A Dictionary of the English Language: In which the Words are Deduced from Their Originals, Explained in Their Different Meanings, and Authorized by the Names of the Writers in Whose Works They are Found
W. Strahan; J. and F. Rivington; J. Hinton; T. Davies; Hawes, Clarke, and Collins; R. Horsefield; W. Johnston; W. Owen; T. Lowndes; T. Caslon; S. Crowder; T. Longman; B. Law; Beckett, and De Hondt; E. and C. Dilly; J. Dodsley; W. Nicoll; W. Griffin; G. Robinson; T. Cadell; J. Knox; Almon; W. Goldsmith; J. and J. Ridley, 1773
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ačt Addiſon aët againſt Ainſworth Arbuthnot Atterbury Ayliffe Bacon Bentley body Boyle Brown caſe cauſe Clarendon cloſe Conſiſting Cowel Decay of Piety deſire diſ diſeaſe diſtance dreſs Dryden Dutch Engliſh firſt fiſh fºr French French.J Glanville Hale Hayward Hooker horſe houſe Hudibras incloſe inſtrument johnſon kind L'Eſtrange laſt Latin leſs Locke loſe low Latin manner maſs meaſure Milton Mortimer moſt neſs noiſe noun obſcure oppoſed oppoſition paſſ paſſion perſon plant pleaſe Pope preſent preter preterite Prior puniſhment purpoſe raiſe Raleigh reaſon reſembling reſt riſe ſame Saxon ſenſe ſeparate ſet ſeveral Shakeſp Shakeſpeare ſhall ſhip ſhort ſide Sidney ſmall ſome ſomething ſometimes ſon ſort ſound Soutb South ſpace ſpecies Spenſer ſpirit ſtate ſtone ſtrike ſubſtance ſuch ſupport Swift ſyllable Taylor theſe thing thoſe Tillotſon tion uſed verb veſſel Waller Watts whoſe Wiſeman Woodward word
Seite 51 - Excise. A hateful tax levied upon commodities, and adjudged not by the common judges of property, but wretches hired by those to whom excise is paid.
Seite 197 - In arithmetic^, the increasing .of any one number by another, so often as there are units in that number, by which the one is increased. MULTIPLICATOR,(mul-te-ple-ka'-tnr)n.!. The number by which" another number is multiplied.
Seite 186 - The application of a word to an use to which, in its original import, it cannot be put: as, he bridles his anger; he deadens the sound; the spring awakes the flowers.
Seite 111 - In mathematics or the parabolic spiral, is a curve which rises from the supposition of the axis of the common Apollonian parabola's being bent round into the periphery of a circle, and is a line then passing through the extremities of the ordinates. which now converge toward the centre of the said circle.
Seite 45 - A curve generated by the revolution of the periphery of a circle along the convex or concave part of another circle.