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dyngan, deiicere, therefore deiectum, scil. stercus. Horne Tooke Div. of P. II, 295. germ. Diinger.

to Dup, to do up, to raise. H. 4, 5. Cf. to don, doff.

Du #. ce, duration; prison, confinement. bhd. 5, 5. TN. 5, 1. Robe of durance, ahid. 1, 2. a lasting dress of leather.

to Durindle, to shrink. M. 1, 3. where it is joined with to peak and pine. a Hil. 3, 3. with bate. Kin to the gr. aneu, germ. ohne, lat. 1'anus, anglos. asu'unan, to su'oon, old germ. schweinen, schwinden, schu'indeln, gr. deind, dinò, doned, donad, dendillo.

Dy’d, coloured. K.J. 2, 2. where Voss for dy’d in the dying slaugther of their foes proposes dipt in the d. etc. needlessly, as it seems.

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Each. At each, each joined to the other, put upon the other. KL. 4, 6. Eager, sour, tart, poignant. S. 118. H. 1, 5. 1, 1. cIIf: 2, 6. The lat. acer, kin to the gr. okos, acus. to Fan, or year, to bring forth young, particularly applied to ewes. MP.1, 3. From the anglos. eanian, gr. gennan, to produce. Paronomastically it reminds the lat. agnus. Ean ling, lamb just dropped or eant. MP.1, 8. to Ear, to plough, or till. Rb. 3, 2. AC. 1, 4. Kin to ar, arare, earth, germ. Erde, etc. E a ring, tilling, cultivation. AC. 2, 2. Earnest, reality, seriousness. TG. 2, 1. MA. 5, 1. Rb. 5, 8; advancemoney given for the strike of a bargain. JWT. 4, 3. He. 2, 2. 5, 2. a Hf. 5, 3. MA. 2, 1. Cy. 1, 6. Anglos. eornest, kin to the gr. eris, erizein, arrhabón, arrha, northengl. earles. Earth, land. R.J. 1, 2. Horne Tooke Div. of P. II, 417. to Eat one’s words, to disown what one has said. MA. 4, 1. AL. 5, 4. Eaves dropper, listener, spy, properly under the penthouse. Rc. 5, 8. Eaves, old germ. aha, acha, aka, cimbr. eg, anglos. eac, rivers, eia, isle; avan, ahan , the persian Jzed of the water, welsh avon, river, pers. ab, engl. easings, fr. eau, lat. aqua, aequor, lowsax. oest, kin to ooze, are all together linked by relation. S. Radloffs Keltenthum. p.284. Kaind! die teutsche Sprache aus ihren, Wurzeln, mit Paragr. iib. den Urspr. der Sprache (Sulzb. 1815. 8.) I, 47. Ebbed, ruined, fallen, wained. AC. 1, 4. T. 2, 1. to Eche, to eke, wh. s. to lengthen out. P. 3. ch. Spelt also eech. He. 2. ch. Ecstasy, every species of alienation of mind, whether temporary or permanent, proceeding from joy, sorrow, wonder etc. madness, a articular fit of it. CE. 4, 4; fixed insanity. } 3. 1. 3, 4; sorrow. M. 4, 8; wonder and terror. T. 3, 3. From the gr. ekstasis. Edward shovel boards for Edward's Shovelboard shillings, a coin of Edw. 6. MW. 1, 1. Edge. S. age. E’er, ere, anciently er, sax. aer, teut. air, before. T. 1, 2. KJ.5, 3. S. Douce's Ill. of Sh. I, 407. Eft. S. dest. Egal, equal. TMn. 4, 4.

Eggs and butter were commonly eaten at breakfast, before the introduction of tea. aPld. 2, 1. Fggs for money, a proverbial expression, when a person was either awed by threats, or oyerreached, bullied, cheated by subtlety, to give money topon a trifling or fictitious consi– deration. WT 1, 2. Thereat alludes the fool I.L. 1, 4, give me an egg, nuncle, and I'll give thee two crowns. Grey compares the fr. phrase vendre des coquilles. Eglantine, sweet briar. Cy. 4, 2. MD. 2, 2. Egma, a purposed corruption of enigma. LL. Eight and si r, alternate verses of eight and six syllables. MD. 3, 1. Egyptian thief. TN. 5, 1. Thyamis in Heliodorus's Aethiopics. He was a native of Memphis, at the head of a band of robbers, and fell desperately in love with Chariclea. A strongerbody of robbers coming down upon his party, he was in such fedr for his mistress, that he had her shut into a cave with his treasure. There caling aloud in the egyptian tongue, so soon as he heard himself answered toward the cave's mouth by a Grecian, making to the person by the direction of her voice, he caught her by the hair with his left hand and supposing her to be Chariclea, with his right hand plunged his sword into her breast. Eisel, vinegar. S. 111. H. 5, 1. Even in the latter passage it needs not to impress any utopian river, like the Oesil, for to point out Hamlet's boisterous outbidding the sorrow and love of Laertes, which he enhances proceeding from dif– ficulty to impossibility. Eke, also, likewise. MW. 1, 3. MD. 3, 1. Anglosax. eac, teuton. ock, lat. de , germ. auch, kin to the following word. Horne Tooke Div. of P. I, 177. to Eke, to augment, increase. To eke out, to even, level, supply. AL. 1, 2. APW. 2, 5. He. 3. ch. Anciently spelt also eek, ich (Horne Tooke Div. of P. II, 198.) sax. eacan, lat. augere, gr. aua`ein, auranein, lowsax. oken, icel. awoatr, fruit, whence the germ. wachsen, sanscr. vijon, seed. Elbow. Out at elbow, impawned. MM.2, 1. At mine elbow, close to me. MA. 3, 8. MP. 2, 2. Elbow room, free space. KJ. 5, 7. From the gr. 5dené , Ölen, lat. ulna, teut. alleina, sax. eln, fr. aulne, and bow. to Elbow, to push, drive. KL. 4, 3. Eld, old age, old people. MM. 3, 1. MW. 4,4. Anglos. eald, scot. eld, eild, from yldan, ildan, to remain, stay, continue, last, endure, delay. Horne Tooke Div. of P. II, 198. Elder, ebulus, ebulum L. To be crowned with elder was a disgrace. O. Pl. II, 150. XII, 385. Judas was hanged on a tree of that kind. LL.5, 2. Emblem of grief it is Cy. 4, 2. — Kin to the 'germ. Holder. Element, the air, or visible compass of the heavens. TN. 1, 2. JC. 1,3. AL. 3, 2; initiation, previous practice. He. 1, 1. Elements. Man was supposed to be composed of the four elements, the due proportion and commixture of which, in his composition, was what produced in him every kind of perfection, mental and bodily. The four temperaments were also referred to the four elements. TN.2, 3. JC.5, 5. S. 44.45. AC. 5, 2.

to Elf, te entangle in knots; such as elslocks; supposed to be a spiteful anausement of Queen Mab. KL. 2, 3. El flocks, locks clotted together in a manner as not to be disentangled. R.J. 1,4. S. Douce's Ill. of Sh. II, 180. Elves, a species of the fairy tribe in the north, so called from the god of the year in bull’s form from the hebr. eleph, whence Alp. S. Douce's Ill. of Sh. 1, 25. Else, the others. R.J. 2, 1. From the Sax. ales, alys by alesan, dimittere; anciently spelt also alles, alrs, alyse, elles, ellus, ellis, ells, els, kin to the gr. allós, lat. alias. Horne Tooke Div. of P. I, 181. Ely, Bishop of Ely in the year 1478 was Dr. John Morton, 1486 bishop of Canterbury, 1487 chancellor of the empire, # 1500. Rc. Emb alling, the ceremony of carrying the ball as queen at a coronation. Hh. 2,8. Malone proposes empalling i. e. being invested with the pall or robes of state; Whalley embalming i. e. anointing at the coronation. At last the exlanation called ‘offensive’ by Nares is the best, ecause best suited to the character of the old lady, that speaks of venturing maidenhead for a queen, of a far lesser district, and because the matter was, not to venture a coronation for little England, but a maidenhead empaled for the crown of little England. to Emblaze, to deck, bFlf. 4, 10. S. to blaze. Embossed, swelling, strutting. TA. 5,8. blown and fatigued with being chased, so as not to be able to hold out much longer; or rather swelled in the joints, galled, fretted, tumefied. AL. 2.7. KL. 2, 4; foaming with rage. AC. 4, 11. The etymology of the word derived from boss, kin to the oldgerm. Bosse, ital. bozzo, bozza, fr. bosse, bossu, gr. physa, physsa, lat. pusa, pusula, fr. pustule, provincial germ. pusten, to blow, justifies the general notion of blown, tumefied, that is confirmed also by the assonance, of the lat. pus, ital. puzzo, gr. pytho, Pyö, lat-puteo. Embo welled, drawn out the guts; Rc. 5, 1; exhausted AW.1, 3. From bowels, fr. boyaux, ital...budella, gr. kotylos, koilos, hollow, pro

to Enfeoff, to invest with possession, to give up. a Hld. 3, 2. From feoff, feudum, fee. Engine, warlike machine used for throwing arrows and other missiles. Co. 5, 4. TC.2, 8; rack KL. 1, 4. Cf. ingene. Engross ments, accumulations, heaps of wealth, burden. bhid. 4, 4. to Engross, to make large, to heap together. bHd. 4, 4. to fatten, pamper. R.J. 5, 8. Rc. 3, 7. to En kindle, to incite. M. 1, 3. From kindle, originally kenle, kendle, kin to cinder, lat. cumis, germ. zinden. to En mesh, to enclose in the meshes of a net. 0.2, 8. En ridged, furrowed. KL. 4, 6, where the folio has enraged, a glossema, as it seems, rejected by Steevens and Malone. to Ens conce, to fortify, protect as with a fort. MW. 3, 2, 3, 3. AW. 2, 3. S. sconce. to Ense a m, to fatten, or grease. H. 3, 4. S. Searst.

to Ense ar, ensere, to dry up. TA. 4, 8. From sear, wh. s. En shield, enshielded, covered as with a shield. MM.2, 4. Some have conjectured inshelled. to Entail, to bequeath. cIIs. 1, 1. Middleiat. talliare, from taille, kin to deal, germ. Theil. En tail, fee tail, fee entailed. Atos. 4, 8. to Enter, to write dowa, to note. bild. 2, 1. to Enth rall, to subdue, overcome, nake slave. TG. 2, 4. From thrall, wh. s. Entrance, entry. But a Hof. 1, 1. Mason for No more the thirsty entrance of this soil shall daub her lips with her own children's blood corrects Erinnys, Vess Wengeance, referring to T'An. 5, 2. b.Rs. 3, 2. Douce Ikl. of. Sh. I, 412. entrails. to Fn frcat, intreat, to treat, or use well or ill. Rc. 3, 1; to use, pass time. R.J. 4, 1. Entreatment, entertainment, conversation.[H. 1, 8. Entranched, cut in. AW. 2, 1; ensconced by trenches. allf. 1, 4. En voy, S. l'envoy. En v y, hatred, illwill. Hh. 2, 1. 3, 1. MP. 4, 1. S. Gifford's Ben Jons. IV, 318. W, 64. Fn viously, angrily, indignantly. H. 4, 5

vincial germ. Kutteln, gr. cholades, all related to En wh cel, to encompass, clasp. 0.2, 1.

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to En wrap, to veil, cover. TN. 4, 8.

Emb raced, (with fire) Co. 5, 2. may be as well surrounded, encompassed, as inflamed; the one

Ephesian, a cantterm for toper, or jovial companion. MIP. 4, 5. bhd. 2, 2.

from the fr. embrasser, kin to brace, lat. bra-Fauin or, balance, aequilibrium. 0.2, 8.

chium, arm; the other from embraser, kin to oraise, ital. brace, bracia, engl. bright, germ. brehen, brinnen, bernen, brennen, to burn, by the gr. pyr, fire. :::::::::::: embraces. TC. 4, 4. on brewed, mingled, mixed as in brewing. of "s 8 to Emme w, to restrain, keep in a mew, or cage, either by force or by terror. MM. 3, 1. Fmpery, kingdom. Cy: 1,7; sovereign authority, dominion. He. 1, 2. Empiric utie, empirical. Co. 2, 1. Either by license, or intended error of the speaker, or real error of the press. Employment, implement. TN. 2, 5. Enacture, action, effect. H. 3, 2. to Enca v e, to hide as in a cave. 0.4, 1. *;oponent, verbosity, circumlocution. • 1.

Equipage, a cant word for stolen goods. MH', 2, 2. - - Erin goes, the young roots of eryngium campestre L. seasoned or stewed with sugar were esteemed to be stimulatives. MW.5.5. Gifford's Ben. Jons. II, 448. Err and, message, commission, trust. CE.2, 1. MA. 2, 1. bhid. 1, 1. Chaucer spells eraund. Perhaps kin to the gr. rhethen, from rhed, said. Murray philos. hist. of the europ. langu. I, 408 derives it from the teutonic air, anglos. aer, ur, messenger. Even so at last it would concord, when related to Iris. Erst, formerly. Superlative of ere, kin to the gr. aristos, pheristos, first, germ. First, erst. AL. 3, 5. bRf. 2, 4. He. 5, 2 TAn. 4, 1.5, 8. Escape, irregularity, transgression. TArt. 4, 2. CE. 5, 1. TN. 1, 2. to Esc kew, to avoid, shun, shift, wh: s. MW.

to En dart, to send in the dart. RJ. I, 8.

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to Escot, to pay. H. 2, 2. From scot, kin to the sax. sceat, sceot, icel. skot, skat, fr. ecot, ital. scotto, riscuotere, riscosso, germ. schiessen, Schoss, Zuschuss. Esper ance, hope. TC. 5, 2. KL. 4, 2. alid. 5, 2. • Espial, spy. aPIf. 4, 8. H. 3, 1. to Estate, to promise by writing, penning down. MD. 1, 1. T. 4, 1. AL. 5, 2. Estim a te, estimation, value. Rb. 2, 3. Est ridge, ostrich. a Hil. 4, 1. AC. 3, 11. From the fr. autruche, gr. struthos. Douce's Ill. of Sh. I, 485. Etern e, etermal. M. 3, 2. H. 2, 2. ***". to equal, make equal. APP. 1,8. Cy. , 4. Even, equal, fellow. H. 5, 1. like even servant in Wicliffe's Matthew. 18; as subst. that is the even of it. He. 2, 1. that is the matter, the true matter. It is the anglos. efen, even, lat. aequus, from the gr. hepā, hepomai, for hekö, hekomai, (like hippos, hikkos, equus), kin to eikos, eikelos, ikelos. Evil eyed, envious, malicious. Cy. 1,2. S. Virgil. ecl. 30, 116. S. Douce's Ill. of Sh. I, 493. Eram in ed, questioned, doubted. AIP. 3, 5. Frcept ion, contradiction, opposition, gainsaying. TN. 1, 8. TG. 1, 8. He. 2, 4. Exchequer, treasury. TG. 2, 4. MW. 1, 8. Rb. 2,8. aPld. 3,8. From the middlelat. scacarium, scaccarium, perhaps kin to the persian gaza, germ. Schatz. Er claim, exclamation. Rb. 1, 2. Er crement, every thing that appears to vegetate or grow upon the human body. CE. 2, 2. LL. 5, 1; beard WT. 4, 3. H. 3, 4. Erercise, puritan weekday sermon. Rc. 3, 2. Exhibition, stipend, allowance of money. TG. 1, 3. Cy. 1, 7. KL. 1, 2, 0.1, 3. Erigent, exigence, situation of difficulty, JC. 5, i. extremity, end, termination, allf.2, 5. Erp cc to expectation. TC. 1, 8. Erpe dience, expedition, celerity. Rb. 2, 1. He. 4, 8, enterprise, undertaking a Hä. 1, 1 A.C. 1, 2. o edient, expeditious, quick. Rb. 1, 4. KJ. , l. Erpe di ent ly, expeditiously. AL. 3, 1. Erposure, or exposture. TC. 1, 3. Co. 4, 1. the being exposed, plight, wh. s. to Frpulse, to expel, drive out. aPIs. 3, 8. Er sufflicate, exsuffolate, exufficate properly whispered into the ears, contumelious, and therefore contemptible, abominable. 0.3, 3. where exsusslicate and blown abuses show sufficiently, that the word is from the french souffle, ital. sofftare, zusolare, lat. Susslare, to blow. The learned exposition of an old eccle

siastical rite of renouncing the devil in the bap

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to Face it with a card of ten, to stand boldly upon a tenth card in some game. TS.2, 1. to Face, to outface, bully, attack by impudence 3. face, to brave. TS. 4, 8.5, 1. TN. 4,3. a Bf. , 4. Fact, crime. WT. 3, 2. Some would read sect, some pack. But those of your facts will no doubt be for those your facts, that is crimes. Factor, agent, administrator. aPld. 3, 2. Rc. 3, 7. 4, 4. AC. 2, 6. to Fade, to vanish. H. 1, 1. T. 4. Although it is matural, to consider this word as a variety of to vade, it remains yet to investigate deeper its origin, which seems to be in its relation with the gr. phthaë, phthed, phthió, phthāmi, phthanó by petà, petad, petanó, to fall, sink, of course with to faint, whinid, wh. s. to Fadge, to suit, fit. TN. 2, 2. L.L. 5, 1. Kin to the germ. fugen, fügen, gr. pagö, pegö, pégnyani, anglos. gesegan. Fad in g, an irish dance, and a common burden for a song. WT. 4, 3. S. Gifford's Ben Jons. WH, 240. Fail, failure. Cy. 3, 4. WT. 2, 3. 5, 1. Fain, obliged; willingly. KL. 1, 4. b.Rf. 2, 1. chlf. 4, 7. Compare the icel. fegin, anglos. faegenun, fuegn. Horne Tooke Div. of P. I, 478. and the gr, guid, ganó, ganymi. Faign means fidging, a sign of mirth. Hence the scot. poets ‘I'm fidging fain to see you. Fair, fairuess. CE. 2, i. S. 18. MD. 1, 1. AL. 3, 2. Kin to the icel. fagr. glossy, anglos. faeger, gr. Phôs, phoidros. to Fair, to make fair, or beautiful. S. 127. Fair play, greeting, courtesy. RJ. 5, 2. Fairings, presents given at a fair. LL. 5, 2. Fairy circles, certain green circles, frequently visible on short grass and supposed to have been made by the dancing of fairies; in reality by the growth of a particular fungus. T. 3, 1. Douce's Ill. of Sh. 180. 184. Fairy. Fairies no doubt are related to the persian peris, as they are described by Hammer Gesch. der pers. Redekiinste p. 21. f. Shk's fairies are immortal, mean things, whose employments. s. MD. 2, 1. 3, 2. Cy. 2, 2, 3, 6, 4, 2. MIV. 4, 4. Drake II, 802. Douce's Ill. of Sh. I, 198.885. 204. 185. 180.184.88: , , to Faith, to give credit to. KL. 2, 1. Anglos. faegth, thath which one covenants or engages, from faegan, paugere; fr. foi, ital. fede, lat. fides, by the gr. Peithô. Faitor, malefactor, traitor. bold. 2, 4. to Fall, active, to strike down, or let fall. M.M. 2, 1. KL. 2, 4. AL. 3, 5. S. Douce's Ill. of Sh. I, 808. 124 to full out with, to quarrel, to break off, to be at odds. TC. 3, 1. KL. 2, 4. MD. 4, 1; to fall to, to serve one's self attableRb. 5,5; to begin. bhd. 5, 5. H. 5, 1. Fallow, broke and ploughed, but not sowed. M.M. 1, 5. He, 5, 2. Kinto the greek aloa. to False, to falsify, betray. Cy-2, 3. to Falter, to stutter, stammer; to fall, sink, to be defeated. Rb-3, 2. to Famous, to make famous, to celebrate. S. 25.

Fan. The fans in Sh's time were more costly than now, composed of ostrich feathers, with a roundish handle; the richer sort of gold, silver, or ivory of curious workmanship._MW. 2, 2. with Steevens. It was a piece of state for a servant to attend, on purpose to carry the lady's fan, when she walked out. R.J. 2, 4. Looking glasses were sometimes set in the broad part, above the handle, near the setting on of the feathers. Effeminate men used such a fan.

to Fan, to sift, clean, bolt. Cy. 1, 7. WT. 4

Fancy, a sort of light ballads, or airs. bild. 3, 2; love, as depending much on fancy, MD. 4, 1. From phantasia. Hence fancy free, free from the attack's of love MD. 2, 2. to Fancy, to love. TG. 3, 1. TC. 5, 8. Fane, temple. Cy. 4, 2. From the lat fanum. to Fang, to tear or seize with teeth or fangs (A.L. 2. 1. TN. 1, 5.) KL. 3, 7. Fang led, trifling, or rather modern, fashioned., fond of trifles. Cy. 5, 4. Perhaps from the germ. finden, or the sax, fengan, to attempt. Fantastico, fantastical, coxcombical man. R.J.

2, 4. Fap drunk, fuddled. Mr. 1, 1. From vappa. to Farce, to stuff. He. 4, 1. From the lat. farcire, fr. farcer. Fardel, farthel, burden. WT. 4, 8. H. 3, 1. Ital, fardello, fr. sardeau. to Fare, to live. TS. ind. 2; to f with, to deal with. cFlf. 2, 1. Far fet, far fetched, deep, sly, cunning, bFlf. 3, 1. Farthing ale, fardingale, whalebone circle, which ladies of old wore on their hips, and upon which they tied their petticoats, MJ/. 3. 8. From the fr. vertugade, vertugale, ital. guardinfante, all, as it seems, kin to verticillum, JP'irtel, JPirbel, of course to wirren, werben, the gr. gyros, crank, wh. s. Farthings. Threefarthings, a coin with Elizabeth's head, aud a rose behind; of silver, and extremely thin, therefore very liable to be cracked. K.J. 1, 1. From the sax, feorthung, middlelat. ferto, fertum, from feou'er, icel. fior, germ, vier. S. Horne Tooke Div. of P. II, 28. to Fashion, to dispose. JC. 2, 1. Fashions, corrupted from farcins, fr. for the farcy, a disease of horses. TS. 3, 2. Fast and loose, a cheating game, whereby gipsies and other vagrants beguiled the common people of their money, still used by the low sharpers, and called |o at the belt or girdle. “A leathern belt is made up into a number of intricate folds and placed edgewise upon a table. One of the folds is made to resemble the middle of the girdle, so that whoever should thrust a skewer into it, would think he held it fast to the table, whereas, when he has so done, the person, with whom he plays may take hold of both ends and draw it away. Hawkins.” A.C. 4, 11. The drift of it was to encourage wagers, whether it was fast or loose, which the juggler could make it at his option. to Fasten, to make fast, to join, to force upon by persuading. 0.2, 8. Fasting, longing, hungry, wanting. LL. 4, 8. Fat, dull, gross, obscene. TN. 5, 1. Kim to

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to Fear, to terrify, frighten. MM.2, 1. TS.1,2. Douce's Ill. of Sh. I, 828. Goth. faurthan, sax. forhtian, for ht, lat. vereri. Fearful, dreadful, causing fear, a Hil. 3, 2. to Feast, te delight. M.M. 2, 2; to treat sumptuously. AC. 2, 2. From the lat. festum, kin to the gr. hestiad. Fe a t, neat, dexterous, elegant, brisk, pert, proper, wellfashioned, minikin, handsome, lively. Cy 5, 5. T. 2, 1. From the fr. fait. to Fe a t, to make neat. Cy. 1, 1. Featured is there glossem. - Feather, plume; kind, sort. TA. 1, 1. LL. 4. 1. chlf. 2, 1; fan, wh. s., of course, affectation, mincing, effeminateness. Hb. 1, 3. where “these remnants of fool and feather.’ Kin to the gr. petonai, petamai, ptemi, pteron, germ. Feder. Feather bed. To be in peril of life by the edge of featherbed, denotes the danger of marriage. MP. 2, 2.

|Featly, neatly, dexterously. T. 1, 2.

Feature, form, person. AC. 2, 5. Feder ary, accomplice, confederate. WT. 2, 1. Fee, feof, lease, pawn, pledge. KJ. 2, 1 ; war pay; in general meet, regular salary. H. 2, 2. emoluments, or perquisites of a place. R.J. 1, 4. KL. 1, 1. From feudum, by the gr. pad, boskö, lat. pasca, germ. weiden, Å. engl. food, feed, foy, foison, cimbr. foedsla. Hence fides, soedus, goth, faihu, sax, feo, feoh, gr. póy, as notions of faith and bondage, are later historical transformations, whereas the general notion is possession or property, as far as it feeds, or furnishes livelihood, whether it be cattle, pasture, or field. Fee farm, charter of farm. TC. 3, 2. Fe egri ef, private grief, appropriated to some single person as a fee, or salary. M. 4, 8. Fe c s imple, fee absolute. AW. 4, 8. R.J. 3, 1. to Feeble, to weaken. KJ. 5, 2. Co. 1, 1. Feed cr; servant. AC. 3, 11. TA. 2, 2. AL. 2, 4. with the bymotion of eater, cormorant. S. Gifford's Ben Jonson II, 168. III, 408. Feeding, pasturage, tract of pasture. WT. 4, 8

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the sax. fedan, fittern, foden.

2, 2. From the lat. falx, germ. Felge.

Fello w, companion, even a female. T. 3, 1. b Hil. 1, 2. Fellow ly, sociable, sympathetic. T. 5, 1. Fen, marsh, moor, morass, pool, mire. T. 1, 2. bog, flats. Co. 3, 8. KL. 2, 4. Formerly and properly any corrupted, decayed, spoiled substance. S. faint, whinid. Horne Tooke Div. of P. II, 176. Then icel. fen, lows. Fenne, • goth, fani, sax, fenn, ital. fango, fr. fange, kin to the gr. pinos. Fennel was considered as an inflammatory herb; whence to eat conger and f. as two high and hot things together, was esteemed an act of libertinism, bhd. 2, 4. Ophelia H. 4, 5. distributes it either to the old as a cordial, or to the courtiers as an emblem of flatterv. Feod a ry, one who holds a j. or feud, on the tenure of feudal service. M.M. 2, 4; subordinate agent. Cy. 3, 2. to Fer, firk and ferret, quibbles on the french fer. He. 4, 4. Fere, feere, pheare, phaer, companion, partner, {os. lover. TA. 4, 1. From the sax. gefera, germ. Gefährte. Fern see d was supposed to make invisible, by a mistake or abuse of fur, a Hil. 2, 1. Ferre t, redhot. JC. 1, 2. Ferry man, one who keeps a ferry. Rc. 1, 4. Kim to bear, gr. pherein, pharein, barein, engl. ford. to Fc ster, to suppurate, grow virulent, to run with matter. Rb. 5, 8. Co. 1, 9. R.J. 4, 8. Kin to the gr. Pyos, Pyon, Pyó, Pyzd, Pythonai, lat. puteo, foeteo. Fcs tin at e, hasty. KL. 3, 7. to Fet, to fetch. He. 3, 1. to Fetch about, to turn, change, shift, as the wind. K.J. 4, 2. to fetch off, to circumvent. bHd. 3, 2. Kin to the sax. fecean, fraude acquirere, adducere (Horne Tooke Div. of P. II, 858.) the gr. petó, patassó, lat. petessere, austr. feksen, fachsen, to crop, gather fruits, gr. piezó, piazo, icel. fae, germ. fahen, fassen. Fetch, cunning trick, feint in fencing, cheat, fraud. KL. 2, 4. H. 2, 1. Fetlock, tuft of hair behind the pastern joint of horses. He. 4, 7. cIIs. 2, 8. Feud, hostility, quarrel, contest, debate, hatred. TC. 4, 5. From the oldgerm. fien, goth. fijan, sax, fian, figian, to hate, whence feond, fah, engl. foe, fiend, oldgerm. JP'igant, goth. fiand, fijand, sax. seond, synd, ital. sfidare, to challenge. to Fever, to put into a fever, to seize like a fever. A.C. 3, 11. Few n e s s and truth, a quaint affected phrase for in few words and true. M.M. 1, 5. Fickle, changeable, unconstant, variable. IłJ. 3, 5. K.J. 2, 2. aPld. 5, 1. He. 3, 6. aPIf 4, 1. From the sax. wicelian, lat. vacillare, germ. wackeln, the labial form of the gr. eikein, germ. weichen, kim to peak, weak, the lowsax. fege, near to death. Dental form is sick, germ. siech, schwach, correlate to quick, germ. Keck. Fico, a fig, term of reproach. MW. 1, 5. Fierce, sudden, precipitate. KJ. 3, 4. The lat. ferus, feror. Fig. An expression of contempt or insult, which consisted in thrusting the thumb between two of the closed fingers, or into the mouth, whence bite the thumb. He, 8, 6. bild. 5, 3.

Fig of Spain, a poisoned fig, employed as a secret way of Aestroying an obnoxious person. He. 3, 6. S. Douce's Ill. of Sh. I, 492. sq. Fifteen, the fifteenth part of all moveables of a subject. b Hs. 4, 7. Fights, wastcloaths, which hang round about the ship, to hinder men from being seen in fight; close fights are-bulkheads, or any other jor, that the fabric of a ship affords. MW. , 2. Filbert, small nut, corylus avellana, or abelIina, of which fil is a corrupted form for avell, with bert, berde, oldgerm. fruit, from bear, báren, to produce. T. 2, 2. to Filch, to steal cunningly. O. 3, 8. MD. 1, 1. MW. 1, 8. From the gr. phélikizö, phélod, Pheliss). S. felon. File, list, catalogue, number, MM. 3, 2. M. 5, 1. Co. 2, 1. AW. 3, 8; rank. Cy. 5,3. AC. 1, 1: The lat. filum. to File, to grind, wet, sharpen, polish. TN. 3, 3. LL. 5, 1. S. Douce's Ill. of Sh. I, 232. to defile, taint. M. 3, 1. Compare filth, foul, lat, vilis. Fill, thill, the shafts of a cart or waggon. TC. 3, 2. (true reading for filles, fils, files. So fillhorse MP. 2, 2. for philhorse, pilhorse, thillhorse. Hence gaze your fill. TS. 1, 1. mind your business. Thill sax, this!, germ. Deichsel, and fill however seem to be two different words, confounded only, because occurring in a related series of motions. Fillhorse reminds foale, germ. Fillen, Fohlen, gr. p5/os, and seems one of those tautologies arisen from the endeavour of explaining a less common word by an other more current. to Fill up th c cry, to supply the cry, to bay only, of hounds that hunt not. 0.2, 8. end. to Fillip, to rap on the mose. bild. 1, 2. TC. 4, 5. Co. 5, 8. Film, a thin skin, web, or pellicle. R.J. 1, 4. From si/amen. Fin, wing of a fish. Co. 1, 1. From the lat. pinna, penna. Finch egg, a term of reproach, no doubt equivalent to coxcomb. TC. 5, 1. Finds a ults, faultsinder, censurer, caviller. He. 5, 2. to Find, term proper of coroners. H. 5, 1. AL. 3, 4. Fine, handsome, neat; artful, cunning, slyAss’, 5, 8. Kin to venus, venustus, gr. phaelzzo.s. Fine, mulct, pecuniary punishment. MA. 1, 1. From the gr. poing, poena; end. AW. 4, 4. from finis. to Fine, to adorn, make fine, to colour, to cover with pretext. He. 1, 2. to make an end of. TD. 134. Fi nel c s s, endless. 0. 3, 3. Finger. To put f. in the eye, to weep. TS. ofoo of in “”, “ ” Fi n ic al, affected, minced. KL. 2, 2. Fin is bury, open walks and fields near Chis— wellstreet, London wall by Moorgate, famous for the exercise of archers, the common resort of the citizens. aPlf. 3, 1.

Fi rod rake jocularly a man with a red face.
Hh. 5, 3.
Fire new, newly come from the fire, said

originally of things mannfactured in metal new coined. LL. 1, 1. TN. 8, 2. Rc. 1, 3. KL.” 5, 8.

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