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Remains of Christian Antiquities, 22110, 1778. 4500 Ecots acres, watered by the Annan on the E. bror? xiy. Life of Jonny Barclay, 410, 1785. xv. Lite The foil is notly a light landy loan. Agriculo of Mark Alezaude: Bod;-*. George Lelley; ture is much improved, and oats, barley, and potik be xvii. Jaines Ranjaysanie xviii. John Hamil tatoes are plentifully produced, and partly ex. ton :-ail in ato, in 1797. Lord Hailes has also ported to Dumfries and Greenock. Black cattle left many valuable M.SS,

are the principa! live stuck railed, but the number Daloy.PL.E'S POINT, a cape of the iftar.d of is not special in Sir J. Sinclair's Slat. siec. Swing Dominica, 2 iniles S. of Chariotte's Tour. are also reared, and there were 120 hories in 179.3.

DALPATRICT, a valley of Scotland, in the The population was then 615. The climate is pariin of Dalferf. a id: above the village ; lo falubrious, 31.d within these so years, two pernimed from an ol! Rimili chapel in ii, dedicaica fons have reached ihe age of joo. This parish is to St Patrick, or lichile remains art ilill to be dividui into two di riels, caltid {ten,

i. DALTON, LITTL), which contained 105 in(1.) DALSERF, (from Dal, Gael. a valley, and habitants in 1793; and çereuns, Lat. 2 decr,j à pariíli of Scotland, in La- ii. DALTON HEIKLF, containing $10. narkshire, about 5 miles long and 3 broad." The (3.) DALTON, a village in the above parish, Wiend of it is 14 miles from Glasgow, and 3 froun (N° 2., where the barony courts were formerly Hamilton," "The coil is very fertile on the low held. It contains about to inhabitants. grounds, and even that of the higher grounds by (4.) Darox, a town of England, in LancaCuliisation has been brought to yield good crops fhirt. It is feared on the spring-head of a river, of oats, barley; peale, and wheat. The cultiva- in chanipaiga copintry, pot far from the lea; and jion of apples, pears, plums, &c. has been car- the ancient candle is made ule of to keep the re ried on to as great an extent as any where in Scot. cords, and prisoners for debt in the liberty of Land. About too per annum is drawn for flicfe Tuines.'', W. Lat. 51.1%. N. ruits. There is also much natural wood. The

(-) DALTON, a town!hip of the United States Clyde bounds the parțih on one lice, and some. in Berkthire, MASSACHUSETTS, near Pituburg: times over tows its tanks; and the Ayon and Call 35 miles W. by N. of Northampton, and

13$ ser run through ic. " The climate is hically and from Bolton. tolerab!ý (ry. The population, in 1791, as itated (6.) DALTON, a township of New Hampshire, by the rev. Ir Rili, in h’s report to Sir J. Sin in Crafton cruniy, on the E. bank of the Connec's clair, was about"100, ar d 'liad increased 235 ticut, opposite to Concord in Efex county, Vere ince 1955. There were about 300 cows, and 136 mont. Horses, in 1991. There are 3 villages, and. coal: (7.) DATOx, a village of England, in Dorfet. works in the parith.

Thire, & miles froin Pool. (2.) DAZSERE, a village in the above paris, (8-11.) DALTON, the name of other 6 vil. IN° 1.5 lying low, 'under the banks of the Clyde. lagts, in York fire ; viz. 1. near Bernard Caitle: 3t lias a liandirme church, with a clock and spire. 2. near Doncaiter: 3. near Huddersfield: 4. near the it is furrounded with extenlive orchards and every Topcliit: Bedge and Fence is filled with plum trees. (12.) DALTON, NORTH, near Pocklington, (1.) DALSTON, a village in Middletek.

(13.) DALTON, South; } Yuribire (2.) I AUSTON, S. of Calille, Cumberland. DALWOOD), 3.villages, 1. in Devonih. W. of 11.) DALTON, John, D.D. 2. ement di Axrinter: 2.11ar Porchefter; and, 3. three wire and poet, was the son of the rev. Mi john miles from Stochland, both in Dorte:thic. Dalton, relor of Dean in Cumberlaul, where he DALY'S TRIDGE, a village of Ireland, in the vas born in 1779. He was ekiucated at Queen's of Crvar, Uilter... :: College, Oxiord; and became tutor to the Lord DALZIEL, (Gael. i.e. a white field,) a parish Beaucharp, only son of the war of Hertford, of Scotland, in Lanarkihire, lounded by ine Clyde Jate dikt of Somerset ; during which time he a- and the Calder; about 4 miles fong from se to dapted Milton's acinirable Mafi

: of Comius to the NW. and 2 braad, containing 2299 Scotch acres, jlags, by a judicious infertion of several fongs and It lies miles from Hamilton, ia froin Lanarks siferens pasages selecteu from other of Milion's and 13 from Glaljow. "The surface is nearly level, works, as well as of leveral fongs and other eles and the foil partly a rich lorm, and partly a frong gant additions of liis owti, to the charac. marly clay. By the exertions of the late Architters and to the manner of the original cuthor. bald Baniilton, Etc. of Withiaw, the parish has During the run of this piece his industriously been greatly improved both in point of cultivation sought out a grand daughter of Maton's, kippret and plantation.' about 150 acres are planted with fed bolily age and poverty; and procureid her forest trees, many of them iż teet in circumfe's à benefit from it, the profits of which amounted jence; and orchards are reared upon the Ploping to a very confiderable funi. He was promoted barks of the rivers, 'to the extent of 20 acres; the by the king to a prebend of Porcenter; where'tie frult whereof is fok! at from L. Jon to L. 1672 dkdón' ihe ad of July 1763. Belides the above, year. But the conduct of that gentleman to his he wrote a difcriptist poein, audrilised two tenerlts, as recorded by the rer. nir Clawion, in Jadies at their return froin rewing the coal mines his report to Sir J. Sinclair, is truly lärktable and near Vahitchaven ; and Remains on' :2 hiftorical exemplary is to convince theni by the whule designs of Raphael, and the jinfirm Græcum * of his conduct that he took an intereit in thcir Egyptiuium.

welfart. He and his family made themselves ita 12.) DALTON, a parish of Scotland, in Dum- timately acquainted with their condition: were vicc mire, 4 miles long and 3 bivaci, containing ever ready to hear their tale; to take part in their


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fragile, or to rejoice in their prosperity. If any Those banks and dams, that like a skreen
o ta tuhoandmen were born down with the prei- Did keep it out, now keep it in. Huudibras.
meidental misfortunes, he raised them a- Not with fo fierce a rage the foaming flood
pas tj bis bounty and forbearance', never disinil- Roars, when he finds his rapid courle withitood;
ta any who were willing to continue in their Bears down the dans with unresisted way,
Nicholas; but, at the end of Jeale,


Anu sweeps the cattle and the cots away. Dryd. berries them or their poterity to a new one at a Let loote the reins to all your wat'ı yitore,

bis rent: an:1 this has been so uniformly Bear down the dains, and open every door. Dryd. de practice of bis family, that there are tenants --The inside of the duin must be very smouth and michu reckon their ancefors in je pomellion of freiglit; and if it is made very poping on each du love fa: my previous to ille period at which fide, it is the better. Mortimer's Hefundry. tituly became proprietors. He isclosed the (3-5.) Dam,ingeography. See DAMME, N°7-3. 15 with vers and sheltered them with plant- To Dam. v. a. deman, foredeminu, Sax. ky . Ile nie wiched the teacal cultom of exacting damner, Dut.] 1. To confine, or shut up water

ang sad other services from his tenants; and by moles or everything to turn their attention I'll bave the current in this place damm'd up;

is to the cultivation of their own tarins. Un- And here the linug and silver Trent ihall run da idis müd and benevoleut treatment, the pe3- In a new channel, fair and eve:ly. bes, bia.ding their industry tended as much to

Shakes. Henry VI. tegea and their pofterity's permanent advan.

Home I would go, data tbxt of an indvigent landlord, protited

But that my doors are hateful to my eyes, Breakin and example ;-and the benevolent Fili'd and damni'd up with gaping creditors, axirlandlord spreading among them, eve

Watchful as fowlers when their game will spring, diseis seady to altid his neighbour on all ener

a dod thus has the value of the elite Boggy lands are fed by springs, pent by weight Ens tines the yearly rent which it yield- of earth, that dams in the water, aad caules it to et de brit fucceeded to it, and at the fame spread. Mortimer.

the condition of the tenants perhaps as 'Tis you must drive that trouble from your 4778 aty to be met with." Siat. Acc. llí.

i 161. Mr Bdrmilton also improved and benu- As streams, when damm’d, forget their ancient tsat dia edate greatly, by feuing snail fpois for current, Lzn; it comfequence of which there are above And wond'ring at their banks,

other chanlume cottates eređed along the high-ways,

nels flow.

Smith, indivítrious inhabitants, and having lit. 2. It is used by Shakespeare of fire, and by Milton Aldici gardens. The population has of con- of light.ka urcaled above one fourida; the number

The more thou damm'/? it up, the more it g 178, and that in 1755 only 351.


Shakej. Truale being mild, longevity is not uncom- Moon! if

your influence be quite darix'd up Pen 0.2 Willian Morton died in 1775, whole

With black ufurping mifts, tome gentle taper, es dícertained to be 104. Large beds of ex

Through a ruih candle from the wicker hole en mit can:d are found in the parish, but have

Of some clay babitation, visit us

With thy long levellid rule of itreaming light.
DIM.... (from dame, which formerly
Mootber. Had Nero never beril an empe.

(n.) DIMA, a town of Arabia, in the country * sever bis dame have been laine, Chau. of Yemen, 220 miles NE. of Mecca, 1. The mother: 'uted of beaits, or other a

(2.) DAMA, in zoology: Sec CERVUS, $ v. No

DAMAC, a town of the island of Java, on the Tz son runs iowing up and down, porth coatt, where the Dutch have a factory. Latar the way her harmleis young one rent,

DAMAGE. ? f. [dommage, French.) 1. de ez co nought but wail ber darling lots.

Milchief; hurt; detriment.--Grols errours and

Shakes. abfurdities many commit for want of a friend to in um, Lys a fick kite, let me have your pray: tell thera of them, to the great demag: both of any child, fays the dan, which of the their fame and fortune. Bacon.-Such as were rent Boli 700? L'Ebruzzo Birds bring but from thence did commonly do more hurt and das Rusiv meitat y tinte, and have not few. mage to the English fubjeéts than to the Irish e 0,5 be than 7 or young in the nelt toge- neenies, by their continuai cess and extortion. Du

with equul grecdidels, hold up their dan43e. Clarendon. 2. Lois; mischiet luffered. Law. Mar. 2. A la nan mother; in

His heart exalts hin in ihe harin
Already done, to have difpeopled heav'n,
My damage fondly seem'd !

Milton. 3. The value of mischief done.--They believed it, and, together with the dan, it to the fire. Share, Wine Tale

int they were not able, though they should be 10.4. R. f. dan, Dutch. Anole or bank damages which had been sustained by the war.

willing to sell all they have in Ireland, to pay the Clarendon. 4. Reparation of damages ; retribu. tion.-The bishop demanded reftitution of the spoils taken by the Scots, or damages for the same.

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Baron. Tell me whether, upon exhibiting the re- damascenes ; and the choicest pluins are black into veral particulars which I have related to you, ! Bacon. may not fue her for damages in a court of justice? (2.) DAMASCENE. Sce PRUNUS. Addison. 5. [lo law.] Any hurt or hindrance that DAMASCENUS, John, an illustrious father of a man taketh in his citate. In the common law the church in the 8th century, born at Dainascughey it particularly fignifies a part of what the jurors where his father, though a Christian, enjoyed that som be to inquire of; for, after verdil! given of the office of counsellor of itate to the Saracen caliph principal cause, they are likewile asked their con to which the fou succeeded. He retired after Sciences touching colts, which are the charges of wards to the monastery of St Sabus, and spen fuit, and damages, which contain the hindrance the remainder of his life in writing bouks of divi which the plaintiff or demandant bathi fuffered, nity. His works have been otten printed: bu by means of the wrong done him by the defend the Paris edition in 1712, 2 vols fulio, is cfeeme ant or tenant. Cowel --When the judge had an the best. warded due damages to a person into whole field DAMASCIUS, a celebrated heathen philok . a neighbour's oxen bad broke, it is reported that pher, born at Damascus. A. D. 1540, when it be reversed his own fenterice, when he heard that Goths reigned in Italy. He wrote the life of h the oxen, which had done this mischief, were his matter lidorus ; and dedicated it to Theodora, own. Watts.

very lcarried and philofophical lady, who had al (2.) DAMAGES, in law. See Cost, ¢ . teen a pupil to Ihderus. In this life, which w

(1.) * To DAMAGE. v. a. (from the noun.) To copioully written. he frequently made oblique : mischief ; to injure; to impair; to hurt ; to harin. tacks on the Christian reiigion. We have nothin I consider time as an immense ocean, into wkich remaining of it but some extrade preserved FR many noble authors are entirely swallowed up, Piotius. Damafcius fucceeded Theon in it maný very much thattered and damaged, fome rhetorical school, and I kdorus in that of philo quite disjointed and broken into pieces. Aildijon. phy, at Athens.

(2.) * To DAMAGE. v. 1. To takt damage, ho DAMASCUS, {quan, Heb.) a very ancient cis be damaged.

of Syria in Aficha. Some of the ancients suppo * DAMAGEABLE. adj. (from damage. t. this city to have been built by one Dairale Susceptible of hurt; as domageable goo 2. Mil. from whom it took its name; but the most chievous; pernicious.--Obicne and immodleft ncrally received opinion is, that it was founded talk is offentive to the purity of God, daxrageable by Uz the eldest son of Aram. It is certain, free and inferious to the innocence of our neighbours, Gen. xiv. 15, that it was in being in Abrahar and most pernicious to ourlelveş, Government of time, and confequently may be looked upou the Tongue.

one of the moft ancient cities in the world, DAMALA, 2 town of Furopean Turkey, in the time of king David it feems to have beer; the Morea, 40 miles SE. of Napoli di Romania. very considerable place; as the facred histori,

(I.) DAMAN, a river of Indoftan, which falls tells us, that the Syrians of Damascus fent 2011 lei into the Gulf of Camhay.

men to the relief of Hadadezer king of Zob (II.) DAMAN, or DAMAUN, a sea pot town of We are not informed whether at that time it the East Indies, at the entrance of the gulph of governed by kings, or was a republic. Ah Cambay. It was taken by the Portuguese in 153,5. waris, bewever, it became a monarchy wb 'The mögul has attempted to get pulleflion of it proved very troublero:ce to the kingdom of Ils feveral times, but always without effect. It is di- ard would even have destroyed it entirely, vided by the river (N° 1.) into two parts, viz. not the Dtiy miraculousy inerpoled in its

1. DAMAN, NEW, a handfome town, well for. half. This monarchy was destroyed by Tig! tified, and defended by a food Portuguele gar- Pileler ling of Allyria, ard Damascus vas fit sifon.

altcrwards governed by its own kings. From 2. DAMAN, OLD, is very ill built. Tliere is a Allyrians and Bibylovians it palied to the harbour between the two towns, fefended by a fians, and from thence to the Greeks under A fort. Lon. 7. 25. E. Lat. 20. 20. N.

ander the Great. After his death it belong DAMANHOUP, or DEMENHUR, a town of wiih the rell of Syria, to the Seleucidæ ; till Egypt, near the canal of Alexandria, 32 miles SE. empire was fubdued by the Romans, about A.A of Alexandria.

70. From themit was taken by the Sara DAMAPETTA, a town of Indoftan, in the A. D. 633 ; and it is now in the hands of country of Colconda, 45 miles NW.of Rajamun- Turks. Notwithstanding tüze tyranny of dry, and 140 E. of Hydrabad.

Turkis government, Damalcus is till a confis, (1.) DAMAR, a town of Arabia, in the coun- able pince. It is ftuated ie a plain of fo great and try of Yemeri, 136 miles NE. of Sanaa.

tent, that one can but just discern the mount (2.) Damar, a town of Arabia, in the country which compass it on the other side. It mi of Oman, yo miles N. of Uman. Lon. 67.0. E. on the W. fide of the plain, about two Lat. 16. O. N.

from the head of the river Barrady, which wi. DAMARISCOTTY. See DEMARISCOTTA. st. It is of a long, straight figure, extending #!

(1.) * DAMASCENE. 11. 1. Como cenus, from two miles in length, adorned with mosques Dumuferis.} fmall plan: ; a Darlin, as it in fiecples, and encompatics with gardens compi gow poken.-In April follow the cherry free is to be fuil 30 miles round. The river Barrad! blossom, the damafcene and plum trees in slofiom, foon as it ifiics from the clefs of the Antilib and ilie white thorn in leaf. Bacon.—111 fruits the into the plain, is divided into three ftre white commorly is meaner, as in pear plums and thereof the middlemort and largest runs din


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As atikus, and is distributed to all the cisterns made in the ci-devant province of Flanders ; la
and unnains of the city. The other two seem called, becaufe its large flowers resemble those of
onde etiacial; and are drawn round, one to the damasks. It is chiefly used for tables.
rest, and the other to the leat, on the borders of (4.) DAMASK is also applied to a very fine steel,
de gardens

, into which they are let hy littie cure in some parts of the Levant, chiefly at Damascus sitio, and difperfed every where.

The houses of in Syria; whence its name. It is used for sword the day, whole Areets are very narrow, are ail and cutlass blades, and is finely tempered. bayon the outsde either with fun burnt brick, (s. DAMASK CAFFART, a stuff made in France, er knih wall: and yet it is no uncommon thing in imitation of the true damask, having woof of

to be the gases and doors attorned with marble hair, coarse fils, thread, wool, or cotton. Some fined:

potik, carved and inlaid with great beauty and have the warp of filk and the wouf of thread; 0stiety; and within the le portals to find large thers are all thread or all wool.

turte beautified with fragrant trees and marble (6.) * DAMASK-PLUM, See PLUM. ha politics, and compafiei round with splendid 17.) DAMASK'PLUM, is a species of Prunus.


. In thiefe apartments the ceilings are (8.) * DAMASK ROSE. n. f. The role of Damaro akawy rictlypainted and gilded; and their DUANS, Cus ; a red ruse. See Rose. -Damask roses hare msibare a fire of low stages seated in the plet. not been known in England above 100 years, and biele part of the room, and elevated about 10 or now are fo cominon. Bacon.if isto adore the floor, whereon the Turks No gradual bloom is wanting from the bud, gy, lep, lay their privers, &c. are foored, and

Nor broad carnations, nor gay spotted pinks, ut on the sides with variety of marble, mix- Nor, shower'd from every bush, the damalı. di solic knots and mazes, spread with care roje.

Thomson. ply and furnished all round with boliters and (9.) DAMASK SERVICE, a table cloth and a doof the signs, to the very height of luxury. In thiszen of napkins made of damask linen.

dipart hown the church of John the Baptist, *-T, DAMASX. v. a. (from the noun.)
bona conocerted into a famous mosque; the house form fowers upon Ituffs.

2. To variegate ; to
huanias, which is only a small grotto or cellar diverfify.--
wherein is nothing remarkable; and the house of

They lat recline Jals with whom Paul lodged. In this last is an On the foft downy bank, damard with fow. els tomb, fuppored to be that of Ananias; which

Milion. the Turks hold in fuch veneration, that they keep

Aronal him dance the xosy hours,
1 kosy continually hurning over it. There is a And da naking the ground with low'rs,
le belonging to Damascus, whłch is like a lic-

With ambient fweets perfuine the morn.
Uw, having its own fireets and houses; and

Fenton. a macarle a magazine of the famous Damafeus

3. To adorn steel work with figures; practifed, ! Reti es formerly kept. The fruit tree called the fuppose, firit at Dunafcus. Capace, and the flower called the damask rose,

(i.)* DAMASKENING. n. f. (from damasquiFree transplanted from the gardens belonging to ner, Fr.j The art or act of adorning iron or steel, by to cir; and the filks and linens known by the making incisions, and filling them up with gold or hata i dava ríks, were probably invented by the filver wire: useit in enriching the blades of swords, letabitants

. Damascus is 512 miles S. uf Anti- and locks of pistols. Crimbers. 1,3 NNE. of Jerusalem, and 170 SSW. of

(2.) DAMASKENING, or DAMASKING, partakes Bharles Lon. 37. o. £. Lat. 33.45. N.

of the mosaic, of engraving, and of carving: like Divascus Stiel. Sce DAMASK, \ 4.

the motaie, it has inlaid work; like engraving, it DAMASENSA, a town of Africa, in the count

cuts the metal, representing divers figures; and, wave Jagra, ftuated on a river of that name as in chasing, gold and silver is wrought in relievo. frons into the Gambia.

There are two ways of damasking: the one, whicis
D:44STA, in amcient geography, a town of is the finest, is when the metal is cut deep wit la
Episo ng the Licas, afterwards called Av. proper in:truments, and inlaid with gold and has
Tite; NOW AUGSBURG in Suxbia, on the Lech. ver wire : the other is superficial only.
im 19. 50. E. Lat. 48. 20. N.

: "DAMASK.n. (danaqun. Fr.damasi hino,

DAMAZAN, a town of France, in the depart. the Drazku. i. Linen or lilk-woven in a ment of Lot and Garonne, é m E.of Caltel. Jaloux. Reserviented at Damascus, by which, pert, by

( 1 )DAMBACH, a town of France in the depart. trust direction of the there ads, exhibits tower's ment of the Lower Rhine; 1.1 miles SS w. of

Straibuig. any weater which his work dota boast (2.) DAMBACH, a town of Germany, in the la esper, daraak, or in lyne.

Soestier. archduchy of Austria, & miles ESE. of Freustadt. er op pour Thor's. for want of a clout, ivitin á DAMBANSA, a town of Africa, in the kingBeid skin. Swifi's Rules to Servants. 2. It dom of Kontr. red colour in Fairfax, from the damaik (1.) DAMBEA, or DEMBEA, a province of A.

brifinia, situated N. of the lake (TC 2.) It is a hyd for Cone denle perplexed wag her spirit; ftat country and subject to inundations.

now chang'd to purest white. (2.) DAMBEA, an extenfive lake of Abyslania, DAMASK, 1, def. r) should be of dress and river horles. It is 100 miles from the source

Fairfax. containing many fertile istands, with plenty of fish both in warp and woof.

of the Nile, Danass is also a kind of wrought linen, 13.) DAMBE A, the capital of Abyllinia, is feated


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in the above province; (N° 1.) at the head of the DAMERIE, a town of France in the departa Jake (NO ) 320 miles W. of the Red Sea. Lon. , ment of Marne; 4 miles W. of Epernay. 34. 20. E. Lai. 14. 40. N.

(1.) DAMERISCOTTA, a river of the United DAMBEC, ar DAMKE, a town of Germany, States, in tre dilirict of Maine, which runs into in the circle of Upper Saxony, and Old Mark of Booth Bay. Brandenburg, 4 m. 6. of Saltwedel.

- (2.) DAMERISCOTTA GREAT. SAV, a bay on the DAMBLAIN, a town of France, in the depart- coast of Lincoin county, and dittrict of Maine, ilment of Vosges, 5 miles E. of La Marche. bollt 4 miles in circuo fcrence.

DAMBROUCZA, a town of Poland, in the DAMERSHEIM, a town of Germany, in the palatinate of Lemberg, 8 miles NE. of Lembec. circle of Bavaria, and principality of Neuburg, do

* DAME: n. f. (dame, Flench, dama, Spanith. miles N.of Neuburg. 1. The old title of honour to women. The word (2) * DAME'S VIO2ET. 9.1. A plant, called dame originally signified a mistress of a family, who alio queen's gillyflower. Miller. was a lady; and it is used fill in the English law (2.1 DAME'S VIOLET. See HESPERIS. to lignify a lady: but in commonuse now a days, DAMGARTÉN, a town of Germany, in the cir. it represents a farmer's wife, or a mittress of a faa cle of Upper Saxury, and duchy of Pomerania, mily' vf the lower rank in the country. Wart's Lo- on the Kecanitz. It was taken by the Swedes ill gick.--


year 1670, retaken by the Imperialisis in 16370 Bless you,

3.3. N.

fair dame! I am not to you know!), and restored to the Swedes in the year 1638. 15 Though in your itate of honour i am perfect. is 22 miles S W. of Stralsund.

Shakespeare. DAMIANIS75, in church biftory, a branch of Not all there lords do vex me half fü much the ancient Acephali Severite. They agreed with As that proud dame, the lord protector's wife. the cathelics in admitting the Vlth council, but

Sboks/peare. disowned any difinction of persons in the God, Shut your mouth, came. Shakesp. K. Lear. lead; and profefici one singie nature, incapable

Sov'reign of creatures, universal dume! Milt. of any difference : yet they called God “the Fa. 2. It is fill used in poetry for won'n of rank. ther, Son, and Holy Ghost.”.

His father Faunus : a Laurentian dame DAMANO, ST, a town of Italy in Montferrat, His mother, fair Maria was her name. Dryden. 18 miles W. by N. of Vetçelii. In 1553, it sur Who would not repeat that bliss,

tained a liege of 3 niooths. Lon. 2.0. E. Lat. 45. And frequent fight of such a dame

Buy with the hazard of his fame? Wallor. DAMIANOVITZ, a town of Croatia, 64 m, 3. Mitress of a low family.--They killed the poor S. of Varatdin, and 52 ESE. of Carlstadt. cock; for, say they, if it were not for his waking DAMIAT?!, a town of France, in the dem our dame, the would not wake us. L'Etrange. 4. partment of the Tarn, 10 miles W. of Caitres. Woman in general.-

DAMICOTTA, a town of Indollan, in the We've willing dames enough; there cannot be Coimbetore country, 30 miles N. of Coimbetore, That rulture in you to devour lo many, and 60 S. of Seringapatam. ion. 77. 11. E. Lat. As will to greatness dedicate themselves.

II. 28. N.

Shakespeare. (1.) DAMIETTA, a port torn of Egypt, fitve DAMEL, or Kayo, a country of Africa, on ated on the E. mouth of the Nile, 4 miles from the coast of the Atlantic, between the rivers Se- the fea coast. The present town liands upon a pezil and Gambin.

different lite from the ancient Dametta fo repeat: DAMELEN, a town of Germany, in the cir. edly attacked byihe European princes. The latcle of Upper Saxony, and Middle Mark of Bran- ter, according to Abulteda, was a “town fur: denburg, 6 miles Belitz.

rounded by walls, and filiated at the mouth of (..) DAMELINGTOUN, or DAZMELLING. the cafern branch of the Nile." Stephen of 15* TON, (originally Danie Helen's Town, from a lady zantium informs us, that it was called Thamiatis named Helen, wlio-built a castle in it, a parish of under the government of the Greeks of the lower Scotland, i: Airshire, 8 miles long and not 3 broad. empire, but that it was then very incenfiderable.

The soil is partiy richi clay, partly hard and rocky. It increased in importance every day, in proper: A large nyorals ivas been drained, which has ren. tion as Pelufiun, which was frequently plunder. dered the parith much more healthy than formerly, ed, left its power. The totai ruin of that ancient Coal, free-tone, and iron-one abound. The town occasioned the commerce of the eaftern parts population in 1792, as stated by the reverend Mr of the Delta to be transferred to Damietta. It Duncan MeNiyne, in his report to Sir J. Sinclair, was, however, no longer a place of strength, when;

s 681, and had decreased sg fince 1755, owing about the scar 238 of the Hegira, the emperors to the monopoly od farms.

of Constantinople tock poflefion of it a second (2.1 DAMCLINGTOUN, a village in the above time. The importance of a harbour fo favour. pariah (N° 1.) which contained about çoo iniabi. ably situated opened the eyes of the caliphs. In bitants in 1792. Seven fairs are held in it annu- the year 244 of the liegira, Elmetouakkel burround. ally, and it has ó public boules.

ed it with strong walls. This obfacie did not DA VELGPRE, a kind of bilander, used in

prevent Roger king of Sicily from taking it from Holland for conveying merchandise from one ca- The Mahomctans, in the year 550 of the Hegira. naito anoiter; being very commodious for pafling He did not, however, long enjoy his conqueft

. under the linge

Saial Eudin, who about that period mounted the DAMENHáli, a vilage in Wilmire. throne of Egypis expelled the Europeans from irim


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