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Sidney.

state.

I had no suit there, nor new suit to shew;

Such a Sebastian was my brother too, Yet went to court.

Donne. So went he suited to his wat'ry tomb: It will be as unreasonable to expect that God If spirits can assume both form and suit, should attend and grant those suits of ours, which You come to fright us.

Sbakspeare. we do not at all consider ourselves. Duty of mun.

Be better suited; 7. Courtship:

These veeds are memories of those misfortunes : He that hath the steerage of my course,

I pr’ythee put them off to worser hours. Shaks. Direct my suit.

Sbakspeare.

I'll disrobe me Thcir determinations are, to return to their

Of these Italian weeds, and suit myself home, and to trouble you with no more suit, un

As does a Briton peasant.

Sbakspear!. less you may be won by some other sort than

To SUIT. v. n.

To agree; to accord. your father's imposition.

Sbakspeare.

Drvden uses it both withio and with. 2. In Spenser it seems to signify pursuit;

The one intense, the other still remiss, prosecution.

Cannot well suit with either; but soon prove High amongst all knights hast hung thy

Tedious alike.

Milien. shield,

The place itself was suiting to his care, Thenceforth the suit of earthly conquest shoone, Uncouth and sav.ge as the cruel fair. Dryden. And wash thy hands from guilt of bloody field.

Pity does arith a noble nature suit. Dryden.

Spenser. Constraint dues ill with love and beauty suit. 9. [In law.] Suit is sometimes put for the

Dryden. instance of a cause, and sometimes for This he savs, because it suits avith his hypothe cause itself deduced in judgment. thesis, but proves it not.

Leite.

Give me not an office

Ayliffe. All that had any suits in law came unto them.

That suits with ine so ill; thou know'st my tem. Susanna.

per. Wars are suits of appeal to the tribunal of SUI'T ABLE. adj. [from suit.] Fitting; God's justice, where there are no superiors according with; agreeable to: with :0. on earth to determine the cause. Bacon.

Through all those miseries, in both there ape Involve not thyself in the suits and parties of

peared a kind of nobleness not suitable to that great personages.

Taylor.

attiiction. To Alibech alone refor your suit,

What he did purpose, it was the pleasure of And let his sentence finish your dispute. Dred.

God that Solomon his son should perform, in A suit of law is not a thing unlivful in itself, but may be innocent, if nothing else comes in to

manner suitable to their present and ancient

Hroker. make a sin thereof; but then if is our sin, and a

To solemn acts of royalty and justice, their matter of our account, when it is either upon an

suitable ornaments are a beauty; are they only vujustitiable ground, or carried on by a sinful

in religion a stain ?

Hesker. management.

Kettlewell. Jolin Bull was flattered by the lawyers that his

It is very suitable to the principles of the Rosuit would not last above a year, and that before

man church; for why should not their scicnce

as well as service be in an unknown tongue? that time he would be in quiet possession of his

Tilisisen, business.

Arbuthnot.

As the blessings of God upon his honest inSUIT Covezant.

[In law.] Is where the dustry had been great, so he was oce without inancestor of one man covenanted with

tentions of making suitable returns in acts of the ancestor of another to sue at his

charity:

Atterbury.

Expression is the dress of thought, and still court.

Boiler. Appears more decent, as more suitable; Suit Court. [In law.] Is the court in A vile conceit in pompous words expressid, which tenants owe attendance to their Is like a clown in regal purple dress'd.

Pobe. lord.

Bailey.

It is as great an absurdity to suppose holy SUIT Service. (In law.] Attendance which

prayers and divine petitions without an holiness

of lite suitable to them, as to suppose an holy tenants owe to the court of their lord.

and divine life without prayers.

Bailey. TO SUIT. v. 0. [from the noun.]

SUI'T ABLENESS. n. s. [from suitable.] 1. To fit; to adapt to something else.

Fitness; agrecableness. Snit the action to the word, the word to the

In uords and styles, suitableness makes them action, with this special observance, that you

acceptable and effective. o'erstep not the modesty of nature. Shakspeare.

Willerdinary minds, it is the suitableness, not The matter and manner of their tales, and of

the evidence of a truth, that makes it to be yie do their telling, are so suited to their different cdu

ed to; and it is seldom that any thing practically cations and humours, that each would be im

convinces a man that does not please him tirst. proper in any other.

Dryden.

He creates those sympathies and suitablenesses 2. To be fitted to; to become.

of nature that are the foundation of all true Compute the gains of his ungovern d zeal, I'l suits his cloth the praise of railing well.

friendship, and by his providence brings persons

so affected together. Dryden.

Consider the laws themselves, and their suite Her purple habit sits with such a grace

ableness or unsuitableness to those to whom they On her smooth shoulders, and so suits her face.

are given.

Dryden. If diferent sects should give us a list of these SUI'T ABLY.cdv. [from suitable.] Agreeinnate practical principles, they would set down ably; according to. oniy such as suiied their distinct hypotheses.

Whosoever speaks upon an occasion may take Locke.

any text suitable thereto; and ought Raise her notes to that sublime degree, suitably to that text. Which suits a song of piety and thee. Prior.

Soine rank deity, whose Slthy face 3. To dress; to clothe.

We suitably u'er stinking stables place. Dryden.

Latv.

Glanville

Soute.

South.

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to speak

Sewib.

SUITOR. Śn. s. [from suit.]

roan.

SUITER.2

Things are as sullen as we are, and will be

what they are, whatever we think of them. 1. One that sues ; a petitioner ; a sup- 4. Gloomy; dark; cloudy; dismal.

Tillotsort, plicant.

Why are thine eyes fixt to the sillen earth, As humility is in suiters a decent virtue, so

Gazing at that which seems to dim thy sight? The testification thereof, by such effectual ac

Shakspeare. knowledgments, not only argueth a sound ap Night with her sullen wings to double shade, prehension of his supereininent glory and ma The desurt fowls in their clay nests were jesty before whom we stand, but putteth also

couch'd, into his hands a kind of pledge or bond for se And now wild beasts came forth the woodst curity against our unthankfulness. Hooker.

Milton, She hath been a suitor to me for her brother,

A glimpse of moon-shine, streak'd with red; Cut off by course of justice. Shalspeare. A shuttled, sullen, and uncertain light, Mly pitcous soul began the wretchedness

That dances through the clouds, and shuts again Of suitors at court to mourn. Donne.

Dryden Not only bind thine own hands, but bind the

No cheerful breeze this sullen region knows; hand of suitors also from offering. Bacon.

The dreaded east is all the wind that blows. Yet their port

Poges Not of mean suitors : nor important less Seem'd their petition, than when the ancient 5. Heavy ; dull; sorrowful. pair,

Be thou the trumpet of our wrath, Deucalion and chaste Pyrrha, to restore

And stellen presage of your own decay. Shaksp. The race of mankind drown'd, before the shrine SU'LLENLY.adv. [from sullen.] Gloomis Of Themis stood devout.

Milton,

ly; malignantly; intractably. I challenge nothing;

To say they are framed without the assistance But I'm an humble suitor for these prisoners. of some principle that has wisdom in it, and

Denbam.

come to pass from chance, is sullenly to assert a My lord, I come an humble suitor to you. thing because we will assert it.

More. Rowe. He in chains demanded more 2. A wooer; one who courts a mistress. Than he impos'd in victory betore:

I would I could find in my heart that I had He sullenly reply'd, he could not make Dot a hard heart; for truly I love none.

These offers now.

Dryden. -A dear happiness to women! they would The gen’ral mends his weary pace, else have been troubled with a pernicious suitor. And sullenly to his revenge he sails;

Sbakspear?. So glides some trodden serpent on the grass, He passed a year under the counsels of his And long behind his wounded volume trails. mother, and then became a suitor to sir Roger

Dryden. Ashton's daughter.

Wotion. SU'LLENNESS. 11. s. [from sullen.] GloomiBy many suitors sought, she mocks their

ness; moroseness; sluggish anger; mapains,

lignity; intractability. And still her vow'd virginity maintains. Dryden. He drew his seat, familiar, to her side,

Speech being as rare as precious, her silence Far from the suitor train, a brutal crowd. Pope.

without sullenness, her modesty without affecta

tion, and her shamefacedness without ignorance. SCI'TRESS. 1. s. [from suiter.] A female

Sidney. supplicant.

To fit my sullenness, 'T were pity

He to another key his style doth dress. Donne, That could refuse a boon to such a suitress;

In those vernal seasons, when the air is calm Y' have got a noble friend to be your advocate. and pleasant, it were an injury and sullenness

Rowe.

against nature, not to go out and see her riches. SU'LCATED. adi. (sulcus, Lat.] Turrowed.

Milton. All are much chopped and sulcated by having Quit not the world out of any hypocrisy, sule lain exposed on the top of the clay to the wea lenness, or superstition, but out of a sincere love ther, and to the erosion of the vitriolick matter of true knowledge and virtue.

More. mixed amongst the clay.

Woodward. With these comforts about me, and sullenness SULL. n. s. A plough. Ainsworth. enough to use no remedy, Zulichem came to see SU'LLEN. adj. [Of this word the etymo

Temple. logy is obscure.]

SU'LLENS. 1.5. [without singular.] Morose 1. Gloomily angry; sluggishly discon temper; gloominess of mind. A bur tented.

lesque word. Wilmot continued still sullen and perverse, Let them die that age and sullens have. and every day grew more insolent. Clarendon.

Sickspeare. A man in a jail is sullen and out of humour at

SU'LLIAGE. nis. [souillage, Fr.] Pellu. bis first coming in.

L'Estrange Forc'd by my pride, I my concern suppress'd;

tion; filth; stain of dirt; foulness. Not Pretended drowsiness, and wish of rest;

in use. And sullen I forsook th' imperfect feast. Prior. Require it to make some restitution to his If we sit down sull:n and inactive, in expecta

peighbour for what it has detracted from it, by tion that God should do all, we shall find our wiping off that sulliage it has cast upon his famé. selves miserably deceived.

Rogers.

Government of the Tongae. 2. Mischievous ; malignant.

Calumniate stoutly; for though we wipe away

with never so much care the dirt thrown at us, Such suller planets at my birth did shine, They threaten every fortune mixt with mine.

there will be left some sulliage behind. Dryden.

Decay of Piety. The sullen fiend her sounding wings display'd, To SU'LLY. v. a. [souiller, Fr.] To soil ; Unwilling left the night, and sought the nether to tarnish; to dirt; to spot. shade.

Dryden. Silvering will sully and canker more than gilda 3. Intractable ; obstinate,

ing.

Bucon, VOL, IV,

Сс

me.

men.

The falling temples which the gods prowoke, and of unknown descent, reigned over families And statues sully'd yet with sacrilegious sinoke. of freemen.

Beter. Roscommon. SU'LTRINESS. n. s. [from sultry.] The He's dead, whose love had sully'd all your state of being sultry; close and cloudy reign,

heat. And made you empress of the world in vain.

Dryden.

SU'LTRY. adj. (This is imagined by Lab’ring years shall weep their destin'd race, Skinner to be corrupted from sulphury, Charg'd with ill omens, sully'd with disgrace. or sweltry.] Hot without ventilation;

Prior. hot and close; hot and cloudy. Publick justice may be done to those virtues

It is very sultry and hot. Sbakspears their humility took care to conceal, which were

The sultry breath sullied by the calumnies and slanders of malicious

Nelson.
Of tainted air had cloy'd the jaws of death.

Sandys. Let there be no spots to sully the brightness

Such as, born beneath the burning sky of this solemnity.

Atterbury.

And sultry sun, betwixt the tropicks lie. Drsd. Ye walkers too, that youthful colours wear,

Our foe advances on us, Three sullying trades avoid with equal care ;

And envies us ev'n Lybia's suitry desarts. The little chimney-sweeper skulks along,

Afisen. And marks with sooty stains the heedless throng.

Then would suliry heats and a burning air Gay.

have scorched and chapped the earth, and galled SU'LLY.n. s. (from the verb.] Soil; tar the animal tribes in houses or dens. Cbegne. nislı; spot. You laying these light sullies on my son,

SUM. n. s. [summa, Latin ; somme, Fr.] As 't were a thing a little soild i'ch' working.

1. The whole of any thing; many particu

Shakspeare lars aggregated to a total. A noble and triumphant merit breaks through We may as well conclude so of every senlittle spots and sulties in his reputation.

Spectator.
tence, as of the whole sum and body thereof

.

Hecker. SUʻLPHUR. n. s. (Lat.) Brimstone.

How precious are thy thoughts unto me, O In bis womb was hid metallick ore,

God! how great is the sum of them! Psalms The work of sulphur.

Milton. Th' Almighty Father, wbere he sits Sulphur is produced by incorporating an oily Shrin'd in his sanctuary of heav'n secure, or bituminous matter with the fossil-salt.

Consulting on the sum of things, foreseen

Woodward. This tumult, and permitted all, advis'd. Miltor. SULPHU'REOUS. Y adj. [ sulphureus, Such and no less is he, on whom depend, SU'LPHUROUS. Latin.] Made of The sum of things.

Dryden.

Weigising the sum of things with wise forecast, brimstone'; having the qualities of brim

Solicitous of publick good.

Philips stone; containing sulphur; impregnated with sulphur.

2. Quantity of money.

I did seud to you
My hour is almost come,

For certain sums of gold, which you deny'd me.
When I to sulpburous and tormenting flames
Must render up myself.
Shakspeare.

Shekspeare

They who constantly set down their daily exDart and javelin, stones and sulphurous fire.

pences, have yet some set time of casting up the Milton.

whole sun. Is not the strength and vigour of the action

Britain, once despis’d, can raise between light and sulpburrous bodies, observed

As ample sumis as Romc in Cæsar's days. above, one reason why sulpburcous bodies take

C. Arbutbret. fre more readily, and burn more vehemently, than other bodies do?

Newtom. 3. [somme, Fr.}.Compendium ; abridgThe fury heard, while on Cocytus' brink

ment; the whole abstracted. ller snakes unty'd sulphureous waters drink.

This, in effect, is the sum and substance of Pope.

that which they bring by way of opposition No suiplureous glooms

against those orders which we have common Swell'd in the sky, and sent the lightning forth.

with the church of Rome.

Hooker. Thomson.

They replenished the hearts of the nearest SULPHU'R EOUSNESS. N. s. [from sulptou

unto them with words of memorable consolation,

strengthened men in the fear of God, gave them reous.] The state of being sulphureous. wholesome instructions of life, and confirmed SU'LPHURWORT. 11. s. [feucedanum, Lat.) them in true religion : in sum, they taught the The same with HOGSFENNEL.

world no less virtuously how to die, than they SU'LPHURY, adj. [from sulphur.] Par

had done before how to live.

Hooler, taking of sulphur.

This having learn'd, thou hast atraind the SU'LTĂN. n. s. [Arabick.] The Turkish

Of wisdom.

Milton. emperour.

In sum, no man can have a greater veneration By this scimitar,

for Chaucer than myself.

Dryden. That won three fields of sultan Solyman. Sbaks. Thy sum of duty let two words contain ; SU'LTANA. n. s. [from sultan.] The Be humble, and be just.

Prior. SU'LTANESS.) queen of an eastern em In sum, the gospel, considered as a law, preperour.

scribes every virtue to our conduct, and forbids Turn the sultana's chambermaid. Cleaveland. every sin.

Rogers. Lay the tow'ring sultaness aside. Irene. 4. The amount ; the result of reasoning SU'LTANRY. n. s. [from sultan.] An east or computation. ern empire.

I appeal to the readers, whether the surs of I affirm the same of the sultancy of the what I have said be not this.

Titlema. Mamalukes, where slaves bought for money, 5. Height; completion.

Duty of Man.

Sum

now

Thus I have told thee all my state, and

The judge brought

Directed them to mind their brief, My story to the sum of earthly bliss,

Nor spend their time to shew their reading ; Which I enjoy.

Milton. She 'd have a summary proceeding. Swift. In saying ay or no, the very safety of our SU’MMARY. M. s. from the adjective) country, and the sum of our well being, lies.

Compendium ; abstract; abridgment.

L'Estrange. W'c are enforc d from our most quiet sphere TO SUM. v. a. [sommer, French; from the By the rough torrent of occasion; noun.]

And have the summary of all our griefs, 1. To compute; to collect particulars

When time shall serve, to shew in articles. into a total; to cast up. It has up em

Sbakspecres

In that comprehensive summary of our duty phatical.

to God, there is no express mention thereof. You cast th' event of war,

Rogers. And summ'd th' account of chance. Slakspeare. SU’MMER. n. s. (rumer, Saxon; somer, The high priest may sum the silver broupht in.

2 Kings.

Dutch.] In sickness time will seem longer without a 1. The season in which the sun arrives at clock than with it; for the mind doch value the hither solstice. every moment, and then the hour doch rather Sometimes hath the brightest day a cloud; sum up the moments than divide the day. Bacon. And, after summer, evermore succeeds He that would reckon up all the accidents pre The barren winter with his nipping cold. Sbaksa ferments depend upon, may as well undertake

Can't such things be, to count the sands, or sum up infinity. South And overcome us like a summer's cloud, 2. To comprise ; to comprehend; to col Without our special wonder?

Sbakspeare. lect into a narrow compass.

An hundred of summer fruits. Samuel, So lovely fair!

He was sitting in a summer parlour. Judges. That what seem'd fair in all the world, seem'd

In all the liveries deck'd of summer's pride.

Miltonia, Mean, or in her summ’d up, in her contain'd.

They marl and sow it with wheat, giving it a Millon.

summer fallowing first, and next year sow it with pease.

Mortimer. To conclude, by summing up what I would say concerning what I have, and what I have

Dry weather is best for most summer corn.

Mortimer. not been; in the following paper I shall not

The dazzling roofs,
deny, that I pretended not to write an accurate
treatise of colours, but an occasional essay.

Resplendent as the blaze of summer noon,
Beyle.

Or the pale radiance of the midnight moon. Popes « Go to the ant, thou sluggard,” in few words,

Child of the sun,
Jums up the moral of this fable.

L'Estrange.
See sultry summer comes.

Thomson This Atlas must our sinking state uphold; 2. [Trabs summaria.] The principal beam In council cool, but in performance bold:

of a floor. He sums their virtues in himself alone,

Oak, and the like true hearty timber, may be And adds the greatest, of a loyal sun. Drqlen. better trusted in cross and transverse works for

A fine evidence summ’dup among you! Dryd. SUITMC:3, or girders, or binding beams. Wotton. 3. [In falconry.) To have feathers full Then enter'd sin, and with that sycamore,

Whose leaves first shelter'd man from drought grown. With prosperous wing full summ'd. Milton.

and dew, SU'MACH-TREE. n. s. (sumach, French.]

Working and winding slily evermore,

The inward walls and summer's cleft and tore; A plant. The flowers are used in dying,

But grace shor'd these, and cut that as it grew. and the branches for tanning, in Ame

Herbert. rica.

Miller. To ŞU'MMER. v. n. (from the noun.] To SU'MLESS. adj. [from sum.] Not to be pass the summer. computed.

The fowls shall suinmer upon them, and ail the Make his chronicle as rich with prize,

beasts shall winter upon them.

Isaiah. As is the ouzy bottom of the sea

TO SU’MMER, v. a. To keep warm. With sunken wreck and sumless treasuries.

Maids well summer'd, and warm kept, are like

Shakspeare. flies at Bartholomew-ride, blind, though they A sumless journey of incorporeal speed. Milt.

have their eyes.

Sbukspeare. Above, beneath, around the palace shines

The sumless treasure of exhausted mines. Pope. SUMMER HOUSE.n. s. [from summer and SU'MMARILY, adv. [from summary.]

house.] An apartment in a garden used

in the summer. Briefly; the shortest way:

I'd rather live The decalogue of Moses declareth summarily

With cheese and garlick, in a windmill, far, those things which we ought to do; the prayer

Than feed on cates, and have him talk to me, of our Lord, whatsoever we should request or desire.

Hooker.

In any summerhouse in Christendom. Sbckspeare.

With here a fountain never to be play'a, While we labour for these demonstrations out

And there a summer bouse that knows no shade. of scripture, and do summarily declare the things

Popa. which many ways have been spoken, be con

There is so much virtue in eight volumes of tented quietly to hear, and do not think my speech tedious.

Hooler.

Spectators, such a reverence of things sacred, so

many valuable remarks for our conduct in life, When the parties proceed summarily, and they

that they are not improper to lie in parlours or chuse the ordinary way of proceeding, the cause

summerhouses, to entertain our thoughts in any is made plenary.

Aylife
moments of leisure.

Watts. SU'MMARY, adj. [sommaire, Fr. from SUMMERSAULT.] n. s. [soubresault, Fr. sum.] Short; brief; compendious. SU'DIMERSET.

Somerset is a COT

ruption.] A high leap in which the heels Sumpter mules, bred of large Flanders mares.

Mortimet. are thrown over the head. Some do the summersault,

SU'MPTION. n. s. [from sumptus, Latin.] And o'er the bar like tumblers vault. Hudibras. The act of taking. Not in use. Frogs are observed to use divers summersaults. The sumption of the mysteries does all in a Walton. capable subject.

Taylor. And if at first he fail, his second summersault SU'MPTUARY. adj. [sumptuarius, Latin.] He instantly assays.

Drayton. The treasurer cuts a caper on the strait rope:

Relating to expence; regulating the cost I have seen him do the summerset upon a trencher

of life. fixed on the rope, which is no ihicker than a To remove that material cause of sedition, common packthread.

Swift.

which is want and poverty in the estate, serveth SUMMUT: 1. s. (summitas, Lat.] The top;

the opening and well balancing of trade, the the utmost height.

banishing of idleness, the repressing of waste' and excess by sumptuary laws.

Bacon. Have Itallin or no? --From the dread summit of this chalky bourn! SUMPTUO'SITY. n. s. [from sumptuous.] Look up a-height, the shrill-gorg'd lark so far

Expensiveness; costliness. Not used. Cannot be seen or heard.

Sbakspeare. He added sumptuosity, invented jewels of gold Ætna's heat, that makes the summit glow,

and stone, and some engines for the war. Enriches all the vales below. Swift.

Raleigh. TO SU’MMON. v. a. (summonen, Lat.) SU'MPTUOUS. adj. (sumptuosus, from 1. To call with authority; to admonish

sumptus, Latin.] Costly; expensive; to appear; to cite.

splendid. Cateshy, sound lord Hastings,

We see how most christians stood then af. And summon him to-morrow to the Tower.

fected, how joyful they were to behold the

Sbakspeare. sumptuous stateliness of houses built unto God's The course of method summonet) me io dis

glory.

Hooker. sourse of the inhabitants.

Corew. We are too magnificent and sumptuous in our The tirsan is assisted by the governour of the tables and attendance.

Atterbury. vity where the feast is celebrated, and all the SU'MPTUOUS!, Y. adv. {from sumptuous:] persons of both sexes are summoned to attend.

Bacon.

1. Expensively ; with great cust.

This monument tive hundred years hath stood, Rely on what thou hast of virtue, summon all.

Milton.

Which I have sumptuously re-editied. Sbaksp. Nor trumpets summon him to war,

Ethelwold, bishop of Winchester, in a famine,

sold all the rich vessels and ornaments of the Nor drums disturb his morning sleep. Dryden. We are summoned in to profess repentance and

church, to relieve the poor with bread; and said, amendment of all our sins.

Kettlenedl.

there was no reason that the dead temples of Love, duty, safety, summen us away;

God should be sumptuously furnished, and the living teinples suffer penury.

Bacer "T is nature's voice, and nature we obey. Pope. 2. To excite; to call up; to raise: with 2. Splendidly.

A good employment will make you live toler. up emphatical.

ably in London, or sumptuously here. When the blast of war blows in our ears,

Skrift. Seifen the sinews, summon up the blood. Sbaksp. SU'MPTUOUSNESS. n. s. [from sumptuous.] SUMMONER, n. s. [from suinnon.

2.] One ., Expensiveness; costliness. who cites; one who summons.

will not all out with those that can reconcile Close penit-up guilts sumptuousness and charity.

Boyle. Rive your concealing continents, and ask SUN. n. s. [sunno, Gothick; runna, These dreadful summoners grace.

Slukspeare.

runne, Saxon; son, Dutch.) SU'MMONS. n. s. [from the verb.) A call 1. The luminary that makes the day.

of authority ; admonition to appear; Doth beauty keep, which never sin can burn, citation.

Nor storms do turn?

Sidney: What are you?

Bid her steal into the pleached bow'r, Your name, your quality, and why you answer

Where honeysuckles, ripen'd by the sun,
This present summons ?

Shakspeare.
Forbid the sun to enter.

Sbakspeare. He sent to summon the seditio'is, and to offer Though there be but one sun exisung in the pardon; but neither summons nor pardon was

world, yet the idea of it being abstracted, so that any thing regarded.

Hayward. more substances might each agree in it, it is as The sons of light

much a sort as if there were as many sens as Hasted, resorting to the summons high,

there are stars.

Locke. And took their seats.

Milton.

By night, by day, from pole to pole they run; This summons, as he resolved unfit either to Or from the setting seek the rising sun. Harte. dispute or disobey, so could he not, without 2. A sunny place; a place eminently much violence to his inclinations, submit unto. warmed by the sun.

Fell. This place has choice of sun and shade. Milt, Strike your sails at summons, or prepare 3. Any thing eminently splendid. To prove the last extremities of war.

Dryden. I will never consent to put out the sun of sove. SU'MPTER. n. s. (sommier, Fr. somara, reignty to posterity, and all succeeding kings.

Italian.) A horse that carries the clothes or furniture.

4. Under the Sun. In this world. A pro. Return with her!

verbial expression. Persiade me rather to be a slave and supter There is no new thing under the sea. Esdeso To this detested groom.

Sbakspeare. To SUN. v. a. (from the noun.) To insoWith full force his deadly bow he bent, And feather's fates among the mules and sump

late; to expose to the sun ; to warm ia ters sente

Drydon

the sun.

King Charles.

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