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them strong

Derhem,

How will my mother, for a father's death, abuse themselves with a false confidence; a thing Take on with me, and ne'er be satisfied! Shaksp. so easily taken up, and so hardly laid down. 10. T. TAKE to. To apply to; to be

South, fond of.

Scaliger, comparing the two orators, says, that Have him understand it as a play of older

nothing can be taken from Demosthenes, nor added to Tully.

Denbazn. people, and he will take to it of himself. Locke. Miss Betsey won't take to her book. Swift.

Though he that is full of them thinks it raThe heirs to titles and large estates could

ther an ease than oppression to speak them out, never take to their books, yet are well enough

yet his auditors are perhaps as much taken up qualified to sign a receipt for half a year's rent.

with themselves. Government of the Tengul.

The object of desire once ta'en away,

Swift. 11. To Take to. To betake to; to have

'T is then not love, but pity which we pay.

Dryden, TA'KER:n. s.

[from take. ] He that takes. If I had taken to the church, I should have had

He will hang upon him like a disease: more sense than to have turned myself out of

He is sooner caught than the pestilence, my benefice by writing libels.

Dryden.

And the taker runs presently mad. Sbukspears The callow storks with lizzard and with snake

The dear sale beyond the seas increased the Are fed, and, soon as e'er to wing they take,

number of takers; and the takers jarring and At sight those animals for food pursue. Dryden.

brawling one with another, and foreclosing the Men of learning who take to business, dis

fishes, taking their kind within harbour, decharge it generally with greater honesty than

creased the number of the taken. Carex. men of the world.

Addison,

The far distance of this county from the court 12. TO TAKE up. To stop.

hath afforded it a supersedeas from iakers and The mind of man being vaturally timorous of

purveyors.

Cartu. truth, and yet averse to that diligent search

Berry coffee and tobacco, of which the Turks necessary to its discovery, it must needs take up

are great takers, condense the spirits, and make short of what is really so. Glanville.

Baresse This grated harder upon the hearts of men, Few like the Fabüi or the Scipios are, than the strangeness of all the former articles Takers of cities, conquerors in war.

Denban that took up chiefly in speculation. South.

He to betray us did himself betray, Sinners at last take up, and settle in a con At once the taker, and at once the prey: tempt of all religion, which is called sitting in the seat of the scurnful.

Tillotson. Seize on the king, and him your prisoner 13. To Take up. To reform.

make, This rational thought wrought so effectually, While I, in kind revenge, my taker take. Drys. that it made him take up, and from that time Rich cullies may their boasting spare, prove a good husband.

Locke. They purchase but sophisticated ware: 14. To Take up with. To be contented "T is prodigality that buys deceit, with.

Where both the giver and the laker cheat. The ass takes up avith that for his satisfaction, TA'KING, n. s. [from take.] Seizure ; which he reckoned upon before for his misfor

L'Estrange.

distress of mind. The law and gospel call aloud for active obe What a taking was he in, when your husband dience, and such a piety as takes not up quith idle asked who was in the basket! Şbulspeare. inclinations, but shows itself in solid instances Si:e saw in what a taking of practice.

South.
I could as easily take up with that senseless Ta'lbot. n. s. [It is borne by the house

The knight was, by his furious quaking. But'er

. assertion of the Stoicks, that virtucs and vices are real bodies and distinct animals, as with this of Talbot in their arms.) A hound. It of the Atheist, that they can all be derived from

is so used in Wase's translation of the power of mere bodies.

Bentley.

Grotius. А poor gentleman ought not to be curate of a TALE. 1. s. [tale, from tellan, to tell, parish, except he be cunninger than the devil.

Saxon.] It will be difficult to remedy this, because whuever had half his cunning would never t.ke up

1. A narrative; a story.

Commonly a svith a vicarage of ten pounds. Savift.

slight or petty account of some trifling In affairs which may have an extensive in or fabulous incident: as, a tale of a tab. fluence on our future happiness, we should not

This story prepared their minds for the re take up with probabilities.

Waits.

ception of any sales relating to other countries 15. TO TAKE up wiih. To lodge; to dwell.

2. Oral relation. Who would not rather take up with the wolf, My conscience hath a thousand several in the woods, than make such a clutter in the

tongues, world?

L'Estrungao

And ev'ry tongue brings in a sev'ral tale, Are dogs such desirable company to take And every tale condemns me for a villain.

South. 16. TO TAKE with. To please.

Life is a tale Our gracious master is a precedent to his own Told by an ideot, full of sound and fury, subject, and seasonable mementos may be use Signifying nothing.

Sbakspearia ful: and being discreetly used, cannot but take Hermia, for aught I could read, well with him.

Bacon.

Could ever hear by iale or history,
TA'KEN. The participle pass. of take.

The course of true love never did run smooth.
Thou art taken in thy mischief, Samuel.
He who letteth will let, uneil he he taken out We spend our years as a tale that is coid.

Thessalonians. It concerns all who think it worth while to 3. [talan, to count, Saxon.] Number be in caruest with their immortal souls, not to reckoned.

Drides

tune,

srith?

Sbakspeare

Sbakspeare.

Psalves

of the way.

ture.

Number may serve your purpose with the ig Persons who possess the true talent of raillery zorant, who measure by tale, and not by weight. are like comets: they are seldom seen, and all

Hooker. at once admired and feared. Female Quixote. For ev'ry bloom his trees in spring afford, He, Agelius, though otherwise a very worthy An autumn apple was by tale restor'd. Dryden. man, yet having no talent for disputation, ré

Both number twice a-day the milky dams, commended Sisinnius, his lector, to engage in And once she takes the tale of all the lambs. a conference.

Waterland. Dryden. 3. Quality; disposition. An improper and The herald for the last proclains

mistaken use. silence, while they answer'd to their names, Though the nation generally was without any, To shun the fraud of musters false :

ill talent to the church in doctrine or discipline, The tale was just

Dryden.

yet they were not without a jealousy that Reasons of things are rather to be taken by

Collicr. weight than tale.

popery was not enough discountenanced.

Clarendon. 4. Reckoning ; numeral account.

It is the talent of human nature to run from In packing, they keep a just tale of the num one extreme to another.

Swift. ber that every hogshead containeth. Carew. Money being the common scale

TA'LISMAN. n. s. [I know not whence Of things by measure, weight, and tale;

derived : chouc, Skinner.] A magical In all th' affairs of church and state,

character. 'Tis both the balance and the weight. Butler. If the physicians would forbid us to pro

Twelve returned upon the principal pannel, nounce gout, rheumatism, and stone, would thac or the tales, are sworn to try according to their serve like so many talismans to destroy the disa evidence. Hale. eases?

Swift. 3. Information ; disclosure of any thing Of talismans and sigils knew the power, secret.

And careful watch'd the planetary hour. Pope. From hour to hour we ripe and ripe, TALISMA'NICK. adj. [from talisman.] And then from hour to hour we rot and rot; Magical. And thereby hangs a tale. Shakspeare. The figure of a heart bleeding upon an altar, Birds live in the air freest, and are aptest by

or held in the hand of a Cupid, has always been their voice to tell tales what they find, and by

looked upon as talismanick in dresses of this natheir flight to express the same. Bacon.

Addisor. TALEBEARER.n. so tale and bear.] One T. TALK. v. n. (taelen, Dutch.] who gives oflicious or malignant intelli

1. To speak in conversation; to speak gence.

fuently and familiarly, not in set The liberty of a common table is a tacit invitation to all intruders; as buffoons, spies, tale.

speeches; to converse. bearers, fiatterers.

L'Estrange.

I will buy with you, sell with you, talk with In great families, some one false paultry tale

you; but I will not eat with you. Shakspeare.

Now is this vice's dagger become a squire, and bearer, by carrying stories from one to another, shall infame the minds and discompose the quiet

talks as familiarly of John of Gaunt as if he had of the whole family.

South,

been sworn brother to him; and he never saw him but once.

Shakspeare. TALEBE'ARING. n. s.{tale and bear.] The

The princes refrained talking, and laid' their act of informing; officious or malignant hand on their mouth.

7ob. intelligence.

The children of thy people still talk against The said Timothy was extremely officious thee.

Ezekiel. about their mistress's person, endeavouring, by Here free from court-compliances he walks, flattery and talebearing, to set her against the And with himself, his best adviser, talks. Waller. rest of the servants.

Arbuthnot. As God remembers that we are but flesh, unTA’LENT. n. s. (talentum, Lat.]

able to bear the nearer approaches of divinity, 1. A talent signified so much weight, or

and so talks with us as once with Moses through

a cloud; so he forgets not that he breathed into a sum of money, the value differing ac

us the breath of life, a vital active spirit. cording to the different ages and coun

Decay of Piety. tries.

Arbutbnot. Mention the king of Spain, he talks very Five talents in his debt,

notably; but if you go out of the Gazette you His means most short, his crcditors most straight.

drop him.

Addisonte Shakspeare. 2. To prattle; to speak impertinently. Two tripods cast in antick mould,

Hypocrites austerely talk With two great talents of the finest gold. Dryd. Of purity.

Milton. 2. Faculty; power; gift of nature. A My heedless tongue has talk'd away this life. metaphor borrowed from the talents

Rowe. mentioned in the holy writ. It is used

Consider well the time when Petavius first

began to talk in that manner. Waterland, sometimes seriously, and sometimes lightly.

3. To give account. Many who knew the treasurer's talent in re

The crystalline sphere, whose balance weighs The trepidation taik'd.

Milton. moving prejudice, and reconciling himself to

The natural histories of Switzerland talk much wavering afections, believed the loss of the duke

of the fall of these rocks, and the great damage was unseasonable.

Clarendon,

done. He is chiefly to be considered in his three dif

Addison.

We will consider whether Adam had any such ferent talents, as a critick, satirist, and writer of

heir as our author talks of.

Locke. odes.

Dryden. "T is not my talent to conceal my thoughts,

4. To speak ; to reason; to confer. Or carry smiles and sunshine in my face,

Let me talk with thee of thy judgments. When discontent sits heavy at my heart. Addis.

Jeremiah. They are out of their element, and logick is

Will ye speak wickedly for God, and talk deBone of their endent,

Bekor. ceitfully for him?

Job.

He is a difficult task to talk to the purpose, and so; but a wise father had rather his son should to put life and perspicuity into our discourses. be useful when a 'man, chan pretty company. Collier.

Locke. Palking over the things which you have read 3. A boaster ; a bragging fellow. with your companions fixes them upon the

The greatest talkers in the days of peace have mind.

Watts. been the most pusillanimous in the day of TALK. 1. s. [from the verb.)

temptation

Taylor. 1. Oral conversation ; fluent and familiar TA'LKY. adj. (from talk.] Consisting of speech.

talk ; resembling talk. We do remember; but our argument

The lalky flakes in the strata were all formed Is all too heavy to admit much tålk. Shaksp: before the subsidence, along with the sand. Perceiving his soldiers dismayed, he forbad

Woodwará them to have any talk with the enemy. Knolles. Tall. adj. [tál, Welsh.] How can he get wisdom that driveth oxen,

i. High in stature. is occupied in their labours, and whose lalk is of

Bring word how tall she is.
Ecclesiasticus.

Sbakspears bullocks?

Two of nobler shape, This ought to weigh with those whose reada

Erect and tall.

Miltos. ang is designed for much talk and little knowlodge.

Locke.

2. High ; lofty. In various talk th' instructive hours they past,

Winds rush'd abroad Who gave the ball, or paid the visit last. Pope.

From the four hinges of the world, and fell

On the vext wilderness, whose tallest pines, 2. Report ; rumour. I hear a tale up and down of raising our mo

Though rooted deep, as high, and sturdiest osks
Bow'd their stiff necks.

Milton ney, as a means to retain our wealth, and keep our money from being carried away.

Locke.

They lop, and lop, on this and that hand, cut

ting away the tall, sound, and substantial time 3. Subject of liscourse.

ber, that used to shelter them from the winds. What delight to be by such extollid,

Davenant. To live upon their torgies and be their talk,

May they encrease as fast, and spread their Of wlion to be despis u were no small praise?

boughs,

Milton. As the high fame of their great owner grows! Talk. n. s. (talc, Fr.) A kind of stone. May he live long enough io see them all

Stones composed of plates are generally paral Dark shadows case, and as his palace tall! kel, and fexible and clastick: as, talk, cat-silver, Miethinks I see the love that shall be made, or glimmer, of which there are three sorts, the The lovers walking in that am'rous shade. yellow or golden, the white or savery, and the

Waller black.

W rodzvard. 3. Sturdy; lusty. Venetian talk kepe in a heat of a glass fur

I'll swear thou art a tell fellow of thy hands, nace, though brictle and discoloured, had not

and that thou wilt not be drunk; bue I know lost much of its bulk, and seemed nearer of kin

thou art no tall fellow of thy hands, and that • to talk than mere earth.

Boyde. thou wilt be drunk; but I would thou wouldst TA'LKATIVE, adj. from ta'k.] Full of be a tall fellow of thy hands. Sbakspeare prate ; loquacions.

TA'LLAGE. If I bave held you briung, lay hardly the

E. n. s. (taillage, Fr.] Impost ;

excise. Lault upon my old age, which in its disposition is talkative.

Sidary.

The people of Spain were better affected unto This rnay prove an ir s'ructive lesson to the Philip than to Ferdinando, because he had im. disarfccted, not to build hopes on the tullative posed upon them many taxes and tallages. Bacon. zealors of their party:

Addison. TA’ılow. n. s. (talge, Danish.] The I am ashamed I cannot make a quicher pro

grease or fat of an animal; coarse suet. gress in the French, where every budy is so

She's the kitchen wench, and all grease; and courteous and talkatice.

Addison. The coxcomb biru, so tallative and grave,

I know not what usc to put her to, but to make That from his cage cries cuchuid, whore, and

a lamp of her, and run from her by her owa

light. I warrant her rags, and the tallow in knave; Though many a passenger he rightly call,

them, will burn a Lapland winter. Sbakspeare.

The new world is stocked with such store of You hold hurt no pliilosopher at ali. TA'LKATIVEN555. ?. j. (trom tolkative.]

kine and buils, brought hither out of Europe

since the first discovery, that the Spaniards kill Loquacity; garrulity ; fulness of prate. thousands of the yearly, for their iation and We call this ialtativeness a feminine vice; but hides only.

Heylin he that shall appropriate loquacity to women, Snuff the candies close to the tallcai', which may perhaps someumes need is ligi Diogenes's will make them run. candle to seek a man. Gorestment of Le Tongue.

Learned ovomen have lost all credit by thi To TA'Llow. 2. a. (from the noun.] To impersioent telkoiiveness and conceit.

Srvifl.

greise ; to smear with tallow. TA'L KER... s. from taik.]

TarlowCHANDLER, nos (tallo-w and 1. One who talks.

chandelier, Fr.) One who makes candles Let se give for instance some of those writers of tallow, not of rax. or talders who deal much in the words rature Nastiness, and several nasty trades, as taller

l'atts.

cbandiers, butchers, and neglece of cleansing of 2. A loquacious person ; a prattler. guiters, are great occasions of a plague. Harry. Keep me company but two years,

TALLY. Thou shale not know the sound of thine own

: n. s. [from tailles, to cut, Fr.)

1. A stick notched or cut in conformity tongue. Farewell; I'll grow a talker for this seer. to another stick, and used to keep ac

count: by. Hit ere desirable to have a child a more So right his judgınent was cut fit, dzisk talker, ways night be fuund to inake him And made a tally io luis wit.

Pepe.

Szeif

ar fate.

Shudspeare.

Hudibras.

The only talents in esteemn at present are those Calliope with muses moe,
of Exchange-Alley; one fally is worth a grove Soon as thy baten pipe began to sound,
of bays

Garib. Their ivory luces and fambarines forego.
Have you not seen a baker's maid

Spenser. Between two equal panniers sway'd?

TAME. adi. (tame, Sax. taem, Dutch; Her tallies useless lie and idle,

tam, Danish.] If plac'd exactly in the middle.

Prior, From his rug the skew'r he cakes,

I. Not wild ; domestick.

Thales the Milesian said, That of all wild And on the stick ten equal notches makes; With just resentment flings it on the ground,

beasts a tyrant is the worst, and of all tame beasts a flatterer.

Addison. There cake my tally of ten thousand pound.

Swif?. 2. Crushed; subdued ; depressed ; deject1. Any thing made to suit another.

ed ; spiritless ; heartless. So suited in their minds and persons,

If you should acéd a pin, That they were fram'd the tallics for each other: You could not with more tame a tongue desire it. If any alien love had interpos'd,

Sbakspeare. le must have been an eye-sure to beholders.

And now their pride and mettle is asleep, Dryden.

Their courage with hard labour tame and dull. TO TA'LLY. v.a. (from the noun.] To

Sbakspeare.

A most poor man made tame to fortune's fit; to suit; to cut out, so as to answer

blows, any thing.

Who, by the art of known and feeling sorrows, Nor sister either had, nor brother;

Am pregnant to good pity.

Sbakspeare. They seem'd just tally'd for each other. Prior.

Praise him, each savage furious beast, They are not so well tallied to the present That on his stores do daily feast; juncture

Pope. And you, tame slaves of the laborious plough, TO TA’LLY. V. n. To be fitted ; to con

Your weary knees to your Creator bow.

Roscommon. form; to be suitable.

I found pieces of tiles that exactly tallied with 3. Spiritless; unanimated : as, & tame the channel

Addison. poem. A low phrase.

To TAME. v. n. [gatamgan, Gothick; T X'LMUD. n. s. The book containing THALMUD.) the Jewish traditions, the

temean, Saxon; tammen, Dutch.]

1. To reduce from wildness; to reclaim ; rabbinical constitutions and explications

to make gentle. of the law.

Those that tame wild horses, TA'LNESS. n. s. [from tall.] Height of Pace 'em not in their hands to make 'em gente; stature; procerity.

But stop their mouths with stubborn bits. An hideous giant, horrible and high,

Sbokspears. That with his talness seem'd to threat the sky. 2. To subdue; to crush; to depress; to

Spenser. conquer. The eyes behold so many naked bodies, as for

If the heavens do not their visible spirits talness of stature could hardly be equalled in

Hayward. any country.

Send quickly down to tame the offences,

Humanity must perforce prey on itself. Sbeks. TA'LON. n. s. (talon, Fr.] The claw of a

They cannot lame bird of prey.

Or overcome their riches; not by making

Baths, orchards, fish-pools, letting in of seas, It may be tried, whether birds may not be made to have greater or longer taluris. Bacon.

Here, and then there forcing thein out again.

Ben Jonson. Upward the noble bird directs his wing, And, tow'ring round his master's earth-born

A puling cuckold, would drink up foes,

The lees and dregs of a flat tamed piece. Sbaksp. Swift he collects his fatal stock of ire,

A race unconquer'd, by their cline made bold,

The Caledonians, arm'd with want and cold, Lifts his fierce talor high, and darts the forked fire.

Prior.
Have been for ages kept for you to tame.

Waller. TA'MARIND tree. n. s. (tamarindus, Lat.) TA'ME ABLÉ. adj. [from tame.] Suscep

The flower of the tamarind tree consists of several leaves, which are so placed as to resemble

tive of taming. a papilionaceous one in some measure; but these

Ganzas are supposed to be great fowls, of a expand circularly, from whose many-leaved strong flight, and easily tameable; divers of which flower-cup rises the pointal, which afterward be may be so brought up as to join together in car. comes a flat pod, containing many flat angular

rying the weight of a man.

Wilkins. seeds surrounded with an acid blackish pulp. TA'MELY. adv. (from tame.] Not wild.

Miller.
Lenitives are cassia, tamarinds, manna.

ly; meanly; spiritlessly.
Wiseman.

True obedience, of this madness cur'd,
Lay me reclin'd

Stoop tamely to the foot of majesty. Sbalsp. Beneath the spreading tamarind, that shakes,

What courage tamely could to deach consent,

And not by striking first the blow prevent? Fann'd by the breeze, its fever-cooling fruit. Tbomson.

Dryden.

Once a champion of renown, TAMARISK. n. s. (tamarice, Latin.)

So tamely can you bear the ravish'd crown? The flowers of the iamarisk are rosaceous.

Dryden. Miller.

Has he given way! Tamarisk is a tree that grows tall, and its wood Did he look samely on, and let them pass? is medicinal. Mortimer.

Addison. TA'M BARINE, n. so (tambourin, Fr.) A Can you love and reverence your prelare,

tabour ; a small drum. It should be whom you famely suffer to be abused ? Swifi. tambourin.

TAMENESS. n. s. [from same.)

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ness.

ours.

gens, Latin.]

1. The quality of teing tame; not wild. should be poured out again, yet still it leaves

that tang behind it.

Soutb. 2. Want of spirits ; timidity.

It is strange that the soul should never once Such a conduct must appear rather like fame

recal over any of its pure native thoughts, be

fore it borrowed any thing from the body; neness than beauty, and expose his authority to insults.

Rogers.

ver bring into the waking man's view any otber TA'MER. n. s. (from tame. ] Conqueror ;

ideas but what have a tang of the cask, and de

rive their original from that union. Loka. subduer.

2. Relish; taste. A low word. He, great tamer of all human art, Dulness! whose good old cause I yet defend.

There was not the least lang of religion, which

is indeed the worst affectation, in any thing de Pope. said or did,

Atterberg. TA'MINY. n. s. A woollen stuff.

3. Something that leaves a sting or pain TA'MKIN. n. s. The stopple of the mouth behind it. of a great gun.

She had a tongue with a tang, T, TAMPER. v. a. (of uncertain deriva Would cry to a sailor, Go hang. Sbakspeare.

tion, derived by Skinner from tempero, 4. Sound; tone : this is mistaken for tone Latin.]

or twang. 1. To be busy with physiek.

There is a pretty affectation in the Allemain, 'Tis in vain

which gives their speech a different lang from To tamper with your crazy brain,

Holder. Without trepanning of your skull

To TANG, V. %. [This is, I think, misAs often as the moon's at full. Hudibras. taken for twang.) To ring with.

He tried washes to bring him to a better com Be opposite with a kinsman, surly with the plexion, but there was no good to be done; the

servants; let thy tongue tang arguments of state; very tawiering cast him into a disease. L'Estr.

put thyself into the trick of singularity. Shakesp. 2. To meddle; to have to do without fitTANGENT. n. s. (tangent, French ; tar. ness or necessity.

That key of knowledge, which should give us entrance into the recesses of religion, is by so

Tangent, in trigonometry, is a right line pero

pendicularly raised on the extremity of a radius, much tampering and wrenching made useless.

and which touches a circle so as not to cut it; Tecay of Piriy.

but yet intersects another line without the cirde 'Tis dangerous tampering with a muse,

called a secant, that is drawn from the centra, *The profits small, and you have much to lose :

and which cuts the arc to which it is a taajent. For though true wit adoins your birth or place,

Tree T. Degenerate lines degrade the attainted race.

Roscommon.

Nothing in this hypothesiscan retain the planets Earl Waltheof being overtaken with wine, en

in their orbs, but they would immediately desert gaged in a conspiracy; but, repenting next morn

them and the neighbourhood of the sun, and saing, repaired to the king, and discovered the

nish away in tangents to their several circles into

the mundane space. whole matter: notuithstanding which he was

Bentley beheaded upon the defeat of the conspiracy, for TANGIBILITY. n. s. [from tangible.] having bnt thus far tampered in it. Addison.

The quality of being perceived by the 3. To deal; to practi: o secretly.

touch. Others tamperd

TA'NGILE. adj. [from tango, Lat.] Pero For Fleetwood, Desborough, and Lambert.

Hudibras.

ceptible by the touch. T, TAN. v. a. (tannen, Dutch ; tanner,

Tangil'e bodies have no pleasure in the come

sort of air, but endeavour to subact ii into a French.]

more dense body. 1. To impregnate or imbue with bark. By the touch, the tangible qualities of bodies

A human skull covered with the skin, having are discerned, as hard, soft, smooth. been buried in some limy soil, was tanned or

To TA’NGLE. v. a. (See ENTANGLE.] turned into a kind of leather.

Grew.
Black cattle produce tallow, hides, and beef; 1. To implicate; to knit together.
but the greatesi part of the hides are exported 2. To ensnare ; to entrap.
Iw for want ot bark to u them.

Swift. She means to tang!e mine eyes too. They sell us their bark at a good price for ’T is not your inky brows, your black silk har, tamning our bides into leather.

Swift. Your bugle eye-balls, nor your cheek of cream. 2. Toimbrown by the sun.

Sbakipoare. His face alitann's with scorching sunny ray,

I do, quoth he, perceive As he had travellid many a summer's day

My king is tangled in affection to Through boiling sands of Araby and Ind. Spens. A creature of the queen's, lady Anne Bullen. Like sun-arch d qunters on the city gate,

Sbakspeare. Suns is thy sunri'd skin's lamentable state. Dorne. You must lay limc to langic her desires

si broni for which heaven would disband By wailtul sonnets, whose composed rhimes The galaxy, and stars be tann'd. Cleavcland. Shall be full fraught with serviceable vows.

Sbakspears. TANE for inken, ta'en. Ill spelt.

If thou retire, the dauphin, rell appointed, Two trop. ies lane from th' east and western

Stands with the shares of war to targle thee.

Sheksperts And both those nations twice triumphed o'er.

Now ly'st victorious

May. Among thy slain self-killid, TANG. 1. s: (tang be, Dutch, acrid.] Not willingly, but tangled in the fold 1. A stro:g taste; a tasteleit in the mouth.

Of dire necessity. Sintakan into the soul, is like a liquor soured Skill'd to retire, and in retiring draw into a vessel; so much of it as it fills it a so sea Hearts after them, tangled in amorous nets Seos: so that although the body of the liquor

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