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Contrary sins, and then, as out of a full armory: AROMA’TICK. adj. [from aroma, Latin, or gazine, let him furnish his conscience with

spice.] texts of scripilire.


I. Spicy. 2. Armour; arms of defence.

Amidst whole hcaps of spices lights a bail,
Nigh at hand

And now their odours arm'd against them fly; Celestial crmory, shields, helms, and spears,

Somie preciously by shatter'd porcelain fall, Hung high, with diamond fuming, and with

And some by aromatick splinters die. Dryden, gold


2. Frarrant ; strong scent:d. 0. Eysigus armorial.

Or quick cfiluvia darting through the brain, Weil worthy be you of that armory,

Die of a rose in aromatiek pain. Wherein you have great glory won this dav.

AROMA'LICKS. 71, s. Spices.

Fairy Queen. A'RMOUR. n. s. [armateur, Fr. armatura,

They viere furnished for exchange of their

aromaticks, and other proper commodities. Lat.] Defensive arms.

Raleigh, Your friends are up, and buckle on their or APOYATIZA’TION. 1. s. [from aromatize.]


The mingling of a due proportion of That they might not go naked among their

aromatick spices or drugs with any meeneries, ite only armour that Christ alluvisthem is prudence and innocence.


dicine. A'RIOUR-WEARER. n. s. [from armour

TU AROMATIZE. v. a. (from aroma, Lat. ana bear.] He that carries the armour spice.) of znotter.

1. To scent with spices; to impregnate His armour-bearer first, and next he kill'd with spices. His charioteer.

Dryden. Drink the first cup at supper hot, and half an A'PX ra n. s. [from arm and pit.] The hour before supper something hot and aromehollow place under the shoulder.


Bacon. The handles to these gouges are made so long, 2. To scent; to perfume. that the handle may reach under the armpit of Urto converted Jews no man imputeth this the workman.

Moxon. unsavoury odour, as though aromatized by their Others hold their plate under their left arm conversion.

Brown. pit, the best situation for keeping it warm. Swift. Aro'sE. The preterit of the verb arise. See Ariis. 1. s. without a sirguler number. ARIS3. [orma, Lat.)

AROUND. adv. [from a and round.] 1. Weapons of ofience, or armour of de

I. In a circle. fence.

He shall extend his propagated sway,
Those arms, which Mars before Where Atlas turns the rowling heav'ns around,
Had giy'n the vanquish’d, now the victor bore. And his broad shoulders with their lights are


Dryden. 2. A state of h ostility.

2. On every side. Sir Edward Courtney, and the haughty prelate, And all above was sky, and ocean all around, With many more ccnfederates, are in arms. Shak.

Dryden. 3. War in gencral.

ARO'UND. prep. About; encircling, so as Arms and the man I sing.

Dryden. to encompass. Him Paris follow'd to the dire alarms,

From young lulus head Both breathing slaughter, both resolv'd in arms. A lambent flame arose, which gently spread


Around his brows, and on his temples fed. Dryd. 4. Action; the act of taking arins. To ARO'USE v. a. (from a and rouse.]

Up rose the victor angels, and to arms, 1. To wake from sleep.
The matin trumpet sung:


How loud ho vling wolves arouse the jades The seas and rocks and skies rebound,

That drag the tragic melancholy night. Sbakso To arms, to arms, to arms!


2. To raise up; to excite. 5. The ensigns armorial of a family.

But absent, what fantastick woes arous': A'R MY. n. š. (armée, Fr.]

Rage in each thought, by restless musing fed, 1. A collection of armed men, obliged to Chill the warm cheek, and blast the bloom of obey one man.


Thomson. Number itself importeth not much in armies, Aroʻw. adv. [from a and row.] In a where the people are of weak courage. Bacon. row; with the breasts all bearing against The meanest soldier that has fought often in

the same line. an army, has a truer knowledge of war, than he

Then some green gerns are by the lasses worn that has writ whole volumes, but never was in

In chastest plays, till home they walk arom. any battie. Soutb.

Sidmoment The Tuscan leaders and their

But with a pace more sober and more slow, Which followed great Æneas to the war;

And twenty, rank in rank, they rode aroqv. Their arms, their numbers, and their names de

Drydent." clare.

Dryden. ARO'YNT. adv. (of uncertain etymology, 2. A great number.

but very ancient use.) Be gone; away: The fool hath planted in his memory an army

a word of expulsion, or avoiding. of good words. Sbakspeare's Merchant of Venice.

Saint Withold footed thrice the wold, AROMA'TICAL. adj. (from aromatick.]

He met the night-mare, and her name told, Spicy; fragrant; high scented.

Bid her alight, and her troth plight, All things that are hot and aromatical do pre

And aroyai thee, witch, aroynt thee right. Shaks. serve liquors or powders.


A'RQUEBUSE. n. s. (Fr. spelt falsely Volatile oils refresh the animal spirits, but likewise are endued with all the bad qualities of

harquebuss.) A hand gun. It seems to snch substances, producing all the effects of an have anciently meant much the same as sily and aromatical acrimony. Arbuibros. our carabine, or fusee.

arny sing,

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A barquebuse, or ordnance, will be farther A'R RANT. adj. [of uncertain etymology, heard from the mouth of the piece, than backa but probably from errant, which being wards or on the sides.


at first applied in its proper significaA'RQUEBUSIER, H. s. [from arquebuse.]

tion to vagabonds, as an errant or ar. A soldier armed with an arquebuse.

rant rogue, that is, a rambling rogue, He compassed them in with fittcen thousand arquebusiers, whom he had brought with him lost, in time, its criginal signification, well appointed.

Knolles. and being by its use understood to im. A'RRACH, O'RRACH, or O'RRAGE. N. s. ply something bad, was applied at

One of the quickest plants both in large to any thing that was mentioned coming up and running to seed. Its with hatred or contempt.] Bad in a leaves are very good in pottage.

high degree. Mortimer's Husbandry.

Country folks, who hallooed and hooted after

me, as at the arrantest coward that ever shewed ARRA'CK, or ARA'CK, n. s. The word

his shoulders to the enemy.

Sidney. arrack is an Indian name for strong

A vain fool grows forty times an arranter sot waters of all kinds; for they call our than before.

L'Estrange spirits and brandy English arrack. But And let him every deity adore, what we understand by the

If his new bride prove not an arrant whore. Dryde arrack, is no other than a spirit pro- A'RRANTLY. adv. [from arrant.] Corcured by distillation from a vegetable ruptly ; shamefully. jnice called toddy, which fows by in Funeral tears are as arrantly hired out as cision out of the cocoa-nut tree.

mourning clokes.

A'RRAS. n. s. [from Arras, a town in

I send this to be better known for choice of

Artois, where hangings are woven.} china, tea, arrack, and other Indian goods. Tapestry; hangings woven with images.


Thence to the hall, which was on every side TO ARRAIGN. v. a. (arranger, Fr. to

With rich array and costly arras dight. Fairy &. set in order.].

He's going to his mother's closet;

Behind the arras I'll convey myself, I. To set a thing in order, or in its

To hear the process.

place. One is said to arraign a writ in As he shall pass the galleries, I'll place
a county, that fits it for trial before A guard behind the arras. Denbam's Sopby.
the justices of the circuit. A prisoner ARR A'UGHT.V. a. [a word used by Spen-
is said to be arraigned, where he is in. ser in the preter tense, of which I have
dicted and brought forth to his trial. not found the present, but suppose he

Cowell. derived arreach from arracher, Fr.]
Summon a session, that we may arraigre Seized by violence.
Our most disloyal lady; for as she hath

His ambitious sons unto them twain
Been publickly accused, so shall she have

Arraught the rule, and froin their father drew.
A just and open trial.

Fairy Queen. 2. To accuse; to charge with faults in ARRA'Y. 11. s. (arroy, Fr. arreo, Sp. ar. general, as in controversy, in a satire. redo, Ital. from rege, Teut. order. It

Reverse of nature ! shall such copies then was adopted into the middle Latin, mille
Arraign th'originals of Maro's pen? Roscommon.
Ho that thinks a man to the ground, will

hominum arraitorum, Knighton.] quickly endeavour to lay him there : for while

1. Order, chiefly of war. he despises him, he arraigns and condemns him

The earl espying them scattered near the arin his heart.


my, sent one to conmand them to their array. 3. It has for before the fault.

Hayward. My own enemics I shall never answer; and if

Wert thou sought to deeds your lordship has any, they will not arraign you

That might require th' array of war, thy skill

Of conduct would be such, that all the world for want of knowledge. Dryden. Could not sustain thy prowess.

Miltona ARRA'IGNMENT. 11. s. [from arraign.]

A general sets his army in array The act of arraigning; an accusation; In vain, unless he tight and win the day. Denhami, a charge.

2. Dress. In the sixth satire, which seems only an er A rich chrone, as bright as sunny day, raignment of the whole sex, there is a látent ad On which there sat most brave embellished monition to avoid ill women.

Dijden. With royal robes, and gorgeous array: TO ARRANGE. T. a. (arranger, Ir.]

Fairy Queer, To put in thc proper order for any

In this remembrance, Emily ere day

Arose, and dress'd herself in rich array. Dryden. purpose. I chanc'd this day

3. In law. Array, of the French arroy', To see two knights in travel on my way, i. e. ordo, the ranking or setting forth (A sorry sighe!) arrang d in battle new.

of a jury or inquest of men impannelled

Fairy Queen. How effectually are its muscular fibres ar

upon a cause. Thence is the verb to ranged, and with wat judgment are its columns

array a pannel, that is, to set forth, and furrows disposed!


one by ariother, the men impannelled. ARRA’NGEMENT. n. s. [from arrange.]

Cowell, The act of putting in proper order; the

TO ARRA'Y: v. a. [arroyer, cld Fr.] state of being put in order.

1. To put in order. There is a proper arrangement of the parts

in 2. To deck; to dress ; to adorn the perelasts budies, which may be facilitated by use. 800: with the particle with or in.


Deck thyself now with majesty and excell

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A maiden queen.

Jency, and array thyself with glory and beauty. mer issue, is to shew cause why an ine,


quest should not be taken. An arrest Now went forth the morn, is a certain restraint of a man's person, Such as in highest heav'n, array'd in gold Empyreal.


depriving him of his own will, and bindOne vest array'd the corpse, and one they

ing it to become obedient to the will of spread

the law, and may be called the beginning D'er his clos'd eyes, and wrapp'd around his of imprisonment.

Cowell. head.

Dryden. If I could speak so wisely under an arrest, I 3. In law See ARRAY in law.

would send for my creditors; yet I had as lief ARRA'YERS. n. s. [from array.] Officers have the toppery of freedom, as the morality of who anciently had the care of seeing


Sbakspcare. the soldiers duly appointed in their ar

2. Any caption, seizure of the person. mour.


To the rich man, who had promised himself

ease for many years, it was a sad arrest, that ARRE'AR. adv. [arriere, Fr. behind.] his soul was surprised the first night. Taylor, Behind. This is the primitive significa- 3. A stop. tion of the word, which, though not The stop and arrest of the air sheweth, that now in use, seems to be retained by the air hath little appetite of ascending. Bacon. Spenser. See REAR.

TO ARRE'ST. v. a. [arrester, Fr. to *To leave with speed Atlanta swift arrear, stop.) Through forests wild and unfrequented land 1. To seize by a mandate from a court or To chase the lion, boar, or rugged bear.

ofticer of justice. See ARREST.

Fairy Queen. ARRE’ar. n. s. That which remains be.

Good tidings, my lord Hastings, for the which

I do arrest thee, traitor, of high treason, Shuks. hind unpaid, though due. See AR There's one yonder arrested, and carried to REARAGE.

prison, was worth tive thousand of you all. His boon is giv'n; his knight has gain’d the

Sbakspeare day,

2. To seize any thing by law. But lost the prize! th' arrears are yet to pay.

He hath enjoyed nothing of Ford's but twenty

Dryden. pounds of money, which must be paid to master If a tenant run away in arrear of some rent, Brook; his horses are arrested for it. Sbakspeare. the land remains; that cannot be carried away, 3. To seize; to lay hands on; to detain or lost.


by power. It will comfort our grandchildren, when they

But when as Morpheus had with leaden maze See a jew rags hung up in Westminster-hall,

Arrested all that goodly company. Fairy Queen, which cost an hundred millions, whereof they

Age itself, which, of all things in the world, are paying the arrears, and boasting, as beggars

will not be baffled or defied, shall begin to arrest do, that their grandfathers were rich. Swift.

seize, and remind us of our mortality. South. ARRE'ARAGE. n. s. a word now litile

4. To withhold ; to hinder. used. [from arriere, Fr. behind.] The This defect of the English justice was the main remainder of an account, or a sum of impediment that did arrest and stop the course

of the conquest.

Davies. money remaining in the hands of an accountant; or, more generally, any

As often as my dogs with better speed

Arrest her flight, is she' to death decreed. money unpaid at the due time, as ar.

Dryden. rearage of rent.

Cowell. Nor could her virtues, nor repeated vows Paget set forth the king of England's title to

Of thousand lovers, the relentless hand his debts and pension from the French king; Of death arrest.

Philipso with all currearages.


5. He'll grant the tribute, send the arrearages.

To stop motion.

To manifest the coagulative power, we have

arrested the fiuidity of new milk, and turned it The old arrearages under which that crown

into a curdied substance.

Boylam had long groaned, being defrayed, he hath

6. To obstruct; to stop.. brought Lurana to uphold and maintain herself. Howe!'s Vocal Forest. Ascribing the causes of things to secret pro

prieties, hath arrested and laid asleep all true en ARR'AERANCE. 13. s. The same with ar


Bacone rear.


ARRE'st. n. s. [In horsemanship.) A ARRENTA'Tion. n. s. [from arrendar,

mangey humour between the ham and Span. to farm.) In the forest law, the

pastern of the hinder legs of a horse. licensing an owner of lands in the forest,

Dici. to enclose them with a low hedge and A'r reted. adj. [arrectatus, low Lat.) small ditch, in consideration of a yearly

He that is convened before a judge, rent.


and charged with a crime. It is used ARREPTI'Tious. adj. [arreptus, Lat.)

sometimes for imputed or laid unto ; as, I. Snatched away.

no foily may be arreted to one under 1. (from ad and repo.) Crept in privily.

Corvell. ÄRRE'ST. 1. s. (from arrester, Fr. to stop.] To Arri'de. v. a. (arrideo, Lat.] Į. [In law.] A stop or stay; as, a man

1. To laugh at. apprehended for dcbt, is said to be ar

2. To smile; to look pleasantly upon one. rested. To plead in arrest of judg. ARRIERE. n. s. [ French.] The last body ment, is to shew cause why judgment

of an army, for which we now use rear. should be stayed, though the verdict of

The horsemen might issue forth without distan the twelve be passed. To plead in ar turbance of the foot, and the avant-guard wichrest of taking the inquest upon the for. out shuffling with the battailor arriere.Hayward.


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Our poet may

ARRIERE BAN. n. s. (Casseneuve derives Stanley, notwithstanding she's your wife,

this word from arriere and ban : ban And loves not me; be you, good lord, assur'd denotes the convening of the noblesse

I hate not you for her proud arrogance. Sbaks.

Pride hath no other glass or vassals, who hold fees immediately

To shew itself but pride ; for supple knees of the crown ; and arriere, those who Feed

arrogance, and are the proud man's fees. only hold of the king mediately.] A

Shakspeare. general proclamation, by which the Pride and arrogance, and the evil way, and the

froward mouth, do I hate.

Proverbs. king of France summons to the war all that hold of him, both his own vassal3

Dicoursing of matters dubious, and on any

controvertible truths, we cannot, without arroor the noblesse, and the vassals of his

gancy, entrea: a credulity. Brown's Vulg. Er. vassals.

Humility it expresses by the stooping and ARRI'ERF. FEE, or Fier. A fee depend bending of the head; arrogance, when it is lifted

ant on a supcriour one. These fees com or, as we say, tossed up. Dryden's Dufresnoy. menced, when dukes and counts, ren

A'RROGANT adj. [arrogans, Lat.] Given dering their governments hereditary,

to make cxorbitant claims ; haughty ; distributed to their officers parts of the

proud. domains, and permitted those officers

Feagh's right unto that country which he

claims, or the signiory therein, must be vain and to gratify the soldiers under them in


Spenser the same manner.

Anarrogant way of treating with other princes
ARRIERE VASSAL. The vassal of a and states, is natural to popular governments.,

Temple: ARRISION. 9. s. [arrisio, Lat.] A smiling A'RROGANTLY. odv. [from arrogant.) upon.


In an arrogant manner. ARRI'VAL.A. s. [from arrive.] The act of coming to any place; and, figura

Himself admire the fortune of his play; tively, the attainment of any purpose,

And arrogartly, as his fellows do,

Think he writes well, because he pleases you, How are we chang'd since we first saw the

Drydent. queen! She, like the sun, does still the same appear,

Another, warm'd

With high ambition, and conceit of prowess
Bright as she was at her arrival here. Waller.
The unravelling is the arrival of Ulysses upon

Inherent, arrogantly thus presun'd: · his own island. Broome's Viere of Epic Poetry.

What if this sword, full often drench'd in blood,

Should now cleave sheer the execrable head ARRI'VANCE. N. s. [from arrive. ] Com Of Churchill.

Philips pany coming. Not in use.

A'RROGANTNESS. n. s. [from arrogant.}
Every minute is expectancy The same with

• Of more arrivance.
Shakspeare. To A'RROGATE. v. a. (arrogo, Lat.]

arrogance. TO ARRI'VE. v. n. (arriver, Fr. to come on shore.]

To claim vainly; to exhibit unjust 1. To come to any place by water,

claims only prompted by pride. At length arriving on the banks of Nile,

I intend to describe this battle fully, not to Wearied with length of ways, and worn with

derogate any thing from one nation, or to arro toil,

gate to the other.

Hayward. She laid her down.

Dryden. The popes arrogated unto themselves, that the 2. To reach any place by travelling.

empire was held of them in homage.

Raleigh. When we were arrived upon the verge of his

Who, not content estate, we stopped at a little inn, to rest ourselves

With fair equality, fraternal state, and our horses.


Will arrogate dominion undeserv'd
Over his brethren.

3. To reach any point.
The bounds of all body we have no difficulty

Rome never arrogated to herself any infallibito arrive at; but when the mind is there, it

lity, but what she pretended to be founded up
on Christ's promise.

finds nothing to hinder its progress. Locke,
4. To gain any thing by progressive ap-

ARROGA’TION. n. s. [from arrogate.) A proach.

claiming in a proud unjust manner. Dict. It is the highest wisdom by despising the Arrosion. n. so [from arrosus, Lat.) A world to arrive at heaven; they are blessed who gnawing. converse with God.

Taylor. A'rrow. n. s. [arrepe, Sax.] The pointed The virtuous may know in speculation, what they could never arrive at by practice, and avoid

weapon which is shot from a bow. Darts the snares of the crafty.


are thrown by the hand, but in poetry The thing at which we arrive is always

they are confounded. supposed to be good.

I swear to thee by Cupid's strongest bow, 3. To happen : with to before the

By his best arrow with the golden-head. Shaks.

person. This sense seems not proper.

Here were boys so desperately resolved, as to

pull arrozus out of their Hesh, and deliver them Happy! to whom this glorious death arrives, More to be valued than a thousand lives. W'aller.

to be shot again by the archers on their side. To Arro'de. v. a. (arrodo, Lat.) To A'RROWHEAD. n. s. [from arrow and gnaw or nibble.

Dict. A'RROGANCE. | 7. s. [arrogantia, Lat.)

head.] A water plant, so called from A'RROGANCY. $ The act or qnality of

the resemblance of its leaves to the head

of an arrow, taking much upon one's self ; that spe- A'Rrowy. adj. [from arrow.) Consisting

cies of pride which consists in exorbitant

of arrows.
He saw them in their forms of battle rang'd

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How quick they wheeld, and, flying, behind The art of our necessities is stranger them shot

That can make vile things precious. Sbahsponrc.. Sharp sleet of arrowy show'r against the face

5. Cunning. Of their pursuers, and o'ercame by flight. Milt. More matter with less art.

Sbakspart. ARSE. 1. so [eanse, Sax.] The buttocks, 6. Speculation. or hind part of an animal.

I have as much of this in art as you; To hang an ARSE. A vulgar phrase, -sig But yet my nature could not bear it so. Sbabae nifying to be tardy, sluggish, or dilatory. ARTERIAL. adj. (from artery.] That re*For Hudibras wore but one spur,

lates to the artery; that is contained in *As wisely knowing, could he stir

the artery To active trot one side of 's horse,

Had not the Maker wrought the springy frame, The other would not bang an arse. Hudibras. The blood, defrauded of its nitrous food, ARSE-FOOT. n. s. A kind of water fowl, Had cool'd and languish'd in th' arterial road. called also a didapper. Dict.

Blackmore, ARSE-SMART. 7. so (persicaria, Lat.) An

As this mixture of blood and chyle passeth herb.

through the arterial tube, it is pressed by two

contrary forces; that of the heart driving it forA'RSENAL. n. s. [arsenale, Ital.] A re. ward against the sides of the cubes, and the elas

pository of things requisite to war ; a tick force of the air pressing it on the opposite magazine of military stores.

sides of those air-bladders, along the surface of I would have a room for the old Roman in which this arterial tube creeps.

Arbutbrot. struments of war, where you might see all the ARTERIO'TOMY. n. s. (trom afişire, and ancient military furniture, as it might have been Tipow, to cut.] The operation of letting in an arsenal of old Rome.


blood from the artery: a practice much ARSE’NICAL. adj. [from arsenick.] Containing arsenick; consisting of arsenick. A'RTERY. n. s. (arteria, Lat.) A conical

in use among the French. An hereditary consumption, or one engendered by arsenicai fumes under ground, is incapable

canal, conveying the blood from the of cure.


heart to all parts of the body, There are arsenical, or other like noxious mi Each artery is composed of three coats; of nerals lodged underneath. Woodward, which the tirst seems to be a thread of fine blood A'RSENICK. n. s. [aşcinzoy.] A ponder

vessels and nerves, for nourishing the coats of

the artery; the second is made up of circular, or ous mineral substance, volatile and un

rather spiral fibres, of which there are more or inflammable, which gives a whiteness to

fewer strata, according to the bigness of the armetals in fusion, and proves a violent tery. These fibres have a strong elasticity, by corrosive poison ; of which there are which they contract themselves with some force, three sorts. Native or yellow arsenick,

when the power by which they have been

stretched out ceases. The third and inmost coat called also auripigmentum or orpiment,

is a fine transparent membrane, which keeps is chiefly found in copper mines. White the blood within its canal, that otherwise, upon or crystalline arsenick is extracted from the dilatation of an artery, would easily separate the native kind, by subliming it with a the spiral fibres from one another. As the are proportion of sea salt : the smallest teries grow smaller, these coats grow thinner, quantity of crystalline arsenick, being

and the coats of the veins seem only to be con

tinuations of the capillary arteries. Quincy. mixed with any metal, absolutely de

The arteries are elascie tubes, endued with a stroys its malleability; and a single

contractile force, by which they drive the blood grain will turn a pound of copper into still forward; it being hindered from going backa beautiful seeming silver, but without ward by the valves of the heart. Arbuthnot. ductility. Red arsenick is a preparation A'RTFUL. adj. (from art and full.] of the white, made by adding to it a

1. Performed with art. mineral'sulphur.


The last of these was certainly the most easy, Arsenick is a very deadly poison ; held to the

but, for the same reason, the least ariful. Dryd. fure, it emits fumes, but liquates very little.

2. Artificial; not natural.

Wordward on Fossils. 3. Cunning ; skilful; dexterous. ART. n. š. (art, Fr. ars, Lat.]

O still the same Ulysses, she rejoin'd, 1. The power of doing something not

In useful craft successfully retin’d, taught by nature and instinct ; as, to

Artful in speech, in action, and in mind. Pope.

A'RTFULLY. adv. (from artful.] With wolk is natural, to dance is an art.

Art is properly an habitual knowledge of cer. art; skilfully; dexterously: tain rules and maxims, by which a man is go

The rest in rank: Honoria, chief in place, Verned and directed in his actions. Scub.

Was artfuily contriv'd to set her face

To front the thicket, and beholdthe chace. Dryd. Blest with each grace of nature and of art.


Vice is the natural growth of our corruption. Ey'n copious Dryden wanted, or forgot,

How irresistibly must it prevail, when the seeds The last and greatest art, the art to biut. Pope.

of it are arifully sown, and industriously, cultivated!

Rogers. 2. A science; as, the liberal arts.

Arts that respect the mind were ever reputed A'RTFULNEss. n. so [from artful.] bobler than those that serve the body. B:17onson.

I. Skill. When did his pen on learning fix a brand, Consider with how much artfulness his bulk Or rails at arts he did not understand? Dryden.

and situatiou is contrived, to have just matter 3. A trade.

to draw round him these inassy bodies. Cheyne. This observation is afforded us by the art of 2. Cunning. making sugar.

Boyle ARTHRITICAL 4. Artfulness; skill; dexterity.


adj. [from arthritis.]

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