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to Translate, to transform, change. MD. 1,1. intricari, ital. treccia , intrecciare, intrigare,
3, 1. 3, 2. AL. 2, 1, 5, 1. KI. 2, 2. bHd. 4, 1. fr. intriguer, intrigue, engl. to betray, anCo. 2, 3.
ciently betrush, betrass , betraise, fr. tresse. to Trap, to set out with trappings. TS. ind. 2. Trigon, triangle, a term of the old astrology. Trappings, trappers ornaments appending to Fiery trigon, when the three upper planets
the saddle; ornaments in general. TN. 5, 1. H. met in a fiery sign, which was thought to 1, 2. Kin to the fr. trippes, drap, middlelat. denote rage and contention. bHd. 2, 4. The trapus. S. Dufresne.
gr. trigon, Trash, trumpery, pitiful stuff. TC. 2, 1. JC. to Trill, to trickle, wh. s. KL. 4, 3. 4, s. 1, 8. buf. 1, 4. 0.2, 1. In this sense Trim, neat, elegant. Hh. 1, 3; neatly. RJ. 2, 1. it is kin to drazel, drab, draft', dregs, gr. (so for true reads Percy Rel. of anc. p. I, 202.) tryx, germ. Träber, Trester, assunating drepo,
dress, ornaments. CE. 4, 1. aHd.4, 1. Co. 1,9. to pluck, peel, derā, to flay, of course terā,
AC. 4, 4. teiro, trió, tribo, to rub, thrypto, tryphav. to Trim, to decorate , dress ap. RJ. 4, 4. TC. With the hunters it is a piece of leather, couple
5, 1. TG. 4, 3. ahd. 5, 2. TA. 5, 1; in erotic or strap fastened round the neck of a dog, too forward, to restrain him, when his speed
sense like the germ. zurecht machen. S. un
trimmed. Sax. tryman, ordinare, disponere. is superior to the rest of the pack, when he
Horne Tooke Div. of P. II, 309. overtops them, or hunts too quickly. S. Dufresne: Trinkets, toys, baubles, play things. bhf.
canis trassans. Hence to Trash, to restrain, check, stop. T. 1, 2.
1, 4. From tricae, in the same sense with
Plaut. Rud. 5, 2. 36. where it is opposed to advance. 0. 2, 1. where it is probably, indeed, conjectured by to Trip, to pervert, distort.' bhd. 5, 2; to Warton for the cold readings crush of the overthrow, overturn, supplant. KL. 1, 4; to qnarto 1622, and trace, of the folio, which catch by supplanting. AL. 3, 2; to overreach, nevertheless furnishes also a good sense of
entrap (s, trummel) ensnare. Cy. 5, 5. (where following by footing, that is very apposite to l'oss falsely has einhelfen.) H. 3, 3. It is the the catching on the hip, wh, s. Trash would gr. trepein, strephein, straphein. be then but a variety of trace. S. Malone. Tripe visaged bhé. 5, 4. having the air of Monster of conjecture is Warburton's poor
a tripewoman. From the fr. tripe, ital. trippa, brach-whom I cherish. In all events this mongrel Triple, a third, or one of three. AW. 2, 1 is so changeable, that it reminds the gr. terő,
AC. 1, 1. fr. tirer, lat. trahere, tracture, germ. drehen, Trippingly, with agility, quickly. 7. 3, 2. treten, fr. trace, it. traccia, gr. trecho, to From the germ. trippeln, to make short steps. ran, even perhaps deraion, collar. Tileanwhile Triumph, trump at cards. AC. 4, 12; u public the notions of drawing, treading seem to be show, or exhibition, as masque, pageant, revel. the chief ones, as following is a treading, or MD. 1, 1. aflf. 5, 5. P. 2, 2. stepping after, and drawing with a leather Trojan, cant term for a thief. Steevens to LL. strap, rope, or collar is withdrawing, stopping, 5, 2. ahd. 2, 1. where there is some catalogue. checking
The notion of crast, cuvning, seems to have Traversed, crossed. TA. 5, 5.
given occasion to this term as well, as to Greek, Traytrip, an old game played with dice in
the tables. TN. 2, 5. Success in it depended Trol-my-dames, troll madam, a game called upon throwing a trois.
also pigeonholes, fr. troumadame, played with Treacher, traitor. KL. 1,
a board, at one end of which are a number of to Trench, to cut, carve. TG. 3, 2. M. 3, 4.
arches, like pigeonholes, into which small Fr. trancher, kin to rend, and the germ. balls are to be bowled. WT. 4, 2.
to Troll, troul, to lead, draw, drag; to put Trenchant, cutting, sharp. TA. 4, 3.
about a song, catch. T. 3, 2. Douce's Ill. of Tribulation, name of a puritanical society
Sk. 1, 20. meeting on Towerhill. Hh. 5, 3. Trice, short time, instant. Cy. 5, 4. KL. 1, 1. Trossers, trousers, trowsers, long breeches,
close drawers, over which the hose or stops, Gifford's Ben Jons. V, 10. Vi, 238. VII, 417.
loose breeches were drawn. He. 3, 7. From the No doubt from the gr. thrix, a hair, as a small, slight thing
gaelic trusa, to truss op. Gifford's Ben Jons. Trick, device, stratagem, intrigue. MV. 8, 4. Trót, old, a name of ridicule and contempt for
V, 171. S, to truss. TS. 4, 2; feature, colouring, character, pe
a decrepit old woman. TS. 1, 2. From the culiarity. AW.1, l. where line and t. of his sweet favour. KJ. 1, 1. aHd. 2, 4. WT. 2, 3. germ. trotten.
A. 4, 7. Germ. Strich, Streich. Cf. tricksey. Troth, truth. LL. 1, 1. to Trick, to deck, dress. H. 2, 2.
Troth plight, passing of a solemn vow, Tricking, dress, ornament. MW. 4, 4. A whether of marriage, or friendship. WT. 1, 2;
heraldic term signifying those delineations of trothplighted. WP. 5, 3. He. 2, 1. Kin to arms, in which the colours are distinguished truce, true, trust, anciently trewe, trewse, by their technical marks of drawing out with
from the sax. triwsian, fidem dare, to pledge pen and ink. S. Gifford's Ben Jons. II, 101.
one's faith. Horne Tooke Div. of P. II, 293. to Trickle, to fall in drops, to rill, drip, drop.
whence the middlelat. treuga, it. tregua, fr. aHd. 2, 4. Kin to rheo, rhezā, to wet, lat. trève, germ. trauen, trauwen, Treu, gr.
tharrhein. rigare, gr. brechein, to rain, and to trili. Tricksey, clever, adroit, neat, elegant. T. Troublous, troublesome, full of troubles. Rc.
5, 1. MV, 3, 5. Kin to the above to trick, 2, 3. From the sax. tribulan, tundere, conporhaps said originally of hairs (gr. triches) terere, to bruise, pound, vex. Horne Tooke well plighted; whence allied to tricae, tricuri, Div. of P. II, 247.
Trough, tray. Rc. 5, 1, Kin to tray, trunk, Tucket, flourish, or particular set of notes lat. trud,
truca, germ. Truhe, Trog, gr. on the trumpet, used as a signal for a march, troglos.
called tucketsonance He. 4, 2. From the ital. Trout, the fish salmo fario. TN. 2, 5. From toccata.
the gr. trūktēs, lat. trocta, truta, trutta, fr. Tuft, tuffet, bush, bunch. AL. 3,5. WT. 2, 1; truite, it, trotta.
nosegay. MW.5, 5. Kin to the germ. Zopf, to Trow, to think, to trust. b Hf. 2,4. RJ.1, 3;
engl. tip, wh. s., top. to know. KL. 1, 4. MA. 3, 4.
to Tug, to pull, draw, touze, toze (wh. s.) A. Trowel, tool to take up the mortar with, and 3, 1. KJ. 4, 3. where it is joined with scamble; to spread it on the bricks. To lay on with a
to labour, toil, strive. cif.2, 5. Kin to tuck, tT. AL. 1, 2. to do strongly and without judg
germ. zucken, lowsax. tokken, tucken, to ment and delicacy, to blurt out. From the gr. draw. tryēlēs, tryēlis, tryllion, lat. trua, trulla.
Tumbler, who shows postures by various conTruant, 'sluggard, loiterer. TG. 2, 4. 1. 1, 2.
tortions of body, or feats of activity, as ropeAnciently truund, trewan, trivant, middlelat.
dancer. A tumbler's hoop coloured LL.3, tow. trutunicus, trutanus, trudanus, according to
end is dressed with coloured ribbands. From Dufresne from the fr. treu, i. e. tributum, the
to Tumble, to wallow, roll, welter. Ac. 1, 4; exactor of duties going from house to house, whence trouver, kio to truffer, tromper.
to make fall, metaph. to debauch, seduce,
dellour. H. 4, 5. Kin to topple, germ. tumTrucklebed, trundlebed , a rolling bed, small bed made to roll under a larger, that is called
meln, taumeln, it. tombolare, fc. tomber ;
further to temulent, arab. tamala, to be drunk, standing bed. MIV. 4, 5. The former from the gr, trochos, trochalia, the latter kin to tren
tamala, drunkness, tumalon, bane, poison,
and to dim. del, lows. tröndeln, to roll, from the gr.
to Tup, to butt as a ram; to cover, line, horse. treo, germ. drehen. to Trudge, to toil and moil; to trot on. RJ.
0.1, 1. 3, 3. 5, 2. It seems kin to the gr. 1, 2. řW.1, 8. 3, 3. СE. 3, 2. A mongrel
typō, typto, depso, depseo, lat. depsere. of the gr. tryő, teryő, teryskó, tryző, trycho, Turf, green sod, clod, green grassed plot. Cy. trysko, trygõ, from iero, to rub up, to de
5, 3. ile. 4, 1. Middlelat. turba. S. Dufresne; stroy, and of tread; s. to trash. The notion icel. torf, torfa, germ. Zurb, Zurba, Zurf, of a heavy and sauutering, drawling gait seems
Zuruli, Torfi, that imply the notion of comrather inferred falsely from the first significa
bustibleness; whence no doubt they assonate tion, than confirmed by the cited passages,
the hebr. saraph, zarab, to burn , metathewhere in the most part there is question of
tically gr. tephra, ashes. haste.
Turkey cock was a symbol of haughtiness. True, honest, opp. to a thief. LL. 4, 3. aHd.
bHd. %, 4. He. 5, 2. 2, 2. 3, 3. AC. 2, 6.
Turlygood, seemingly a bedlambeggar's name. Truepenny, a brave fellow. II. 1,' 4.
KL. 2, 3. Douce III. of Sh. II, 143. thinks it Trull, vagrant strumpet. AC. 3, 6. TAn. 2, 3. the corrupted word for Turlupin, a beghard, Germ. Trulle, kin io troll, trill, thrill, sax.
and a madman. thyrel, perforate. llorne Tooke Div. of P. II, Turmoil, tumult, trouble, disturbance, con153. germ. drillen,
fusion. TG. 2, 7. Kit to the gr tyrbe , late Trumpery, trash, old pitifal stuff. WT. 4. turba, turbulentus. Fr. trumperie.
to Turmoile, to plugue, vex,
torment. bHf. Trumpet, herald, cryer. WT. 1, 2. MA. 5, 2.
4, 10. KJ. 1, 1. 0. 4, 2. KL. 2, 4.
Turn. To serve one's turn, to satisfy, to be Truncheon, short club, or staff. 0. 2, 1; staff business, or of matter for, to be profitable, of a commander. H. 1, 2. TC. 5, 3.
of use, or expedient. Co. 4, 5. H. 3, 3. MW. to Truncheon, to cudgel. bild. 2, 4.
5, 5; to turn in one's profit, to draw profit. Trunch eoneer, one armed with a truncheon. 0. 1, 1. Hh. 5, 3.
Turnbullstreet, Turnmillstreet, near ClerkTrundletail, a kind of dog with a curling tail. enwell, anciently the resort of bullies, rogues, KL. 3, 6. Cf. trucklehed.
and other dissolute persons. blid. 3, 2. Trunk, chest. a Hd. 2, 4. TN. 3, 4. WT. 1, 2. Turncoat, temporizer, timeserver, MA. 1, 1. Kin to trough, wh. s., tray.
timepleaser. TN. 2, 3. to Truss into, to pack in, to tie in a fardel. Turning, corner. MV. 2, 1.
Kin to the fr. trousser, gr. rhyö, rhystazo, Tush, peace, be silent. 0.1, 1. MA. 3, 3. 5, 1. to draw, drag; engl. truss, trossers, wh. s.; Germ. vertuschen, to conceal, lows. tüssen, lat. trahere, gr. strazein, strangein', lat. to silence, dap. düssen, goth. thahun, to grow stringere, germ. Strang.
dumb. Trust, confider.ce. T. 1, 2. AW.3, 7. TN.4, 2. to Tutor, to school, instruct. T4.1, 1. AL. M. 1, 7. a Hd. 5, 1. KL, 3, 5.
5, 4. Tub. Sweating in a heated tub, for a consider-to Twang, to sound like a string; to utter
able time, accompanied with strict abstinence, with impetuosity. TN. 3, 4. Kin to tongue. was formerly care of the venereal taint. MM. Twangling, noisy, jingling. T. 3, 2. TS. 2, 1. 3, 9. Kin to chopin, cup, coop, germ. Kiepe, Twelvescore, a common length for a shot in Kober, Zober, Zuber, Kübel.
archery, and hence a measure often alluded to. Tubfast, fast in a tub, as physic for french Suba. yards, aHd. 2, 4. pox. TA. 4, s.
Twenty, augmentative for moch. MV. 2, 6. Tuck, rapier, small sword. aHd. 2, 4. H. 4, 7. TS. ind. 2. bhd. 2, 2. Rb. 2, 2. MW. 2, 1.
Germ. Stock, fr. estoc, it. stocco, engl. stick, TN. 2, 3. S. sweet. sticks, goth. stiggan, germ, stechen, gr. sti-Twiggen, covered with twigs, made of or zein.
encompassed with wicker work. 0.2, 3.
Tuilled, in weaving, when the woof is twisted loveletter, or verse may be a roll, or volume.
obliquely with the warp, instead of crossing H. 4,5. S. Gifford's Ben Jons. VI, 135. Douce's each other at right angles; hence matted and Ill. of Sh. II, 252. Drake's Sh. I, $24. interwoven, said of a flowery brim. T. 4, 1. Validity, value. AW.5, 3. Tn. 1, 1. where Hole's tilled, and Steevens' lillied are Vanity the puppet, perhaps an allegorical unnecessary conjectures.
person in the old mysteries. KL. 2, 2. Twink, wink, sudden motion of an eye, or Vant, vaunt, van, forepart. AC. 4, 6. begineyelid. TS. 2, 1.
ning, firstling, whereto it is joined. TC. prol.; to Twinkle, to wink, blink with the eyes. TG. boasting. bhf. 3, 1. From the fr. avant.
2, 6; to sparkle as stars. RJ. 2, 2. Gr. den-Vantage, overplus , excess, addition. 0.4, 3. dillein.
profit. aHf 4, 6. Theobald and Voss read out to T'wire, tweer, is generally to move tremb on that vantage. But the common reading on
lingly, and a thwart; whence it is to warble, that advantage, means on the condition of said of song with Chaucer, and to glance at that advantage, provided that this be all my obliquely and surreptitiously at intervals. S. advantage. French avantage. Gisord's Ben Jons. VI, 280.; transferred to stars to Vantage, to benefit. s. 88. peeping, twinkling. S. 28. It is kin to the Vantbrace, vambrace , armour for the arm. goth. quairban, germ, werben, to turn, TC. 1, 8. From avant and bras. twirl, querne, whirl, warble, world, germ. Vantcurrier, advanced guard. KL. 3, 2. zwerch, engl. thwart, germ. queer, gr. gyros, Varlet, servant to a knight, knight's follower. kyros, kyrtos, lat. curvus, celt. gwyr, lows. TC. 1, 1. No doubt originally a mongrel of dwaro.
harlot, carl, cherl, sax. ceorl, goth, and icel. Two fools, two knaves, doubly foolish, knav Karl, engl. whore, dor. köre, ion. kurë, att. ish. TG. 3, 1.
korē, and of valet, vassalet, from vassal, Two hand, twohanded sword, wielded with a young noble man till to the eighteenth year. twohands. bHf. 2, 1.
S. Gifford's Ben Jons. I, 136. III, 311.
Varletry, rabble, populace. AC. 5, 3.
Vary, variation. KL. 2, 2.
H. 1, 2. where wusle is the same. From the to Vail, to put or let down , to lower, or let
lat. vastus. fall, as a bonnet
, cap, top, flag (Old. Pl. III, 28.) V astidity, vastness, immensity. MM. 3, 1. generally in token of submission, bHd. 1, 1. l'asty, yast. alld. 8, 1. MV.1, 1; to dispell, to sink. LL. 5, 2; to V award, vanward, vanguard, forepart, first how, bend submissively. TS. 5. tow. end. Co. line, or front of army. He. 4, 3. MD. 4, 1. 3, ). Gifford's Ben Jons. II, 188. To vail, or bHd. 1, 2. alf. 1, 1. vale from the it. avvallare, from vallis, olds. Vein, disposition, humour, temper. Rc. 4, 2. Dal, kin to Telle , Tolle, Dille, therefore to aHd. 2, 4; hit, proper place, fit or favourable
let downward, zuthal, as in old german poets. moment. MM. 2, 2. Lat. vena. Vailful, availful, useful, advantageous. MM. Velvet guards, trimmings of velvet; a city 4, 6.
fashion ; persons
who wore such ornaments. to Valance, to fringe, adorn with drapery, alld. 3, 1. Velvet, anciently vellet, vellute,
applied to the decoration of a man's face with velure, vellure. T'S. 3, 2. it. velluto, fr. vea beard. H. 2, 2. Kin to the gr. helix, heilix, lours, kin to the lat. vellus, villus, germ. Vlaus. from helisso, helő, ello, eileö, to roll, wind; Guard is kin to gird. MM. 3, 1. of course a wound fringe. The derivation from Veney, veny, venue, venew, stoccata, assault Valentia is a dream.
or attack in fencing, a bout, hit. MW. 1, 1. Valentine St., was a martyr under Claudius, LL. 5, 1. From the fr. venue. Douce's III. of on whose day (Feb 14.) it was custom, to choose
Sh. 1, 233. knights serving for a year, or, in later times, to Venge, to avenge. He. 1, 2. Cy. 1, 7. Rb. mates, both male and female, called also Va-l 1, 2. RJ. 3, 5. lentines, by lots thrown into a box. This feast Vengeance. S. entrance, where the doubtis said to be a christian metamorphosis of the ful
passage is afd. 1, l. and entrance for roman Lupercalia, in honour of Pan and Juno, gulph, abyss would be at least a little licenthere being in the feasts of all nations of the tious, world coeval likeness, so that the originally Vent, passage, issue. bhd. 1, 1. Mongrel of physical type of the double equinox, implying ventus, and the fr. fente. sadness, when it was autumnal, or joy, when it to l'ent, to utter. Cy. 1, 3. was vernal, gets gradually an intellectual signi- Ventage, the holes, or stops in a flute. H. fication. S. Hammer in Wien. Jahrb. 1818. III, 3, 2. 183. ff. No wonder therefore, that some scholars, Venture, hazard, risk, exposure. M. 1, 3.; fixing a physical moment of this time, derived the freight, goods that a man ventures on the sea. origin of St. Valentine's day from the circum MV.1, 1. bid. 2, 4; for venturer. Cy. 1, 7. stance alluded to by poets, that at this season birds (unless this word should be restored), from choose their mates; nor that the celebration the fr. aventurière, strumpet of this feast was diverse, accurding to the Verbal, verbose. Cy. 2, 3. character of the different nations, and that for Verdict, vardy, judgment, doom, sentence. instance in France verses full of tenderness aHf. 3, 1. 2,4. Hh. 5, 1. Rc. 1, 4. Lat. verewere written by knights, verses that got also dictum. s. Dufresne. the name of Valentines. Likewise Nares' inter- Verge, border, seam, rigol. Rc. 1, 1.2, 1. pretation of Valant for gallant, valiant, might 4, L., compass, reach. bif. 1, 4. KL. 2, 4. be no less admissible, than an other one, TA. 5, 2.' From the lat. vergere. Gifford's deriving the word from helö (s. Valance), as al Ben Jons. II, 296. VI, 92. VII, 78. 215.
Verger, tipstaff', apparitor, beadle. Fih.2, 4. Umpire, umper (Lily's Euph. 219.), person Lat. virgarius, gr. rhabduchus.
chosen by two, or more arbitrators to decide a to Verse, to rhyme, MD. 2, 1.
coutroversy. MW'. 1, 1. alf. 2, 5, 4, 1. RJ. Vial, phial, little bottle. AC. 1, 3. Gr. phialē. 4, 1. From impar, he being the third. Via, go on, 80 ta, well now. LL. 5, 2. "Italian Una neled, uvanointed, without the extreme interjection, from the gr. eia.
unction 1. 1, 5. From lo anele, to anoint; Vice, or Iniquity, butloou of the old mysteries germ. einölen, from the sax. cle, engl. oil,
and moralities. He bad the twofold office to germ. Oel, lat. oleum. instigate the hero of the piece to wickedness, Unbarbed, untrimmed, not dressed by the and to protect him from the devil, whom he barber. Co. 3, 2. was permitted to buffet and baffle with his Unbatcd, not blunted, as foils, but having wooden sword, till the protector and the protect
a sharp point. I. 4, 7. 5, 2. ed should be carried off by the fiend. TN. to Unbend, to slacken, relaxate. M. 2, 2. Cy. 4,2. Rc. 3, 1. MM. 3, 4. KL. 2, 2. Gifford's 3, 4. trom bend. Ben Jons. V, 9. ; sight. 6 Hd. 2, 1. where Henley to Unbolt, to set open hy pulling back the derives it from fist, although in this meaning i bolt; to clear, explain. TĂ. 1, 1. S. to bolt. is rather from the lat. visus, fr. vis in vis-à-vis, Unbraccd, ungirded, undone the girdle. JC. in the first from vitium. S. Douce's Ill, of Sk. 1, 8. II. 2, 1. 1, 466. II, 251. 304. 320.
Unbraided, unadulterated, of the best manuto Vice, to draw, incite. WT. 1, 2.
factures. WT. 4, 3. S. braid. Victualler, tavern - or ordinary keeper, some-Unbreathed, unexercised, unpractised. MD.
times implying the notion of a brothelhouse 5, 1. keeper. bHd. 2, 4. From the lat. viciuale, it. to Uncape, to dig out a fox, when earthed. vettovaglia.
MW.3, 3. to Vie, to hazard, to put down a certain sum
Unchary, unadvised, inconsiderate, uncaatious, apon a hand of cards; to revie was to cover it
not wary. TN. 3, 4. S. chary. with a larger sam, by which the challenged to Unclue, unclew, to unravel, updo, exhaust, became the challenger and was to be revied
ruin. TA. 1, 1. in his turn. This vying and revying opon each to Unclog, to dischargę, unburden, unload. other continued, till one of the party lost courage
Co. 4, 2. and gave up the whole, or obtained for a sti-| Uncolted, without colt, foal. afld. 2, 2. pulated sum, a discovery of his antagonist's Un couth, strange, unknown, unproved, chiefly when the best hand swept the table. The
said of spectrelike sights, hauntings. T'An.2, 4. final stake was called the rest. S. Gijord's
From the sax. cuth, known. Gilord's Bea Ben Jons. I, 106; to contend in rivalry. 10.
Jons. III, 91. Tristan II, 16. 5, 2: TS. 2, 1. Howel Dict. 1660 explains to Underbear, to bear. KJ. 3, 1. Rb. 1, 4. outvie by fuire peur, intimider avec un vrai Underling, who subdues himself for want of ou feint envy, et faire quitter le jeu à la
character, weakling. JC. 1, 2. Coleridge's partie contraire. Kin to beg, gage, wage, fr.
Zapolya, 13. gager, from the middlelat. guadium" from Underskinker, unterdrawer, tapster, or ventvas, vadis.
ner, alld. 2, 4. Germ. Unterschänke. Vild, vile. T. 1, 2.
Undertakers, persons employed by the king's Viol de gambo, a fashionable instrument hav
purveyors to take up provisions for the royal
household. They were extremely odious and ing six strings, like the guitar in our times, kept
offensive, like those, that undertook through in the best room. TN. 1, 3. Gifford's Ben Jons.
their influence in the house of Commons in the JI, 126. Hawkins' history of mus. 1UIT, 82. to Violent, to act with violend. TC. 4, 4.
parliament of 1614 to carry things agreeably Virago, female warrior;
to his Maj. wishes. S. Tyrwhitt to TN, 3, 4. turbulent
0. 4, 1. and Whal. with Gifford's Ben Jons. woman, TN. 3, 4.
III, SSS. Virginal, belonging to a virgin. Co. 5, 2. bHf.
5, 2. From virgineus; an instrument of the to Underwork, to undermine, oppress, supspinet kind, but quite rectangular, like a Unear’d, nutilled. S. 3. S. to ear. small pianoforte, having only one wire to each
Uncath, unneth, unneths, uneasily, not easily, note. Hawkins' hist. of mus. II, 412. Hence to Virginal, to play with the fingers, as on a
hardly, scarcely. b.lf. 2, 4. virginal, said of dalying lovers paddling (s. to
Unexpressive, inexpressible. AL. 3, 2. paddle) with the palm of the lover's hand. Unfurnished, incomplete. MV.3, 2.
Unhack'd, without notch, or gap. KJ. 2, 1. WT. 1, 2.
Unhair’d. Theobald's correcture KJ. 5, 2. Virginity. Jests thereon. AW.1, 1.
for unheard (but different spelling) of the old Viren, a female fox, germ. Füchsin, a shrew.
copy, unbeard, and unaird i. e, untravelled. MD. 3, 2. In this meaning it is derived from Unhappy, mischievous, unlucky, waggish. the goth. vigan, wigan, to fight.
AW.4, 5. Vizor, visor, vizard', visar, viser, mask. RJ. Unhappily, waggishly, censoriously. Hh.1, 4.
1, 4. LL. 5, 2. Rc. 2, 2. cHf. 1, 4. From Unho useli'd, without receiving the sacravidere.
ments. H. 1, 5. From housel, sax. hosl, goth. Umber, corrupted reading of the old qnarto II. hunsl, sacrifice, lat, hostiola, from hostia.
3,2. for thumb; a sort of brown colour, a species Unimproved, unreproved, unimpeached. H. of ochre. AL, 1, S.
1,1. Gifford's Ben Jons. I, 88. Horne Tooke to Umber, to stain with umber, or any tawny Div. of P. I, 166. colour. He. 4. prol.
Unicorn was caught while it empaled itself in Umbrage, shadow. H. 5, 2. in the fashion its wrath to the hunter, that provoked it first able cant, from the lat. umbra. S. article. behind a tree. JC. 2, 1. TA. 4, 3.
Union, a fine pearl. H. 5, 2. From the lat. Unto. In T. 1, 2. the folio has: Like one, Who unio.
having into truth, by telling of it, Made to Unkennel, to drive a fox out of his hole, such a synner of his memorie, To credit his
fabric, or building; figur. to discover, unmask. own lie. Here, even when, having substituted H. 3, 2.
with Malone unto to the evident blunder into, to Unkiss, to take away,
to annul kissing. Rb. one would let pass the hyperbaton instead of 5, 1.
having made of his memory such a sinner to Unlace, to cut off the lace, board or line,
unto truth, and the less cominon construction to bereave of ornament. 0. 2, 3. Horne Tooke
of sin unto for against, there is to boot always Div. P. I, 170. believes, that unlace in this passa
in this passage a confusion, increased by it, age means, you auless, or onles, i. e. dismiss, having no grammatical reference, but the far abandon, forsake, from the sax. onles, dimittere,
following lie, and by the anacoluthon who germ. entlassen.
having made, Musgrave therefore and Voss Unlustrous, devoid of lastre. Cy. 1, 7.
corrected: having sinn'd to truth, by telling Unmann'd, not yet tamed, or made familiar
oft it Mukes etc. But the said difficulties are with man, unruly, wild, said properly in
not removed even by this emendation, and falconry of a hawk. RJ. 3, 2.
made seems more dramatic, because nearer Unmellowed, unripe, raw, not yet soft and
and more particularly relative to the subject. tender. TG. 2, 4.
Therefore one might be tented to read: who Unnoted, not marked, or shown outwardly.
having undone truth by failing oft it (or by TA. 3, 5.
soiling oft it, or by lying often) Made such Uno w ed, unpossessed. KJ. 4, 3.
a sinner etc. For our part we would yet rather
correct, than impute to'the poet such a negto Unpeg, to take away the peg. H. 3, 4. Unpla usive, not applauding, averse. TC.3, 8. Unirained, unexcercised. aHf. 1, 2.
ligence. Unpossible, impossible. Rb. 2, 2.
Untrimmed, pure, untouched, said of virgins. Unpregnant, dull, stupid. MM. 4, 4.
KJ. 3, 1. S. to trinn. Unprevailing, feeble, powerless. H. 1, 2.
Untrod, untrodden, unbeaten, and therefore Unproper, not confined to one person, common. 0, 4, 1.
unsure and dangerous, JC. 3, 1.
Untrue, untruth. Malone to S. 113. Unpruned, not lopped, topped, cropped. Rb. Untuneable, discordant. AL. 5, 3. So tune3, 4. He. 5, 2.
able for harmonious MD. 1, 1. Whence TheoUnquestion able, indifferent, unwilling to be bald untimely corrects untimeable. conversed with. AL. 3, 2.
Unvalued, not to be valued, invaluable, inUnready, undressed. aHf. 2, 1.
estimable. Rc. 1, 4; not valued. H. 1, 3. Unrecuring, incapable of cure, incurable, Unwieldy, unsupple, unpliant. Rb. 4,2. 3, 2. pastcure. T'An. 3, 1.
RJ. 2, 5. Unrespective, inconsiderate. Rc. 4,2; neglect- Unwrung, unbruised. H. 3, 2. ed. TC. 2, 2.
Voice, preference by vote. He. 1, 2. MD. 1, 1. Unrest, want of rest , unhappiness. Rb. 2, 4. Voss for My ear should catch your voice corRJ. 1, 5.
rects your nice, for niceness, i. e. delicacy of Unrough, beardless. M. 5, 2.
as dark He. 4. ch. for darkness, fair Unsafc, still questionable, ambiguous. TN.
MD. 1, 1. RJ. 1. ep. for fairness, prime AW. 3, 4.
2, 1. for primeness, mean. KL. 4, 1. for Unscanned, inconsiderate. Co. 3, 1.
meanness. The emendation seems justified by to Uns eam, to unravel, rip up. M. 1, 1. the whole context, chiefly as voice would be Unseeming, not seeming, putting on the con tautological oneaccount of your tongue's sweet trary appearance. LL. 2, 1.
melody. Unseminar’d, deprived of seminal energy. Voiding lobby, withdrawing room, anticham
gelded, berest of sperm or seed, being an bre, waiting room. bHf. 4, 1. Perhaps for eunuch; or not transplanted. AC. 1, 5.
voided, void, the active participle used for Uusifted, not scanned, examined. H. 1, . the passive, as often. Unsightly, not pleasant to the sight. KL. Volley, a flight of shot, charge. TG. 2, 4. KJ. 2, 4.
5, 5. H. 5, 2. Unsisting, never at rest, always opening. to Volley, to discharge; to breathe out. AC.
MM. 4, 2. Rowe reads unresisting, Hanmer 1, 7. unresting. Needlessly!
Volquessen, part of France, afterwards conUns mirched, not blackened, uncontaminated. tracted to Vexin; anciently pagus Velocassinus, II. 4, 5.
divided in later times into Verin Français, Unstanched, insatiate, not to be stopped, or whose capital was Pontoise, and Vexin Nor
restrained. cHf. 2, 6; incontinent. T. 1, 1. man, whose capital was Gisors. The latter to Unst ate, to cast out of state, to make un was in dispute between Philip II of France and
steady, to make toss, or totter. AL. 3, 11; to John of England KJ. 2, 2.
Vor'ye, I warn you. KL. 4, 7. to Untent, to bring out of the tent, TC. 2, 3. Voyage. The excessive eagerness of travelling Untented, unappeased, not put into a way and vagrancy, a fashionable contagion even of
of cure, as a wound is, when a surgeon has our time, is often taxed. AL, 4, 1. AW. 2, 2. put a tent to it. KL. 1, 4.' S. to tent.
2, 5. KJ. 2, 6. MV. 4, 2. TG. 4, 2. MM. 4, 2. Untkrift, a prodigal, oge lost to all ideas of Hh. 1, 1. TN. 2, 4.
thrift. No. 2, 3. S. 9; unthrifty. TA. 4, 8. Upcast, throw at ninepins. Cy. 2, 1. MV.5, 1.
Upright, straight up. KL. 4, 6. Germ. aufUntimber'd, weak, feeble. TC.1, 8.