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Nor delay'd the winged saint,

A piece of the stone of the same mines, of a After his charge receiv'd; but froin antong yello:sish brown colour, an arenaceous friable subThousand celestial ardours, where he stood

stance, and with some whice spar mixed with it Veil'd with his gorgeous wings, up-springing

Woodward on Fossils. light,

ARENA'TION. n. s. [from arena, Lat. Flew thro' the midst of heav'n. Paradise Lost.

sand.] Is used by some physicians for ARDU'ITY. n. si [from arduous.] Height;

a sort of dry bath, when the patient difficulty.


sits with his feet upon hot sand. Dict. A'RDUOUS. adj. [arduus, Lat.]

Areno's E. adj. [from arena, Lat.] 1. Lofty; hard to climb.

Sandy; full of sand.

Dict. High on Parnassus' top her sons she show'd, And pointed out those arduous paths they trod.

ARE'SULOUS. adj. [from arenula, Lat. Pope.

sand.] Full of small sand ; gravelly. 2. Difficult.

AREO'TICK. adj. [apacotix.c.] Efficacious It was a means to bring him up in the school in opening the pores ; attenuant : apof arts and policy, and so to fit him for that great plied to medicines that dissolve viscidiand arduous employment that God designed him

ties, so that the morbifick matter may Soutb.

be carried off by sweat, or insensible A'RDUOUSNESS, n. s. [from arduous.]


Dict. Height; difficulty.

ARETO'LOGY. n. s. [from empty virtue, ARE. The third person plural of the pre

and déyw, to discourse.] That part of sent tense of the verb to be; as, young

moral philosophy which treats of virtue, men are rash, old are cautious.

its nature, and the means of arriving at A RE, or Alamire. The lowest note but


Dict. one in Guido's scale of musick. Gamut I am, the ground of all accord,

A'RGAL. n. s. Hard lees sticking to the Are to plead. Hortensio's passion;

sides of wine vessels, more commonly B mi Bianca take him for thy lord,

called tartar.

Dict. C faut, that loves with all affection. Shakspeare. A'RGENT. adj. [from argentum, Lat. A'Rea. n. s. (Latin.]

silver.] 1. The surface contained between any 1. The white colour used in the coats of lines or boundaries.

gentlemen, knights, and baronets, supThe area of a triangle is found by knowing posed to be the representation of that the height and the base.

Waits' Logick. metal. 2. Any open surface, as the floor of a

Rinaldo flings room ; the open part of a church; the As swift as fiery lightning kindled new. vacant part or stage of an amphitheatre. His argent eagle, with her silver wings An enclosed place, as lists, or a bowl.

In field of azure, fair Erminia knew. Fairfax.

In an argent field, the god of war, ing-green, or grass-plot. Let us conceive a floor or area of goodly

Was drawn triumphant on his iron car. Dryden, length, with the breadth somewhat more than

2. Silver; bright like silver. half the longitude.


Those argent fields more likely habitants,
The Alban lake is of an oval figure, and, by

Translated saints, or middle spirits, hold, season of the high mountains that encompass it,

Betwixt th' angelical and human kind. Millan, Jooks like the area of some vast amphitheatre.

Or ask of yonder argent fields above,

Why Jove's satellites are less than Jove. Pope.
In greas, vary'd with Mosaick art,

ARGENTA'TION. 1. s. [from argentum, Some wbirl the disk, and some the jav'lin dart. Lat. silver.] An overlaying with silver. Pope.

Dict. TO ARE'AD, or Are'ed. v. a. Canedan, A'rgentine. adj. [argentin, Fr.] Sound. Sax. to counsel.) To advise; to direct. ing like silver.

Dict. Knights and ladies gentle deeds, A'RGIL. n. so {argilla, Lat.]

Potters Whose praises having slept in silence long, Me, all too meane, the sacred muse areeds

clay; a fat soft kind of earth, of which To blazon broad.

vessels are made. But mark what I aread thee now: avant,

Fairy Queen. ARGILLA' CEOUS. adj. [from argil.} Fly thither whence thou fled'st! If from this hour Clayey ; partaking of the nature of Within these hallow'd limits thou appear, argil; consisting of argil,

or potters Back to th' infernal pit I drag thee chain'd. clay.

Paradise Lost. AREFA'CTION, n.

ARGI'llous. adj. [from argil.] Consişt-
so [arefacio, Lat. to
dry.) The state of growing dry; the

ing of clay; clayish ; containing clay.
Albuquerque derives

thisredness from the sand act of drying.

Brown From them, and their motions, principally A'RGOSY. n. s. (derived by Pope from

and argillous earth at the bottom. proceed arefaction, and most of the effects of na

Argo, the name of Jason's ship; sup. TO A'REFY, 7. a. Carefacio, Lat. to dry.]

posed by others to be a vessel of Ragusa To dry; to exhaust of moisture.

or Ragosa, a Ragozine, corrupted.] A Heat drieth bodies that do easily expire, as

large vessel for merchandise; a carrack. parchment, leaves, roots, clay, &c. and so doth

Your mind is tossing on the ocean;
time or age arefy, as in the same bodies, &c.

There where your argosies with portly sail;
Bacon's Natural History.

Like signiors and rich burghers on the flood, RENA'Ceous, adj. [arena, Lat. sand.] To A'RGUE. v. n. (arguo, Lat.].

Do overpeer the petty traitickers. Sbakepares Sandy i haying the qualities of sand, I. To reason ; to offer reasons.

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1 krow your majesty has always lov'd her Your praise's argument, balm of your age, So dear in heart, not to deny her what

Dearest and best. Shakspeare's King Lear, A woman of less place might ask by law;

To the height of this great argument Scholars allow'd freely to argue for her. Shalsp. I may assert etemal providence,

Publick arguing oft serves not only to exaspe And justify the ways of God to man. Milton. rate the minds, but to whet the vits of here

Sad task ! yes argument ticks.

Decay of Piety: Not less, but more heroick than the wrach An idea of motion, not passing on, would Of stern Achilles.

Milton, perplex any one, who should argue from such an A much longer discourse my argument reidea.

Locke, quires; your mercifuldispositionsa much shorter. k. To persuade by argument.

Sprat's Sermons. It is a sort of poetical logick which I would 3. The contents of any work summed up make use of, to crrue you into a protection of by way of abstract. Congreve's Old Butch.

The argument of the work, that is, its prin. s. To d pute ; with the particles with or cipal action, the economy and disposition of it,

cousi before the opponent, and against are the things which distinguish copies from oric Reihe thing opposed.


Dryden, 1971: do christians, of several persuasions, so 4. A controversy. fer sky. 2e against the salvability of each other? This day, in argument upon a case,

Derny of Picty. Some words there grew 'twixt Somers:t and me. -Ile that be often arguing against hisoun sense,

Sbakspeare. imyo os falschoots on others, is not far from be An argument that fell out last night, where Droit

Locke. each of us fell in praise of our country, mis It not see how they can argue with any one

Shakspeare's Cymbeline. witsout setting down strict boundaries. Locke. If the idea be not agreed on betwist the speake TO A HII.. a.

er and hearer, the argument is not about things, 'but names.

Locke. 1. To prove any thing by argument. If the worl: s'ace and deaill be argued well,

5. It has sometimes the particle to before By the sun's fill, which now towards earth doth the thing to be proved, but generally for. bend,

The best moral argument to patience, in my Then we mishe fear that virtue, since she fell opinion, is the advantage of patience itself. So low as woman, shouid be ncar her end.

Tillotson. Donne. This, before that revelation had enlightened 2. To debaie any question ; as, to argue

the world, was the very best argument for a future state.

Återburg. a cause. so . To prove, as an argument.

6. [In astronomy. ] An arch by which So many laws argue so many sins

we seek another unknown arch, proporAmong them : how can God with such reside? tional to the first.

Clambers. Milton. ARGUMENTAL, adi. [from argument.] It argues distemper of the mind as well as of

Belonging to argument; reasoning. the body, when a man is continually tossing from Aflicted sense thou kindly dost set free, one side to the other.


Oppress'd with argumenta! tyranny, This ar pues a virtue and disposition in those

And routed reason finds a safe retreat in thee. sides of the rays, wirich answers to that virtue

Pope. and disposition of the chrystal. Newion's Opticks. ARGUMENTA’TION. %. [from argu4. To charge with, as a crime : with of I have pleaded guilty to all thoughts and ex.

ment.] Rcasoning ; the act of reasonpressions of mine, which can be truly argued of ing. obscenity, profaneness, or immorality, and re Argumentation is that operation of the mind, tract them.

Dryden's Fables. whereby we inter one proposition from cwo or The accidents are not the same which would more propositions premised. Or it is the drawhave arsued him of a servile copying, and total: ing a conciusion, which before was unknown, or barrenness of invention; yet the seas were the

doubtful, from some propositions more known

Dryden's lubles. and evident; so when we have judged that matA'RGUER. 17. s. [from argue.] A rca

ter cannot think, and that the mind of man doth

think, we conclude, that therefore the mind of soner; a disputer; a controvertist.

Waris' Logick. Men are ashamed to be proselytes to a weak

I suppose it is no ill topick of argumentation, erguer, as thinking they must part with their re

to shew the prevalence of contempt, by the putation as well as their sin. Decay of Pitty.

contrary influences of respect,

Souti. Neither good christians nor good arguers,

His thoughts must be masculine, full of arguAtterbury.

mentation, and that sufficiently warm. ARGUMENT. n. s. (argumentum, Lat.) The whole course of his argumentation comes 1. A reason lleged for or

gainst any
to nothing.

Aldison. thing.

ARGUMENTATIVE, a lj[from argument] We sometimes see, on our theatres, vice re 1. Consisting of argument'; containing Farded, at least unpunished; yet it ought not to

argument. be an argument against the art. Dryden.

This omission, considering the bounds within When any thing is proved by as good arg! ments as that thing is capable of, supposing it

which the argumentative part of my discourse was contined, I could not avoid.

Atterbury. were; we ought not in reason to make any doubt of the existence of that thing. Tillot:on.

2. Sometimes with of, but rarely. Our author's two great and only arguments to

Another thing argumentative of providence, is prove, that heirs are lords over their brethren. that pappous plumage growing upon the tops of


some seeds, whereby they are wafted with the

wind, and disseminated far and wide. Ray, 2. The subject of any discourse or writing.

That she who ev'n but now was your best 3. Applied to persons, disputatious; disobject,

posed to controversy.


man is not matter.

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A'R GUTE. adj. [arguto, Ital. argutus, ARIO'$O. 1. s. [Ital. in musick.] The

movement of a common air, song; or 1. Subtle; witty ; sharp.


Dict. 2. Shrill.

To ARI'SE. v. 1. pret. arose, particip. A'RTA, 1. s. [Ital. in musick.] An air, arisen. [from a and rise.] song, or tune.

1. To mount upward as the sun. A'RID. Odj. [aridus, Lat. dry.] Dry ; He rose, and, looking up, beheld the skies parcned up.

With purple blushing, and the day arise. Drył. My complexion is become adust, and my 2. To get up as from sleep, or from rest. body arid, by visiting lands. Arbuthnet and Pope.

So Esdras arose up, and said unto them, yé His harden'd fingers deck the gaudy spring,

have transgressed the law.

1 Esdras. Without him summer were an arid

How long wilt thou sleep, O sluggard ; when

wilt thou arise out of thy sleep? Proverbs, ARI'DITY. 1. s. [from arid.]

3. To come into view, as from obscurity. 1. Diyness ; 'siccity..

There shall arise false Christs and false proSalt taken in great quantities will reduce an


Matt. animal body to the great extremity of aridity, or

4. To revive from death.
Arbutbrot on Aliments.

Thy dead men shall live, together with my
2. In the theological sense, a kind of in-

body shall they arise: awake and sing, ye that
dwell in dust.

sensibility in devotion, contrary to unc-

5. To proceed, or have its original. tion or tenderness.

They which were scattered abroad upon the
Strike my soul with lively apprehensions of persecution that arose about Stephen, travelled
thy excellencies, to bear up my spirit under the as kir as Phoenice.

greitest aridities and dejections, with the de-
lightful prospect of thy glories.

I know not what mischief may arise hereafter

from the example of such an innovation. Dryd
SRTËS. n. š. (Lat.] The ram; one of 6. To enter upon a new station, to suco

the twelve signs of the zodiack; the ceed to power or office.
first rern?l sign.

Another Mary then arose,
At lart from Aries rolls the bounteous sun, And did rig'rous laws impose. Cozrley, the bright Bull receives him. Thomson. 7. To commence hostility.
To ARI'ETÀI E. v.». [aristo, Lat.]

And when he arose against me, I caught him
1. To buit like a ram.

by his beard, and smote him.
2. To strike in imitation of the blows For the various senses of this word, see
which rams give with their heads.

ARIETA'TION. 11. s. [from crietoie.]

ARISTO'CRACY. n. s. [rais, greatest,
1. The act of buting like a rem.

and xpce?éw, to govern.)" That form of
2. The act of battering with an engine governinent which places the supreme
called a ram.

power in the nobles, without a king,
The strength of the percussion, wherein ord and exclusively of the people.
nance do exceed ail arietations and ancient in The aristocracy of Venice hath admitted so

Bacon. many abuses through the degeneracy of the
3. The act of striking or conflicting in nobles, that the period of its duration seems to

Now those heterogeneous atoms, by them- ARISTOCRATICAL. adj. [from aristo-
selves, lit so exactly into their proper residence, ARISTOCRATICK. cracy.] Relating
in the inidst of such tumultuary motions, and
arications of other particles.


to aristocracy ; inciuding a form of ARIETTA. n. s. (Itai, in musick.] A

vernment by the nobles. short air, song, or tune.

Ockham distinguishes, that the

papacy, ARICHT. adr. (from a and right.]

ecclesiastical monarchy, may be changed in an 1. Rightly; without mental errour.

extraordinary manner, for some time, into an How him I lov'd, and love with all my might; ARISTOCRATICALNESS, 11. s. (from arisa

aristocratical form of government.

So thought I eke of him, and think I thought


tocrašical.] An aristocratical state. Dict. These were thy thoughts, and thou could'st

ARI'THMANCY. 1. s. [from soud/sos, num-
jucige aright,

ber, and rearstin, divination.] A fore-
Till interest made a jaundice iu thy sight. Dryd.
"The motions of the tongue are so easy, and ARITHMETICAL.adj. (fromarithmeticko

telling future events by numbers. Dict;
so subtle, that you can hardly conceive or dis-
tinguish them urigbt.


According to the rules or method of

2. Righily; without crime.
A generation that set not their heart oright.

?'he principles of bodies may be infinitely

small, not only beyond all naked or assisted 3. Rightly; without failing of the end

sense, but beyond all arithmetical operation or


The squares of the diameters of these rings,
Guardian of groves, and goldess of the night,

made by any prismatic colour, were in aritha
Fair queen, he said, direct my dart ariglt. Dina metical progression, as in the fifth observation.

pariolus, Lat. a soothsayer.] Soothsay. ARITHINE'TICALLY. adv. [from arith-

melical.] In an arithmetical manner;
The priests of eller time deluded their appre-
tensions with arislation, soothsaying, and such

according to the principles of arithme.

tick. obique idolatries.


Though the fifth part of a xestes being a sim.



ple fraction, and aritbmetically regular, it is yet In the same sense is used arm's length, no proper part of that measure. Arbuthnot.

TO ARM. v. a. (armo, Lat.] ARITHMETICIAN. n. s. from arithme 1. To furnish with arnour of defence, or tick.) A master of the art of numbers.

weapons of ottence. A man had need be a good aritbmetician, to And when Abrm heard that hisbrother was understand this author's works. His description

Addison. runs on like a multiplication table.

taken captive, he armed his tuned servants,

born in his own house, three hundred and ARITHMETICK. n. so [1319140, num eighteen, and pursued them unto Dan. Genesis.

ber, and pletpw, to measure.] The True conscious honour is to feel no sin ; science of numbers ; the art of compu

He's arm'd without that's innocent within. Pope. tation.

2. To plate with any thing that may add On fair ground I could beat forty of them; strength. But now 'i is odds beyond arithmetick. Shak.

Their wounded steeds Thechristian religion, according to the apostles Yerk out their armed heels at their dvad masters. aritb.netick, hath but these three parts of it ; 80

Shakspeare. briety, justice, religion.

Taylor. 3. To furnish; to fit up; as, to arm a Ar K. n. s. [arca, Lat. a chest. }

loadstone, is to case it with iron. 1. A vessel to swim upon the water, usually You must arm your hook with the line in the applied to that in which Noah was pre inside of it.

Welton's Angler. served from the universal deluge.

Having wasted the callus, I left off those tents Make thee an ard of gopher wood ; rooms

and dressed it with others armed with digestives, shalt thou make in the aré, and shalt pitch it

Wiseman's Surgery. within and without.

Genesis. 4. To provide against. The one just man alive, by his command,

His servant, arm": against such coverture, Shall build a wond'rous ark, as thou beheld'st, Reported unto all, that he was sure To save himself and house hold, from anidst A noble gentleman of high regard. Spenser. A world devote to universal wreck. Milton.

TO ARM. v. n. To take arms; to be fitted 2. The repository of the covenant of God

with arms. with the Jews.

Think we king Harry strong ; This coffer was of shiteim wood, covered

And, princes, look you strongly arm to meet with plates er leaves of gold, being two cubits


Sbakspeare, and a half in length, a cubie and a half wide, ARMA'DA. n. s. [Span, a fleet of war. ] and a cubit and a half high. It had two rings of gold on each side, through which the staves

An armament for sea; a fleet of war. were put for carrying it. Upon the top of it It is often erroneously spelt armado. was a kind of gold crown all around it, and two In all the mid-earth seas was left no road cherubiin were fastened to the cover.

Wherein the pagan his bold head untvines, tained the two tables of stone, written by the Spread was the huge armudo wide and broad, hand of God.

Calmet, From Venice, Genes, and towns which them ARM. n. s. [earm, eorm, Sax.)


Fairfax. 1. The limb which reaches from the So by a roaring tempest on the flood,

A whole armado of collected sail shoulder to the hand.

Is scatter'd and disjoin’d from fellowship. Sbak, If I have lift up my hand against the fatherless, when I saw my help in the gate, then let

At length, resolv'd t' assert the wat'ry ball,

He in himself did whole armados bring : mine arm fall from my shoulder-blade, and

Job. mine arm be broken from the bone.

Him aged seamen might their master call

And chose for general, were he not their king, Like helpless friends, who view from shore

Dryden. The lab'ring ship, and hear the tempest roar, So stood they with their arms across. Dryden.

ARMADI'LLO. 7:. s. (Spanish.] A four2. The bough of a tree.

footed animal of Brasil, as big as The trees spread out their arms to shade her a cat, with a snout like a bog, a face,

tail like a lizard, and feet like a hedgeBut she on elbow lean'd.


hog. He is armed all over with hard Where the tall oak his spreading arms entwines, And with the beech a mutualshade combines. Gay.

scales like armour, whence he takes 3. An inlet of water from the sea.

his name, and retires under them like Full in the center of the sacred wood,

the tortoise. He lives in holes, or in An arın ariseth of the Stygian food. Dryden. the water, being of the amphibious

We have yet seen but an arm of this sea of kind. His scales are of a bony or carbeauty.


tilaginous substance, but they are easily 4. Power; might. In this sense is used

pierced. This animal hides himself a the secular arm, &c.

third part of the year under ground, Cursed be the man that trusteth in man, and

He feeds upon roots, sugar-canes, fruits, maketh fesh his arm, and whose heart departeth trom the Lord.


and poultry. When he is caught, he O God, thy arm was here! draws up his feet and head to his belly, And not to us, but to thy arm alone,

and rolis himself up in a ball, which the Ascribe we all. Shakspeare's Henry v.

strongest hand cannot open; and he must ARM'S END. n. s. A piirase taken from

be brought near the fire before he will boxing, in which the weaker man may shew his nose. His Mesh is white, fat, overcome the stronger, if he can keep tender, and more delicate than that of a him from closing:

sucking pig.

Trevoux. Such a one as can keep him at arm's end, need

A'KMAMENT. n. s. Carmamentum, Lat.) never wish for a better companion. Sidney.

A force equipped for war : gencraig For my sake be comfortable, hold death awhile at the arm's end.


used of a naval force,

It con


ARMAME'NTARY. n. s. [armamentarium, with waste-clothes, be ingclothes hang

Lat.) An armoury; a magazine or ar about the outside of the ship's upper.

senal of warlike implements. Dict. works, fore and aft, and before the cubA'RMAN. n. s. A confection for restoring brige heads. Some are also hung round appetite in horses.

Dict. the tops, called top armings. Chambers. A'RMATURE. n. s. (armatura, Lat.] ARMI'POTENCE. n. s. [from arma, arms, I. Armour; something to defend the body and potentia, power, Lat.] Power in from hurt.

Others should be armed with hard she'ls; Armi'POTENT. adj. [armipotens, Lat.] others with prickles; the rest, that have no such Powerful in arms; mighty in war: armature, should be endued with great swiftness The manifold linguist, and the armipotent sol. and pernicity. Ray on the Creation.


Siakspart. 2. Offensive weapons : less properly. Tor if our God, the Lord armipotent,

The double crmature is a more destructive Those armed ungels in our aid down send, engine than the tumultuary weapon.

That were at Dathan to nis prophet sent,

Deiay of Piety. 'Thou wilt come dorn wit them. Frirfax. A'RMED. adj. [in heraldry.) Is used in Beneath the low': iny brow, and on a bent, respect of beasts and birds of prey, when

The temple stood of Nars armijotent. Dryden, their teeth, horns, feet, beak, talons,

ARMI'SONOUS. adj. [armisonus, Lat.] or tusks, are of a different colour from Rustling with armorir. the rest; as, he bears a cock or a falcon

A'R MISTICE. n. s. (armistitium, Lat.) A armed, or.

Chambers. short truce; a cessation of arms for a ARMED Chair. 1. s. [from armed and

short time. chair.] An elbow chair, or a chair with

A'RMLET. n. s. [from arin. rests for the arıms.

I. A little arm ; as, an armlet of the sea. ARME'NIAN Bole. n. s. A fatty medicinal 2. A piece of armour for the arm. kind of earth, of a pale reddish colour,

3. A bracelet for the arm. which takes its name from the country

And, when she takes thy hand, and doth seen

kind, of Armenia.

Doth search what rings and armlets she can find. ARME'NIAN Stone. n. S. A mineral stone

Dorne. or earth of a blue colour, spotted with Every nymph of the flood her tresses rending, green, black, and yellow, anciently Throws off her armlet of pearl in the main. Dryd. brought only from Armenia, but now ARMONI'ACK: 1. s. (erroneously so writfound in Germany, and the Tyrol. It ten for ammoniack.] A sort of volatile bears a near resemblance to lapis lazuli,

salt. See AMMONIACK. from which it seems only to differ in A'RMORER. n. s. (armorier, Fr.] degree of maturity; it being softer, and

1. He that makes armour, or weapons. speckled with green instead of gold.

Now thrive the armorers, and honour'sthought Chambers.

Reigns solely in the breast of every man. Sbek.

The armorers make their steel more tough ARME'NTAL. adj. [armentalis, or ar and pliant, by aspersion of water and juice of A'RMENTINE.) mentinus, Lat.) Belong herbs.

Bacon. ing to a drove or herd of cattle. Dict. The whole division that to Mars pertains, ARMENTO's E. adj. [armentosus, Lat.]

All trades of death that deal in steel for gains, Abounding with cattle,


Were there : the butcher, armorer, and smith, A'RMGAUNT. adj. [from’arm and gaunt.]

Who forges sharpen'd fauchions, or the scythe.

Dryden. Slender as the arm.

When arm'rers temper in the ford
So he nodded,

The keen-edy'd pole-ax, or the shining sword, And soberly did mount an armgaunt steed. Shak. The red-hot inetal hisses in the lake.

Pope . A'RMHOLE. n. s. (from arm and hole.] 2. He that dresses another in armour. The cavity under the shoulder.

The armorers accoinplishing the knights, Tickling is most in the soles of the feet, and With busy hammers closing rivets up, under the armboles, and on the sides. The Give dreadful note of preparation. Sbakspeare cause is the thinness of the skin in those parts, The morning he wasto join battle with Harold, joined with the rareness of being touched there. his armarer put on his backpiece before, and his Bacon's Natural History, breastplate behind.

Cander. Armi'GERous. adj. [from armiger, Lat.

ARMORIAL. adj. [crmorial, Fr.] Belongan armour-bearer.] Bearing arms.

ing to the arms or escutcheon of a faA'R MILLARY. adj. [from armilla, Lat. mily, as ensigns armorial. a bracelet.] Resembling a bracelet. A'R MORIST. n. s. [from armour.] A perWhen the circles of the mundane sphere are son skilled in heraldry:

Dict. supposed to be described on the convex surface of A'R MORY. n. s. [from armour. ] a sphere, which is hollow within, and, after this,

1. The place in which arms are reposited you imagine all parts of the sphere's surface to be cut away, except those parts on which such

for use. circles are described; then that sphere is called

The stvord an armillary spnere, because it appears in the

Of Michael, from the armory of God, form of several circular rings, or bracelets, put

Was giv'n him temper'd so, that ncither keen, together in a due position.


Nor solid, might resist that edge. Milton. A'R MILLATED. adj. [armillatus, Lat.)

With plain heroick magnitude of mind,

And celestial vigour arm'd, Having bracelets.


Their armories and magazines contemns. Milton. A'RMINGS. n. s. (in a ship.] The sanze Let a man consider these virtues, with the

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