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cômmon heads will fly unto superstitious appli the sun, or other central body, could in no wise cations.

Brown's Vulgar Errours, be attained without the power of the Divine ani, CONCE'NT. n. š. [concentus, Latin.]

Bentley's Seram! 1. Concert of voices; harmony; concord Conce'ptACLE. n. s. [conceptaculum, of sound.

Lat.] That in which any thing is conIt is to be considered, that whatsoever virtue is in numbers, for conducing to content of notes,

tained ; a vessel. is rather to be ascribed to the antenumber than

There is at this day resident, in that huge to the entire number.

Bacon .
conceptacle, water enough to effect such a deluge.

Woodward's Nat. Hist. Pref.: 2. Consistency.

Reasons borrowed from nature and the school- CONCEPTIBLE. adj. [from concipio, caso · men, as subservient mediums, carry a musick ceptum, Lat.] That may be conceived;

and concent to that which God hath said in his intelligible; capable to be understood. word.

Dr. Maine. Some of his attributes, and the manifestations T is in concent to his own principles; which thereof, are not only highly delectable to the allow no merit, no intrinsick worth, in accom intellective faculty, but are most suitable and

pany one state more than another. Atterbury. easily conceptible by us, because apparent in N To CONCENTRATE. v. a. [concentrer,


Hele's Origin of Maskad. Fr. from con and centrum, Lat.] Tó CONCE'PTION. 1. s. [conceptio, Lat] drive into a narrow compass; to drive 1. The act of conceiving, or growing toward the centre: contrary to expand

quick with pregnancy. or dilate.

'I will greatly multiply thy sorrow, by tt? Spirit of vinegar, concentrated and reduced to conception; in sorrow thou shalt bring for


Gerais, its greatest strength, will coagulate the serum. Arbuthnot on Aliments.

Thy sorrow I will greatly multiply
CONCENTRATION. n. s. [from concer;

By thy conception; children thou shalt bring
In sorrow forth.

Miltan's Par. La trute.] Collection into a narrow space round the centre ; compression into a

2. The state of being conceived. narrow compass.

Joy had the like conception in our eyes ; All circular bodies, that receive a concentra.

And, at that instant, like a babe sprung up. tion of the light, must be shadowed in a circular


. manner. Peacbam on Drawing.

Our own productions fiatter us: it is impus,

sible not to be fond of them at the moment de To Conce'NTRE. v. n. [concentrer, Fr. their conception.

Dryden's Defresses from con and centrum, Lat ] To tend

3. Notion; idea ; image in the mind. to one common centre; to have the

As conceptions are the images or rosenblen." same centre with something else.

of things to the mind within itself; in the bke The bricks having first been formed in a cir. manner are words or names the marks, tskers, alar mould, and then cut, before their burning, or resemblances, of those conceptions to the mil3 into four quarters or more, che sides afterwards of them whom we converse with. join so closely, and the points concentre so exactly, Consult the acutest poets and speakers, 2a that the pillars appear one entire piece. Wotton. they will confess that their quickest, mert

All these are like so many lines drawn from admired conceptions, were such as darted ice several objects, that some way relate to bim, their minds, like sudden flashes of lightning, aber and concentré in him.

Haie. knew not how, nor whence; and not by 23 To CONCE'NTRE. v. a. To direct or con

certain consequence, or dependence of content

thought upon another, as it is in matters of 17 tract toward one centre,


Souil's Sargs. The having a part less to animate, will serve To have right conceptions abeut them, were 80 concentre the spirits, and make them more bring our understandings to the inflexible natus active in the rest.

Decay of Piety. and unalterable relations of things, and not ** In thee concentring all their precious beams deavour to bring things to any preconceived as Of sacred influence?

Milton. tions of our own. CONCENTRICAL. adj. [concentricus, 4. Sentiments; purpose. CONCE'NTRICK. ) Lat.] Having one

Thou but remeinber'st me of my te common centre.

ception. I have perceived a most faint seglec? If, as in water stirr'd, more circles be

of late; which I have rather blamed as my 67 Produc'd by one; love, such additions take:

jealous curiosity, than as a very pretensi Those, like so.many šperés, but one heav'umake; purpose of unkindness. Sbakspeare's King Less For they are all concentrick unto thee, Donne.

Please your highness, nude Any substance,pitched steddy upon two points,

His dangerous conception in this point : 28 on an 'axis, and moving about on that axis,

Not friended by his wish to your high per also describes a circle concentrick to the axis. His will is most malignant, and it stretches Maxon's Mechanical Exercises.

Beyond you to your friends. V the crystalline humour had been concentric. 5. Apprehension ; knowledge.. sal to the sclerodes, the eye would not have ad And as, if beasts conceiv'd what Demia **** mitted a whole hemisphere at one view. . Rag. And that conception should distinct shos,

If a stone be thrown into stagnating water, They should the name of reasonable len; the waves excited thereby continue some time to For, without reason, none could reason kter: arise in the place where the stone fell into the water, and are propagated from thence into con- 6. Conceit; sentiment ; pointed thougtils Katrick circles upon the surface of the water to He is too flatulent sometimes, and someter great distances.

Newton's Opticks. The manner of its concretion is by concentri

too dry; many times unequal, and almostatuses

forced: and; besides, is full of conceptis, para cal rings, like those of an onion about the first of epigram, and witticisins; all which are kernel.

Arbutbnot on Diet. only below the dignity of bereick verse, Circulas revolutions in concentrick orbs about contrary to its nature


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CONCE’ptious. adj. [conceptum, Latin.] This manner of exposing the private concerns Apt to conceive; fruitful; pregnant.

of families, and sacrificing the secrets of the dead Common mother,

to the curiosity of the living, is one of those Ensear thy fertile and conceptions womb;

licentious practices, which might well deserve Let it no more bring out to ingrateful man.

the animadversion of our government. Addison.

Sbakspare's Timon. A heathen emperor said, if the gods were ofConce'ptive. adj. [conceptum, Latin.]

fended, it was their own concera, and they were able to vindicate themselves.

Szuift. Capable to conceive.

Religion is no trifling concern, to be performed In hot climates, and where the uterine parts in any careless and superficial manner. Rogers. exceed in heat, by the coldness of this simple 2. Interest; engagement. they may be reduced into a conceptive constitu

No plots th' alarm to his retirements give; tion. Brown's Vulgar Erreurs.

'Tis all mankind's concern that he should live. To CONCE'RN. v. a. [concerner, Fr. con

Dryden. cerno, low Latin.]

When we speak of the confiagration of the ' 1. To relate to; to belong to.

world, these have no concern in the question. Lxclude the use of natural reasoning about the

Burnet's Theory of the Earth. sense of holy scripture, concerning the articles 3. Importance ; moment. of our faith; and then, that the scripture doth Mysterious secrets of a high concern, concern the articles of our faith who can assure And weighty truths, solid convincing sense,

Hooker. Explain'd by unaffected eloquence. Roscommon. Count Claudio may hear; for what I would The mind is stunned and dazzled amidst that speak of concerns bim..

Shakspeare. variety of objects: she cannot apply herself to. Gracious things

those things which are of the utmost concern to Thou hast reveal'd; those chiefly which concern her,

Addison's Spectator. Just Abrahain and his seed. Milton's Par. Lost.

4. Passion ; affection ; regard. This place concerns not at all the dominion of

Ah, what concerns did both your souls divids ! one brother over the other.


Your honour gave us what your love denied. 1. To affect with some passion; to touch

Dryden. nearly; to be of importance to.

O Marcia, let me hope thy kind concerns, I would not

And gentle wishes, follow me to battle! Addisor. The cause were known to them it most concerns. Why all this concern for the poor? We want


them not, as the country is now managed ; Our wars with France have affected us in our where the plough has no work, one family can most tender interests, and concerned us more than

do the business of fifty.

Swift. those with any other nation.

Addison. CONCERNEDLY. adv.) [from concern.] It much concerns them not to suffer the king

With affection; with interest. to establish his authority on this side. Addison. The more the authority of any station in so•

They had more positively and concerneilly wed.

ded his cause than they were before understood ciety is extended, the more it concerns publick

to have done.

Clarendon, happiness that it be committed to men fearing CONCE'RNING: prep. [from concern: this God.

Rogers' Sermoni. 3. To interest ; to engage by interest.

word, originally a participle, has before I knew a young negroe who was sick of the a noun the force of a preposition.] Resmali pox: I found by enquiry, at a person's con

lating to; with relation to. cerned for him, that the little tumours left whit There is not any thing more subject to errour, ish specks behind them. Boyle on Colours.

than the true judgment concerning the power and Above the rest two goddesses appear

forces of an estate.

Bacon. Concern'd for each; here Venus, Juno there. 'The aucients had no higher recourse than to

Dryden's Æn. Providence, where it loves a nation, concerns

nature, as may appear by a discourse concerning this point in Strabo.

Brotun. itself to own and assert the interest of religion, None can demonstrate that there is such an by blasting the spoilers of religious persons and island as Jamaica; yet, upon testimony, I am places. South's Sermons. free from all doubt concerning it.

Tillotson, Whatever past actions it cannot reconcile, or appropriate to that present self by consciousness,

CONCE'RNMENT. 17. s. [from concern.] it can be no more concerned in than if they had 1. The thing in which we are concerned never been done.

Locke. or interested ; affair ; business ; interest. They think themselves out of the reach of To mix with thy conceraments I desist providence, and no longer concerned to solicit his Henceforth, nor too much disapprove my own. favour. Rogers,

Milton. 4. To disturb; to make uneasy.

This shews how useful you have been, In one compressing engine I shut a sparrow, To bring the king's cor.cernments in. Hüdibras, without forcing any air in; and in an hour the Yet when we 're sick, the doctor's fetcht in bird began to pant, and be concerned, and in less

haste, than an hour and a half to be sick. Derbame Leaving our great concernment to the last.

Denham, -5. To concern himself. To intermeddle;

When my concernment takes up no more room Being a layman, 1 ought not to have concerned

or compass than myself, then, so long as I know myself with speculations which belong to the pro

where to breathe and to exisc, I know also where fession.

to be happy.

Soth. Dryden.

He that is wise in the affairs and concernimento CONCE'RN. N. s. [from the verb.]

of other men, but careless and negligent of liis 1, Business; affair: considered as relating own; that man may be said to be busy, but he is to some one.

not wise.

Tillotson, Let early care thy main concerns secure,

Our spiritual interests, and the great concerne Things of less moment may delays endure. ments of a future state, would doubtless recur Denbam. ofien

Atterbury, YOL. I.


to be busy.

Dryden's Fabia


Propositions which extend only to the present CONCH. n. s. [coneba, Lat.) A shell; a life, are small, compared with those that have

sea-shell. influence upon our everlasting concernments.

He furnishes her closet first, and fills Watts on tbe Mind,

The crowded shelves with rarities of shell: 2. Relation ; influence.

Adds orient pearls, which from the carcba be Sir, 't is of near concernment, and imports

drew, No less than the king's life and honour. Denh. And all the sparkling stones of various hue.

He justly fears a peace with me would prove Of ill concernment to his haughty love. Dryden. CO'NCHOID. n. s. The name of a curve. 3. lotercourse ; business.

CONCI'Lid R. adj. [concilium, Lat.] Re: The great concernment of men is with men, ode amongst another.


lating to a council. 4. Importance ; moment.

Having been framed by men of primitive sise I look upon experimental truths as matters of

plicity, in free and conciliar debates, without any

ambitious regards. great concernment to mankind.

Boyle. TO CONCILIATE. v. a. [concilio, Lat.) 5. Interposition ; regard ; meddling. He married a daughter to the earl, without

To gain ; to win; to reconcile. any other approbation of her father, or concern

It was accounted a philtre, or plants that can ment in it, than suffering him and her to come

ciliate affection. Brown's Vulgar Errar. into his presence.


CONCILIATION. n. s. [from conciliate.] 6. Passion ; emotion of mind.

The act of gaining or reconciling. Dict, While they are so eager to destroy the fame CONCILIA’TOR. n. s. [from conciliate.} of others, their ambition is manifest in their One that makes peace between others concernment.

Dryden. CONCILIATORY. adj. Efrom conciliate.] If it carry with it the notion of something extraordinary, if apprehension and concernment ac

Relating to reconciliation.

Dict company it, the idea is likely to sink the deeper. CONCI'NNITY. 1. s. [from concimrites,

Lacke, Lat.] Decency; fitness ; neatness." TO CONCERT. v. a. [concerter, Fr. from CONCINNOUS. adj. [concinnus

, Lat.) concertare, Latin, to prepare themselves Becoming ; pleasant ; agreeable. for some publick exhibition, or per CO'NCIONATORY. adj. [concionatoris:, formance, by private encounters among

concio, Lat.] Used at preachings of themselves. 1

publick assemblies. 1. To settle any thing in private by mu

Their comeliness unbeguiled the vulgar of the tual communication.

old opinion the loyalists had formerly infused 2. To settle ; to contrive ; to adjust.

into them by their concionatory invectives. Heel Mark how, already, in his working brain

CONCI'SE. adj. [concisus, cut, Latin.) He forms the well-concerted scheme of mischief. Brief ; short ; broken into short periods.

Rowe, The concise stile, which expresseth not cough CO'NCERT. n. s. n. s. [from the verb.]

but leaves somewhat to be understood. B.Foste 1. Communication of designs; establish

Where the author is obscure, enlighten hiru ment of measures among those who are

where he is too brief and concise, amplify a little,

and set his notions in a fairer view. engaged in the same affair.

CONCI'SELY. adv. [from concise.] Briefty; All those discontents, how ruinous soever, have arisen from the want of a due communication

shortly; in few words; in short selte and concert.


tences. 2. A symphony; many performers playing Ulysses here speaks very concisely, and he mig to the same tune.

seem to break abruptly into the subject. Breki CONCERT A'TION. n. s. [concertatio, Lat.] CONCISENESS. n. s: [from concise.] Bron Strife ; contention.

vity ; shortness. CONCE'RTATIVE.adj. [concertativus,Lat.

Giving more scope to Mezentius and LAUS

that version, which has more of the majesty Contentious; quarrelsome ; recriminat Virgil, has less of his conciseness,

Bryan ing.

Dict. Concision, n. s. [concisum, Lat.] Cat CONCE'SSION. n. s. [concessio, Lat.)

ting off; excision; destruction. 1. The act of granting or yielding: The concession of these charters was in a par

CONCITA’TION. ns. [concitatio, Latin liamentary way.


The act of stirring up, or putting ia

2. A grant; the thing yielded.
I still counted myself undiminished by my

The revelations of heaven are conceived by largest concessions, it by them I might gain the

immediate illumination of the soul; wheres en love of my people.

King Charles.

deceiving spirit, by concitation of humours, so When a lover becomes satisfied by small com

duces conceited phantasmes. pliances, without further pursuits, then expect to

CONCLAMATION.n.s. [conclamatio1.**] find popular assemblies content with small con : An outcry or shout of many togetlet. cessions.

CONCE'SSIONARY.adj. [from concession.] CO'NCLAVE. n. s. (conclave, Latin.)

Given by indulgence or allowance. 1. A private apartment.
CONCE'SSIVELY. adv. [from concession.] 2. The room in which the cardinals meci;

By way of concession : as, yielding ; not or, the assembly of the cardinals. controverting by assumption.

I thank the holy conclave for their loves; Some have written rhetorically and concessive They're sent me such a man I would este by; not controverting, but assuming the question,

wish'd for. which, taken-as granted, advantaged the illation. It was said of a cardinal, by reason of bus

Brown's Vulgar Errowrs. parent likelihood to step into St. Peter's tas,

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that in ewo conclaves he went in pope, and came

We'll tell when 't is enough, out again cardinal.

Soutb's Sermons. Or if it wants the nice concluding bout. King, 3. A close assembly.

CONCLU'DENCY.n. s. [from concludent.] Forthwith a conclave of the godhead meets, Consequence; regular proof; logical Where Juno in the shining senate sits. Garth.

deduction of reason. 1. CONCLU'DE. v. a. (concludo, Lat.] Judgment concerning things to be known, or 1. To shut.

the neglect and concludency of them, ends in deThe very person of Christ, therefore, for ever cision,

Hale. and the self-same, was only, touching, bodily CONCIU'DENT. adj. [from conclude.) Desubstance, concluded within the grave. Hooker.

cisive ; ending in just and undeniable 2. To include ; to comprehend.

consequences. God hath concluded them all in unbelief, that

Though these kind of arguments may seem he might have mercy upon all. Romans.

more obscure, yet, upon a due consideration of 3. To collect by ratiocination.

ther, they are highly consequential and conThe providences of God are promiscuously cludent to my purpose.

Hale. administered in this world; so that no man can CONCLUDINGLY. adv. [from conclude.] conclude God's love or hatred to any person, by any thing that befalls him.


With uncontrovertible evidence.

Examine whether the opinion you meet with, 4. To decide ; to determine : that is, to

repugnant to what you were formerly embued sbut or close the dispute.

with, be concludingly demonstrated or not. Digby. Youth, ere it sees the world, here studies rest;

CONCLU'SIBLE. adj. [from conclude. ] DeAnd age, returning thence, concludes it best.


terminable ; certain by regular proof. But no frail man, however great or high,

'T is as certain conclusible from God's preCan be concluded blest before he die. Addison,

science, that they will voluntarily do this, as that they will do it at all.

Hammond. 3. To end ; to finish. Is it concluded he shall be protector ?

CONCLUSION. n. s. [from conclude.] It is determined; not concluded yet;

1. Determination ; final decision. But so it must be, if the king miscarry. Sbaksp.

Ways of peaceable conclusion there are but I will conclude this part with the speech of a

these two certain: the one a sentence of judicial counsellor of state.


decision, given by authority thereto appointed These are my theme, and how the war began,

within ourselves ; the other, the like kind of And how concluded by the godlike man. Dryden.

sentence given by a more universal authority.

Hooker. 6. To oblige, as by the final determination. The king would never endure that the base

2. The collection from propositions.premultitude should frustrate the authority of the

mised ; the consequence. parliament, wherein their votes and consents The conclusion of experience, from the time were concluded.

Bacon's Henry VII. past to the time present, will not be sound and If therefore they will appeal to revelation for perfect.

Bacon's War with Spain. their creation, they must be concluded by it. And marrying divers principles and grounds, Hale's Origin of Mankind,

Out of their match a true conclusion brings. He never refused to be concluded by the autho

Davies. rity of one legally summoned. Atterbury.

Then doth the wit TO CONCLU'DE. V. n.

Build fond conclusions on those idle grounds;

Then doth it fly the good, and ill pursue. Davies, 1. To perform the last act of ratiocina

I only deal by rules of art, tion; to collect the consequence; to Such as are lawful, and judge by determine.

Conclusions of astrology.

Hudibras. For why should we the busy soul believe, It is of the nature of principles to yield a conWhen boldly she concludes of that and this; clusion different from themselves. Tillotson.

When of herself she can no judgment give, He granted him both the major and the minor; Nor how, nor whence, nor where, nor what she but denied him the conclusion. Addison.

is? The blind man's relations impore no necessity 3. The close : the last result of argumen

tative deduction. of concluding, that though black was the roughest

Let us hear the conclusion of the whole matter: of colours, therefore white should be the smooth


Fear God, and keep his commandments; for this is the whole duty of man.

Eccles. There is something infamous in the very at

I have been reasoning, and in conclusion have tempt : the world will conclude I had a guilty conscience.


thought it best to return to what fortune hath made my home.

Swift. . To settle opinion.

4. The event of experiments; experiment. Can we concludle upon Luther's instability, as our author has done, because, in a single notion

Her physician tells

me, no way fundamental, an enemy writes that he

She has pursued conclusions infinite had some doubtings? Atterbury. Of easy ways to die.

Shakspearea I question not but your translation will do We practise likewise all conclusions of grafting honour to our country; for I conclude of it al and inoculating, as well of wild trees as fruit

trees. ready from those performances. Addison to Pope.

Bacon's New Atalantis. .. To determine finally.

s. The end; the last part. They humbly sue unto your excellence,

I can speak no longer; yet I will strain my. To have a goodly peace concluded of

self to breathe out this one invocation, which Between the realms of England and of France. shall be my conclusion.

Howel, Sbakspeare. 6. In Shakspeare it seems to signify silence; . To end.

confinement of the thoughts. And all around wore nuptial bonds, the ties Your wife Octavia, with her modest eyes Of love's assurance, and a train of lyes,

And still conclusion, shall acquire no honour, Thar, made in lust, conclude in perjuries. Dryd. Demuring upon me. Antony and Cleopatra,



tant.] In company with others. Die

differenced from that which caramel

CONCLUSIVE, adj. [from conclude]

The constantest notion of concoctien is, tha: 1. Decisive ; giving the last deturmination should signify the degrees of alteration of OLX to the opinion.

bridy into another, from crudity to perfect con The agreeing votes of both houses were not

coction, which is the ultimity of that action a process.

Bacon's Natural Histers by any law or reason conclusive to my judgment.

He, though he knew not which soul spake,

King Charles. The last dictate of the understanding is not

Because both meant, both spake the same,

Might thence a new concoction cake, always absolute in itself, nor conclusive to the will, vet it produces no antecedent nor external ConcO'LOUR. adj. (concolor, Latin.] of

And part far purer than he came. necessity. Bramball's Answer to Hobbes. They have secret reasons for what they seem

one colour without variety. to do, which, whatever they are, they must be

la c.mcolour animals, and such as are confered equally conclusive for us as they were for them.

unto the same colour, we measure not that Rogers. beauty thereby; for if a crow or blackbird gel white, we account it more pretty.

Bros 2. Regularly consequential.

Those thát are not men of art, not knowing ConcoʻMITANCE. ( n. s. [from concen the true forms of syllogism, cannot kuow whes CONCO'MITANCY.tor, Lat.] Subsis: ther they are made in right and conclusive modes ence together with another thing, and figures.

Loike. The secondary action subsisteth not alone, bu CONCLU'SIVELY.adv. [from conclusive.] in concomitancy with the other; so the name Decisively ; with final determination. are useful for respiration and smelling, buses

This I speak only to desire Eupolis not to principal use is smelling. speak peremptorily, or conclusively, touching the To argue from a concomitaney to a causalty, s point of possibility, till they have heard me de

not infallibly conclusive.

Glara duce the means of the execution. Bacon. CONCOʻMITANT. adj. [concomites, CONCLUSIVENESS. n. s.[from conclusive.) Lat.) Conjoined with; concurrent wil; Power of determining the opinion; re coming and going with, as collatera'

, gular consequence.

not causative or consequential. Consideration of things to be known, of their The spirit that furthereth the extension o several weights, conclusiveness, or evidence.Hale. dilatation of bodies, and is ever concewitsat en To ConcoA'GULATE. v. a. (from con and porosity and dryness. coagulate.] To curdle or congeal one

li has pleased our wise Creator to anks! thing with another.

several objects, as also to several of our though). The saline parts of those, upon their solution

a concomitant pleasure ; and that in several >

jects, to several degrees. by the rain, may work upon those other sub

CONCO'MITANT. n. s. Companion ; per stances, formerly conceagulated with them. Boyle.

They do but coagulate themselves, without son or thing collaterally connected. concoagulating with them any water. Boyle.

These effects are, from the local motia CONCOAGULA'TION. n.s. (from concoagu

air, a concomitant of the sound, and not fron1

sound. late.] A coagulation by which different

He made him the chief concesitar: of his 23 bodies are joined in one mass. TO CONCOʻCT. v. a. [concoquo, Lat.]

apparent and only son, in a journey of 19:33

adventure. 1. To digest by the stomach, so as to turn In consumptions, the preternatural contest. So food to nutriment.

an universal heat of the body, a torminous de The working of purging medicines cometh rhea, and hot distillations, have all a Corte two or three hours after the medicines taken;


Huros en Cersanit for that the stomach first maketh a proof, whe

The other concomitant of ingratitude is ther it can concoct them.


heartedness, or want of compassion. Assuredly he was a man of a feeble stomach,

Horrour stalks around, unable to concoct any great fortune, prosperous

Wild staring; and his sad concomitant, or adverse.


Despair, of abject look.
The vital functions are performed by general

Reproach is a concomitant to greatness, a. and constant laws; the food is concocted, the

tires and invectives were an essential part heart beats, the blood circulates, the lungs play.

Roman triumph.
Cheyne's Philos. Principles,

And for tobacco, who could bear is?
The notions and sentiments of others judy-

Filthy concomitant of claret ! ment, as well as of our own memory, makes

Where antecedents, concomitants and og our property : it does, as it were, concoct our quents, causes and effects, signs and things she intellectual food, and turns it into a part of our

nified, subjects and adjuncts, are selves.

Watts on the Mind,

nected with each other, we may infer. 2. 2. To purify or sublime by heat; to

CONCO'MITANTLY, adv. (from cozom heighten to perfection. The small close-lurking minister of fate,

To Conco'MITATE. v. a. [concomitato Whose high concocted venom chrough the veins Lat.) To be collaterally competitie

A rapid lightning darts, Thomson's Summer. with any thing; to come and go 5 3. To ripen.

another; to attend ; to accompany, The root which continueth ever in the earth,

This simple bloody spectation of the basis is still concocted by the earth; and fruits and grains are half a year in concocting, whereas pleurisy:

leaves are out and perfect in a month. Bacon. CONCORD. n. so concordia, Latin Conco'CTION. n. s. [from concoct.] Di

1. Agreement between persons or this? gestion in the stomach ; maturation by

suitableness of one to another ; pcãi heat; the acceleration of any thing to.

union ; mutual kindness. ward purity and perfection.

Had I power, I sbould This hard rolling is between concoction and a Pour the sweet milk of conserd issa hell simple maturation. I Bacon's Nat. Hist. Uprou che universal peace.

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