mate, a. (Low Lat. legitimatus, pa man who propels a canal boat or barge through a ary force.

par. of legitimo=to declare to be lawful, from Lat low tunnel or bridge by pushing with his legs II. Fig.: Consisting of or containing an indefi. legitimus=legitimate, from lex (genit. legis)=lav. against the sides or roof. nitely large number or quantity; extremely large or "

Fr. légitime; Sp. & Port. legitimo, Ital. legittimo. I lēg'-gět, 8. [Perhaps from legge=to lay.) A great.

1. Lawful; in conformity with the laws of a coro kind of tool used by reed-thatchers.

try; legal; according to law or established usage: B. As substantive:

allowed or permitted by law. lēg-gi-a'-dro, adv. [Ital.)

1. A Roman soldier belonging to a legion; one of 2. Lawfully begotten; born in wedlock. Music: A direction that the passage to which the a legion.

By the canon law they (those born before wedlock) word is appended is to be played briskly or gayly. 2. A member of the Legion of Honor.

were legitimate.-Hume: Hist. Eng.; Henry III. (an. 1272)

3. The name given by Huber to the neuter of a red *lēg-gi-ā-droŭs, adj. [Ital. leggiadro = brisk,

*3. Genuine, real: not false or spurious. handsome.] Light. graceful. de species of ant. (Griffith: Cuvier, xiv. 120.)

They [the Apocrypha) were not received as legitimate lēg-ging, lēg-gin, s. [Eng. leg; -ing.) A gaiter;

lê-gioned, a. (Eng. legion; -ed.)

and leafull."-Esdras (1651) (Pref.). a covering of leather, canvas, &c., worn over the 1. Formed into a legion or legions.

4. Founded on good grounds or reasons; not repe trousers, and reaching close up to the knees.

2. Divided into legions, forming a levée en masse. rehensible or to be objected to; reasonable, natural. *lēg-gism, 8. (Eng. leg, s.; -ism.] The charac- lē'-gion-ize, v.t. (Eng. legion; -ize.] To form in "The conflict between these apprehensions, both of ter, practices, or manners of a blackleg.

which were perfectly legitimate."-Macaulay: Hist. Eng.. a legion.

ch. ii. lēg'-għ, a. (Eng. leg, 8.; •y.] lē'-gion-rý, 8. (Eng. legion; -ry:] A body or

5. In accordance with correct reasoning; follow1. Lit.: Long-legged; having unusually or dig. number of legions; legions collectively.

lēģ-Is-lāte, v. i. [Formed from the noun legis.

ing by logical sequence. proportionately long legs, as, a leggy horse.

!

"Established by legitimate reasoning."-Herschel: Aslator (q. v.).] To make or enact a law or laws." *2. Fig.. Having long stalks.

tronomy (1858), s ii. lēg'-horn, s. (See def.] lēg-is-la-tion, s. (Eng. legislat(e); suff. -ion.]

*6. Conforming or reaching particular stand1. A kind of plait of the straw of bearded wheat The act of making or enacting laws.

ard or rule. cut green and bleached, and used for bonnets and lēg'-Is-la-tive, a. & 8.

& 8. [Eng. legislatie); -we;

[Eng. legislat(e); -ive; legitima hats. It derives its name from being imporced Fr. législatif.]

legitimate-drama, 8. A drama, tragic or comic, from Leghorn.

of the regular standard type, keeping to the dra.

A. As adjective: 2. A hat made of the plait described in 1.

matic unities of time and place, and distinct from | The kind of wheat in question is about eighteen 1. Making, giving, or enacting laws; lawgiving; such lighter stage plays as extravaganzas, bur

lesques, or farcical comedy. inches highIt is grown on poor sandy soil on the having the power to legislate. banks of the Arno, between Leghorn and Florence, "The supreme legislative power of England was lodged legitimate-fertilization, legitimate-union, & expressly for manufacture into hats. It is pulled in the king and great council."-Hume: Hist. of England.

iland, Bot.: Fertilization or union in dimorphic or trigreen and blanched like filax on the gravelly bed of Vol. 11., app. 2.

morphic plants, produced by pollen taken from the the river. (Loudon, &c.)

2. Done, produced, or enacted by legislation. anther of a stamen not corresponding in height -bil-1-t 8. [English legible; -ity.) Tho The grievances which required a legislative remedy." with the pistil. The result varies. Sometimes there quality or state of being legible. -Macaulay: Hist. Eng., ch. xiii.

is absolute sterility, sometimes absolute fertility. lēg-1-ble, a. [O. Fr., from Lat. legibilis, from . 3. Pertaining to legislation, or the enactment of with every intermediate grade.

laws; suitable to legislation. lego to read; Sp. legible; Ital. leggibile.]

lě-git-1-māte, v. t. (Fr. légitimer.] (LEGITI1. That may be read; capable of being read easily; B. As subst.: The power or right of legislation; MATE, a.) easy to be read or deciphered.

the body in which is vested the power or right of 1. To make lawful; to sanction as lawful. 2. That may be discovered or understood from enacting laws; the legislature.

“It would be impossible for any enterprise to be law. evident marks or characteristics; apparent, plain, lēg'-Is-la-tive-lý, adv. [Eng. legislative; -ly] it

ful, if that which should legitimate it is subsequent to evident.

-Decay of Pietu. In a legislative manner; by legislation. lēg-1-ble-nēss, 8. [Eng. legible; -ness.] The lēģ:-Is-lāt-õr, 8. (Lat., from lex (genit. legis)=

2. To declare or render legitimate; to give to one

. quality or state of being legible; legibility.

who is illegitimate the rights and privileges of one a law, and lator=a proposer of a law, lit.=one who lēģ:-1-blý, adv. (Eng. legib(le); •ly.). In a legi. bears or carries, from latum, sup. of fero=to bear;

. legitimately born. ble manner; so as to be legible or easily read or Fr. législateur; 'Sp. legislador : Ital. legislatore.) A

“The act that legitimated the queen."-Burnet: Hist. deciphered; plainly. lawgiver; one who enacts or makes laws for any

Reform. (an. 1553.) *leg-ier-de-maine, s. (LEGERDEMAIN.)

state or kingdom; a member of a national supreme lě-git:-1-mate-1ğ, adv. (Eng. legitimate; -ly.) le-gif-ic, 8. (From Lat. lex (gen. legis) = law, legislative assembly.

1. In a legitimate or lawful manner; in conformity and fio=to make.] Pertaining to the enactment of tlēg-is-la-tör-i-al, a. (Eng. legislator; •ial.] with the law; lawfully, legally. laws.

Of or pertaining to a legislator or legislature. 2. In wedlock; as, one legitimately born. lē -ġion, *leg-ioun, s. (Fr. légion, from

m

Lat.
Lat.

lĕg: -Is-lät-or-ship, 8. (Eng. legislator; ship.]

lěš-Is-låt-or-shin. s. (Eng, legislator: ship, *3. Genuinely; not spuriously. legionem, accus. of legio, from lego=to collect; Sp. The office or position of a legislator.

lē-git:-1-mate-něss, s. [Eng. legitimate; -ness.) legion; Ital. legione.]

lēģ'-Is-la-trēss, s. [Eng. legislator: fem. suff. The quality or state of being legitimate; legality: I. Ordinary Language:

-ess. A female legislator; a woman who makes lawfulness; legitimacy. 1. Literally: laws.

"Asserting the legitimateness of his ordination." (1) In the same sense as II. 1.

“See what that country of the mind will produce, when Barrow: of the Pope's Supremacy. (2) A military force; troops, soldiers.

by the wholesome laws of this legislatress it has obtained *1ě-git-1-mā'-tion, s. (Fr., from Lat. legitimatus. 2. Fig.: Any very great number; an indefinitely ts liberty."-Shaftesbury: Morals, pt. iv., 8 2.

pa. par. of legitimorto legitimate (q.v.); Sp. legitilarge number.

lēg-is-lā-trix, s. (Eng. legisla(te); Latin fem. macion ; Ital. legitimazione.). II. Technically: suff. -trix.) A legislatress.

1. The act of making lawful, legal, or legitimate; 1. Roman Antiu. : A division of the Roman army. lēģ-ys-lå-tures. Fr.: Ital. & Sp. legislatura.) the act of giving anything the sanction of law. consisting of a number of men varying at different The body of men in any state or kingdom in whom

2. The act of rendering or declaring legitimate; periods from 2,000 to 6,000. Originally the legion is vested the power or right to legislate or enact,

the act of giving to one born illegitimate the rights (manipuli) alter, repeal, or suspend laws for the polity of such and privileges or a legitimate child. (MANIPLE), each of which contained sixty rank and state or kingdom; the supreme power of a state.

3. Legitimacy; lawful birth. file, two officers-called centurions--and one stand

“I have disclaimed my land, ard-bearer (vexillarius). Afterward it was divided lēg:-Ist, *leg-yst, 8. (Low_Lat. legista, from

Legitimation, name, and all is gone." into ten cohorts, each cohort into three companies Lat. lex (genit. legis)=a law; Fr. légiste; Ital. &

Shakesp.: King Johs i (manipuli), and each company into two centuries, Sp. legista.) One learned or skilled in the law; a

| Legitimation by subsequent marriage: lawyer. "The legion, as established by Romulus, contained 3,000 "Sir,' quoth I, 'I know not the law,' 'Yes, marry do the Civil Law of Protestant and Catholic coun

Law : A provision made by Canon Law and by foot-soldiers. From the expulsion of the Tarquins until

quoth he, and laughed. Nay, in good faith,' quoth the beginning of the second Punic war, the number

tries, and by statute in some states of the Union

I am no legist.'"-Wyatt to Cromucell, April 12, 1540. varied from 4,000 to 4,200, although, on emergencies, the

that the marriage of the father and mother of strength was raised to 5,000, and even 5,200. From the leg'-1-tim, s. (Lat. legitimus=according to law; illegitimate children should confer on such off. beginning of the second Punic war until the age of lex (genit. legis)=law.]

spring the status of children born in wedlock. The Marius (B. 0. 100), the number varied from 4,200 to 5,200, Scots Law: That part of a father's movable prop- only condition is, that at the time of the concepseldom talling below 6.000, and, in some cases, rising as erty to which his children are entitled on his death. tion or birth of such offspring both parties should high as 6.000. From B. C. 100 until the downfall of the It amounts to one-half in cases where the father have been free to marry. empire, the number varied from 5,000 to 6,200. From the has left no widow, and to one-third when there is Merton (A. D. 1236) it was decided that no sucb

By the Constitutions of accession of Augustus until the time of Hadrian, 6,000 a widow. Legitim cannot be affected or diminished provision existed in the Common Law of England. seems to have been regarded as the regular complement.”

by any testamentary or other deed. Legitim is now -Ramsay: Roman Antiquities. 2. Nat. Science: A term sometimes used for what tim is also called Bairns' Part of Gear. pavable also on a mother's movable estate. Legi le-git-1-ma-tist, 8. [English legitimatie: ist.

The same as LEGITIMIST (q. v.). is more generally called a sub-class.

90 Legion of Honor: A French order of merit lė-git-1-ma-çý, s. (Eng. legitima(te); -cy; Fr. lė-git-i-ma-tize, v. t. [Eng. legitimatie): -ize. founded by Napoleon I., when first consul, as a re- légitimité; Sp. legitimidad; Ital. legittimità.] [LE. To make legitimate; to legitimate. ward for services or merit, civil or military. It con. GITIMATE, a.

*lēģ-I-time, a. [Fr., from Lat. legitimus=legitisisted of vcrious grades, as grand crosses, grand 1. The quality or state of being legitimate or in officers, commanders, officers, and legionaries. The conformity with the law: lawfulness: opposed to mate (9. V.):) Legitimate. constitution of the order has been often remodeled illegality.

1ě-git-1-mizm, 8. [Eng. legitim(e); -ism.] The since it was established...

2. The quality or state of being legitimate; law. principles or views advocated by the legitimists. (2) Thundering legion: [TKUNDERING.]

fulness of birth; opposed to bastardy or illegiti- lě-git:-1-mist, 8. [Fr. légitimiste, from Latin

macy. lē'-gion-ar-ý, a. & 8. [Latin legionarius, from m

legitimus=legitimate (q. v.).]

3. Genuineness; opposed to spuriousness. legio=a legion (q. v.); Fr. légionnaire; Ital. & Sp.

1. Gen.: One who advocates and supports legiti.

“The legitimacy or reality of these marine bodies vin- mate authority; one who supports the doctrine legionario.)

dicated, I now inquire by what means they were hurried of hereditary monarchical government and divine A. As adjective: out of the ocean."--Woodward: On Fossils.

right. I. Literally:

4. Conformity with correct reasoning; correctness 2. Spec.: An adherent or supporter of the elder 1. Of or pertaining to a legion or legions; included of logical sequence or deduction; as, the legitimacy branch of the Bourbon family, driven from the in a legion. of a syllogism.

throne of France in 1830. fate, făt, färe, amidst, whãtfâll, father; wē, wět, hëre, camel, hēr, thêre; pine, pit, sire, sir, marine; gó, pot,

legitimize

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lemanea

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1ě-mo-ni-ăs, 8. [Gr. leimönias=a water nymph.) lēm-nis'-căs, s. (Lat.=a ribbon.)

| lẻ-măn-1-de, le-măn-1-8-8, 8, p. [LE-ANEA] Bot.: A family of Green-spored Algæ, or Confer. *I. Ord. Lang.: A fillet or ribbon of various Entom.: The typical genus of the sub-family voids. It consists of blue-colored fresh-water Algæ, colored wools, hanging from the back of the head- Lemoniinæ, of which the Papilio lemonias of Lin

næus, an Indian butterfly with dentated wings, gray tilagineo-coriaceous substance. The fronds are attached to crowns and other prizes as a mark of with yellow points and an ocellus, is the type. branched, hollow, having within them whorls of greater distinction. It was originally made of the lě-mo-ni-1'-næ, 8. [Mod. Lat., &c., lemoni(as); wart-like bodies, finally breaking up into elliptic rind of trees, but in process of time came to be Lat. fem. pl. adi, sufinal spores. (Griffith & Henfreu.) Lindley makes the made of more costly materials, and at last even of Entom. A sub-family of Erycinidæ. There are Lemanidæ a tribe or family of Fucex, and defines silver or gold.

only three branches to the sub-costal nervures; the them as having a hollow frond wholly converted II. Technically:

sub-costal and discoidal nervures are completely into a receptacle. Only known genus, Lemanea

1. Anat.: A fillet; a bundle of fibers on each side

distinct. (q.v.). of the peduncular fibers of the cerebrum.

lē -mũr (pl. lē'-mũrş, lěm'-y-rēş), s. [Lat.=a lēm -bi-dæ, 8. pl. (Mod. Latin lemb(us); Latin 2. Zool.: One of the minute riband-shaped ap- ghost, a specter.) fem. pl. adj. suff. -idæ. Zool.: A family of Infusoria, order Ciliata. It pendages in the generative pores in Entozoa.

1. Compar. Religions (pl.) (of the form lemures):

Specters or spirits of the dead. Some Latin writers consists of long, vermiform animalcules, having a lē-mo-dip'-0-dēş, lē-mo-dip-o-da, 8. pl. (LE

used this word as the common term for all the long, crest-like ciliated border to the lower part of MODIPODA.]

spirits of the dead (Ovid: Fast. v. 483), and divided the body. They swim vigorously.

_lěm-on, *lem-mon, s. & a. (Fr. limon, from the Lemures into two classes: The good, who belēm'-bỏs, 8. [Latin lembus, from Gr. lembosra Persian limún, limúnára lemon, a citron ; Turk. came Lares (q. v.), and the wicked, who became small, fast-sailing vessel with a sharp prow; a pin- limún; Arab. laimún.]

Larvæ. But the commonly received opinion seems nace.

to have been that the Lemures and the Larve were 2001.: The typical genus of the family Lembidæ.

A. As substantive:

identical (August.: De Civ. Dei, ix. 11), and they Typical species, Lembus velifer..

I. Ordinary Language:

were said to wander about at night as specters *lēme, 8. [A. S. leóma.) A gleam, a ray of light, 1. In the same sense as II.

(Hor.: Epist. ii, 2, 209), and to torment and frighten a flash.

2. The fruit of the tree described in II.

the living (Pers. : Sat. v. 185). To propitiate them “ Thus a lemon, quince, or sharp apple, cut with a knife,

and to purify the house, certain ceremonies were *lēme, v. i. [A. S. leóman.) To gloam, to sbine. becomes immediately black."--Brorone: Vulgar Errors, annually performed on the nights of May 9th, 11th,

and 13th. (In the example the word is a dissyllable.) lěm-mą, s. [Latin, from Greek lēmmara thing bk. vi., ch. xii.

(See Ovid: Fast. v. 419-44.) taken ; in logic, a premise taken for granted; eilēm. 3. The color of a lemon; a bright, pale-yellow

"The Lars and Lemures moan with midnight plaint." mai, perf. pass, of lambanõ=to take; Fr. lemme. ] color.

Milton: Ode on the Natirity. Math.: An auxiliary proposition, demonstrated II. Bot., Hist., & Comm.: The fruit of Citrus 2. Zoology: on account of its immediate application to some limonum, or the tree on which it grows. The peti- (1) Sing. The typical genus of the sub-family other proposition. The conclusion of the lemma ole is not winged. The fruit resembles that of the Lemurinæ (a. v.). Habitat, Madagascar and the becomes requisite to the demonstration of the main citron, but is longer, more irregular, less knobbed adjacent islands. It contains many species, the proposition, and, rather than encumber that propo- at the extremity, and the skin sition, a separate demonstration is introduced. are many varieties. Lemons are largely imported popular names. Generic characteristics : Long The idea of a lemma is, that it is introduced out of into this country from the trop

snout, small flat skull, long body, with narrow its natural place, and this serves to distinguish it | The Java lemon is Citrus javanica; the Median flanks. Hind liinbs rather longer than the fore, from ordinary propositions which, entering in their lemon, C. medica; the Pearl lemon, C. margarita; long furry tail, hands and feet short, with a broad proper places, are of more or less use in demonstrat- the Sweet lemon, C. lumia; the Water lemon, great toe ; ears tufted or hairy, and moderate in ing subsequent ones.

Passiflora maliformis, and the Wild lemon, Podo- length. In somo kinds the head is surrounded by a *lēm-man, s. (LEMAN.] phyllum peltatum. (Treas. of Bot.)

ruff of fur: the color varies even in individuals of “ Bear me, Pomona!to thy citron groves ;

the same species. The true Lemurs are diurnal lěm'-ming, lěm'-ing, 8. [The Norwegian name.)

To where the lemon and the piercing lime ... arboreal animals, principally frugivorous, but feed1. Zoology:

Their lighter glories blend."

ing occasionally on birds' eggs, and even small (1) Sing. Myodes lemmus, a rodent of the family

Thomson: Summer, 664. birds. Muridæ; habitat, the mountainous regions of B. As adjective:

(2) Pl. (of the form lemurs): Loosely employed Sweden and Norway. Dark brownish-black, mixed 1. Belonging or pertaining to the lemon: impreg.

to the lemon. imprec. as the English equivalent of Lemuroidea (q. v.). irregularly with tawny on the back, fading into pated with lemon.

lē-mũr-ä'-vl-dæ, 8. pl. (Mod. Lat. lemurav(us); yellowish-white on the abdomen. Length about

2. Of the color of a lemon; pale-yellowish. Lat. fem. pl. adj.suff. -idæ.] six inches, the tail being only half an inch. The

TOil of lemons, Essential oil of lemon :

Palæont.: A family of fossil mammals, appar. Lemming is remarkable for migrating at certain

Chem., Pharm., &c.: The oil expressed or dis, ently connecting the Lemuroids and the Platy. periods, generally at the approach of winter, in

efiy rhines. It was founded by Prof. Marsh on remains immense multitudes, in a straight line, apparently in obedience to some blind mechanical impulse.

from Sicily. It is sometimes used in microscopic in deposits of Eocene age in this country.

examination of pollen, &c., placed in it to renderlz-mûr-a-vŭs, 8. (Lat. lemur (q. v.), and avus They move onward in parallel columns, and nothing

them more transparent. It is better for the purpose =a grandfather, an ancestor. will induce them to deviate from the straight line, than oil of turpentine, being less volatile and less the migration always terminating in the sea, and

Palæont.: The typical genus of the family Lemur ending in the drowning of all that have survived disagreeable.

avidæ (q. v.). There were forty-four teeth. the journoy. (Nicholson: Zoology.) lemon-colored, a.

lē-mû'-rēş, 8. pl. (Lat.=specters, ghosts.] The (2) Pl.: The genus Myodes (q. v.). 9. Paleont.: The lemmings are represented by yellow without any brightness. Bot., &c.: The color of a ripe lemon, the purest ghosts of the departed.

lē-mür'-1-dæ, 8. pl. (Lat., &c., lemur; fem. pl. one species in Post-Tertiary deposits occurring after the Glacial Period, and being contemporary

lemon-dab, s.

adj. sutt. -idæ.]

200l.: One of the families of the sub-order Lemur. with palæolithic man. (Nicholson : Palæontology.) Ichthy.: Pleuronectes microcephalus. It is largeroidea (a. v.). It contains four sub-families: Indri. lēm -na, s. [Gr. lemnara water-plant, Lemna til lant Lemna than the Common Dab. (Yarrell.) (DAB, 8., 2.)

sinæ, Lemurinæ, Nycticebinæ, and Galagininæ. palustris. ]

lemon-grass, 8.

lěm-u-ri'-næ, 8. pl. [Lat., &c., lemur; fem. pl Bot.: A genus of Pistiacee (Lemnads or Duck- Bot.: Andropogon (Cymbopogon) schænanthus. adj, suff. -inæ.] weeds). The spathe membranaceous, urceolate, the so called from its agreeable smell. The taste is 2001.: The typical sub-family of the Lemuridæ. vegetative system replaced by a minute floating warm, bitterish, and not unpleasant. Formerly it It contains thu typical genus Lemur (q. v.), Hapastem with dependent rootlets. Flowers two, mono- was brought over from Turkey, in bundles about a lemur, and Lepilemur. cious, imperfect. (DUCKWEED.]

foot long, and sold as a stomachic and deobstruent. lēm:-u-rine, a. (Eng., &c., lemur: -ine.] Belonglěm-nā-çě-æ, s. pl. (Lat. lemn(a); fem. pl. fom. nl Now but rarely used.

ing to, characteristic of, or resembling the lemurs. adj. sutf. -aceæ.]

lemon-juice, 8. The juice of the lemon. It is [LEMUR, LEMUROIDEA.) Bot.: The same as PISTIACEÆ. (Lindley.) Sir used as an anti-scorbutic, but has been to a great ex.

: lēm -u-roid, a. & 8. (LEMUROIDEA.] Joseph Hooker prefers the name Lemnaceæ. ILEM- tent superseded by lime-juice. It is rather opaque,

4 01d, NADS, PISTIACEÆ.] and of an extremely sour taste, owing to the presA . As adj.: Resembling or characteristic of the

genus Lemur or the sub-order Lemuroidea. ence of citric and malic acids. lēm -nădş, s. pl. (Lat. lemn(a); Eng. pl. suff. -ads. ]

lemon-kali, 8. An effervescing drink, prepared B. As substantive : Bot.: The name given by Lindley to the order

by mixing lemon juice with dissolved bicarbonate 1. Sing.: Any individual of the sub-order Lemoof potash.

roidea. Pistiaceæ, or Lemnaceæ (q. v.).

lemon-peel, s. The peel or rind of the lemon, 2. Pl.: Th

2. Pl.: The sub-order Lemuroidea (q. v.). Lěm'-ni-an, a. (Lat. Lemnius, from Lemnus; whic

m Lemnus: which, when dried, preserved, and candied, is usedlěm-u-ről-dě-a, 8. pl. [Mod. Lat., from Lat., &c., Gr. Lemnos, an island in the gean Sea.] Of or in desserts and as a flavoring material by cooks. It lemur (q. v.), and Gr. eidos=resemblance). pertaining to Lemnos. is an aromatic stomachic.

1. Zool.: Half-Apes Prosimiæ, Milne-Edwards. Lemnian-earth, 8.

lemon-sole, 8.

Gervais. Grandidier, and Gratiolet proposed to raise 1. Bot.: The dried and powdered pulp investing

them to a distinct order on the ground of their

Ichthy.; Solea aurantiaca, distinguished by its placentation and cerebral characteristics. Mivart the seeds in the fruit of Adansonia digitata, the yellowish or lemon color, marbled with brown a Baobab tree (q. v.).

makey them a sub-order of Primates (referring the speckled with black. It ranges southward as far 2. Min.: The same as SPHRAGIDITE (q. v.).

iar Apes and Man to another sub-order Anthropoidea). as Portugal.

It contains the true lemurs (LEMUR and the Lemnian-ruddle, $. A kind of ruddle or red

lemon-squash, s. [SQUASH (1), 8., 1.)

lemuroid apimals, distributed in three families: chalk dug up in Lemnos, and used by artificers for

Lemuridæ, Tarsiidæ, and Cheiromyidæ. Their geocoloring.

lemon-tree, s. [LEMON.)

graphical distribution roughly accords with that of lěm-nis-cā -ta, lěm-nis-cate, s. [Lat. lemnis lemon-yellow, 8. The color of the lemon, a pale

the races of woolly-haired men. The Lemuroids are rned with ribbons ; lemniscurra ribbon.l yellow

frugivorous or insectivorous, and nocturnal All Geom.: The name given to a curve of the fourth lěm-on-āde, s. [Fr. limonade, from limon=a destitute of cheek-pouch, ischial callosities, and degree, having the form of the figure 8( ), both lemon ; Sp. limonadă.]

prehensile tail. The facial angle is much more parts being symmetrical, and generated by the 1. A drink prepared by mixing lemon-juice with acute than in the apes. (For distinctly anatomical point to which a tangent to an equilateral hyperbola water and sweetening it.

peculiarities of the Lemuroidea, see Proc. Zool. Soc. meets the perpendicular on it drawn from the 2. An effervescing drink, consisting of water and (1873), 434 510.) center.

sugar, flavored with the essence of lemons. fate, făt, färe, amidst, whāt, fall, father; wē, wět, nëre, camel, hēr, thêre; pine, pit, sîre, sir, marine; gó, pot,

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degree hoing symmetrical, and generathuperbola water and sweetening

consisting of water and (1873): 440V? (LEMURAVUS.]

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