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To see you weigh the paws, when tipp'a with

And throw the shaggy spoils about your

TINKER. n. s. [from tink, because their To TI'NSEL. v. a. [from the noun.] To

way of proclaiming their trade is to beat decorate with cheap ornaments; to a kettle, or because in their work they adorn with lustre that has no value. make a tinkling noise.] A mender of Hence, you phantastick postillers in song, old brass.

My text defeats your art, 'i is Nature's congue, Am not 1 old Sly's son, by education a card Scorns all her tinscilld metaphors of pelf, maker, and now by present profession a tinker? Illustrated by nothing but herself. “Cleaodland.

Sbelspeare.

She, tinsell d o'er in robes of varying hues, My copper medals by the pound

With self-applause her wild creation views; May be with learned justice weighid:

Sees momentary monsters rise and fall, To turn the balance, Otho's head

And with her own fool's colours gilds them all. May be thrown in; and for the mettle,

Pope: 'The coin may mend a tinker's kettle. Prior. TINT. n. s. (teinte, French ; tinta, Ital.] To TI'N KLE. v. n. (tinter, French; tinnio, A dye; a colour. Latin.]

Whether thy hand strike out some free do1. To make a sharp quick noise; to clink.

sign, The daughters of Zion are haughty, and walk

Where life awakes, and dawns at ev'ry line; with stretched out necks, making a tinkling with

Or blend in beauteous tint the colour'd mass, their feet.

Isorab. And from the canvas call the mimick face. His feeble hand a javelin threw, Which flutt'ring, seem'd to loiter as it fiew;

The virtues of most men will only blow, Just, and but barely, to the mark it held, Like coy auriculas, in Alpine snow : And faintiy tinkled on the brazen shield. Dryd. Transplant them to the equinoctial line, The sprightly horse

Their vigour sickens, and their tints decline.

Harte. Moves to the musick of his tinkling bells.

Dodsley.

Though it be allowed that elaborate harmony 2. It seems to have been improperly used

of colouring, a brilliancy of tints, a soft and by Pope.

gradual transition from one to another, present

to the eye what an harmonious concert of muThe wand'ring streams that shine, between

sick does to the ear; it must be remembered, the hills,

that painting is not merely a gratification of sight. The grots that echo to the tinkling rills. Pope.'

Regards. 3. To hear a low quick noise.

TI'NWORM. n. s. An insect. Bailes. With deeper brown the grove was overspread, Tiny. adj. (tint, tynd, Danish.] Little ; A sudden horrour seiz'd his giddy head,

And his ears tinkled, and the colour fled. Dryd. small; puny. A burlesque word. TI'NMAN. N. s. [tin and man.] A manu Any pretty little tiny kickshaws. Sbaksfeari. facturer of tin, or iron tinned over.

When that I was a little tiny boy,
Didst thou never pop.

A foolish thing was but a toy. Sbakspeert. Thy head into a tinman's shop? Prior.

But ah! I fear thy little fancy roves

On little females, and on little loves;
TI'NNER. n. s. [from tin; zin, Saxon.]
One who works in the tin mines.

Thy pigmy children, and thy tiny, spouse,

The baby playthings that adorn thy house. The Cornish men, many of them could for a need live under-ground, that were tinners.

Bacon.

TIP..

.n. s. (tip, tipken, Dutch.] Top; end; TI'NNY. adj. [from tin.) Abounding

point; extremity. with tin.

The tip no jewel needs to wear,

The tip is jewel of the ear.
Those arms of sea that thrust into the tinny

They touch the beard with the tip of their strand.

Drayton.
tongue, and wet it.

Batth.
TI'NPENNY. n. s. A certain customary Thrice upon thy finger's tip,
duty anciently paid to the tithingmen. Thrice upon thy rubied lip.
Bailey. All the pleasure dwells upon the tip of his

Soutb.

tongue. TI'NSEL. n. s. [etincelle, French.)

She has fifty private amours, which nobody 1. A kind of shining cloth. A tinsel vail her amber locks did showd,

yet knows any thing of but herself, and thirty

clandestine marriages, that have not been touchThat strove to cover what it could not hide.

ed by the tip of the tongue.

Fuirfiix.
It's but a night-golyn in respect of your's;

I no longer look upon lord Plausible as ridicu.

lous, for admiring a lady's fine tip of an ear and cloth of gold and cuts, underborne with a bluish

Popes tinsel. By Thetis' tinser slipper'd feet,

To Tıp. v. a. (from the noun.] And the songs of sirens sweet.

Milton. 1. To top; to end; to cover on the end. 2. Any thing shining with false lustre; any

In his hand a reed thing showy and of little value.

Stood waving, tipp'd with fire. For favours cheap and common who would With truncheon tipp'd with iron lead, strive ?

The warriour to the lists he led.
Yet scatter'd here and there I some behold,

How would the old king smile
Who can discern the tinsel from the gold. Dryd.
If the man will too curiously examine the su-

gold, perficial tinsel good, he undeceives himself to his

Norris.

shoulders! No glittering tinsel of May-fair

Quarco's, octavo's shape the less'ning pyre. Could with this rod of Sid compare. Svift. And last a little Ajax tips the spire.

Ye tinsel insects, whom a court maintains, Behold the place, where if a poet That count your beauties only by your stains,

Shind in description, he might show it; Spin all your cobwebs o'er the eyes of day, Tell how the moon-beam trembling falls, The muse's wing shall brush you all away. Pope. And tips with silver all the walls.

Pops

Swifi,

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Milten.

Addison.

Shakspeare.

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Tipt with jet,

Night's candles are burnt out, and jocund day Fair ermines spotless as the snows they press. Stands tiptoe on the misty mountains tops. Thomson.

Shakspeare. 2. To strike slightly; to tap.

Religion stands on tiptoe in our land,
She writes love-letters to the youth in grace,

Ready to pass to the American strand. Herbert. Nay, tips the wink before the cuckold's face.

Ten ruddy wildings in the wood I found,
Dryden.

And stood on tiptoes from the ground. Dryden. The pert jackanapes tipped me the wink, and TIRE. n. s. (tuyr, Dutch.] put out his tongue at his grandfather. Tatler. 1. Rank; row. Sometimes written tier.

A third rogue tips me by the elbow. Swift. Your lowest tire of ordnance must lie four foot
Their judgment was, upon the whole,

clear above water, when all loading is in, or else That lady is the dullest soul;

those your best pieces will be of small use at Then tipt their forehead in a jeer,

sea, in any grown weather that makes the bilAs who should say, she wants it here. Swift. lows to rise.

Raleigh. When I saw the keeper frown,

Stood rank'd of seraphim another row, Tipping him with half a crown,

In posture to displode their second tire Now, said I, we are alone,

Of thunder.

Milton. Name your heroes one by one. Swift. In all those wars there were few triremes, most TIPPET. n. s. [tæppet, Saxon.) Some of them being of one tire of oars of fifty banks. thing worn about the neck.

Arbutbnot. His turban was white, with a small red cross 2. (Corrupted from tiar or tiara, or from on the top: he had also a tippet of fine linen. attire.) A headdress.

Baroti. On her head she wore a tire of gold, To Ti'PPLE. v.n. (tepel, a dug, old Ten Adorn'd with gems and ouches. Spenser. tonick.] To drink luxuriously; to waste

Here is her picture: let me see; life over the cup.

If I had such a tire, this face of mine
Let us grant it is not amiss to sic,

Were full as lovely as is this of hers. Shaksp.

The judge of torments, and the king of rears, And keep the turn of tippling with a slave, To reel the streets at noon.

Now fills a burnish'd throne of quenchless fire, Sbakspeare.

And for his old fair robes of light he wears To TI'PPLE. v. a. To drink in luxury or

A gloomy maritle of dark fame; the tire excess.

That crowns his hated head, on high appears. While his canting drone-pipe scanu'd

Crasbaw. The mystick figures of her hand,

When the fury took hier stand on high, He tipples palmestry, and dines

A hiss from all the snaky tire went round. Pepe. On al'her fortune-telling lines. Cliquland.

3. Furniture; apparatus.
To a short meal he makes a tedious grace,

Saint George's worth
Before the barley-pudding comes in place; Enkindles like desire of high exploits:
Then bids fall on; himself for saving charges

Iminediate sieges, and the tire of war
A peeld slic'd onion eats, and tipples verjuice.

Rowl in thy cager mind.

Philips. Dryden.

When they first peep forth of the ground, If a slumber haply does invade

they shew their whole tire of leaves, then flowMy weary limbs, my fancy 's still awake,

ers, next seeds.

Woodward. Thoughtful of drink, and eager, in a dream, Tipples imaginary pots of sle.

Plilips.

To TIRE. v. a. (tirian, Saxon.] TIPPLE. n. s. [from the verb.) Drink;

1. To fatigue; to make weary; to harass; liquor.

to wear out with labour or tediousness.

Tird with toil, all hopes of safety past,
While the tipple was paid for, all went mer-
rily on.

L'Estrange.
From pray’rs to wishes he descends at last.

Dryden. TI'PPLED. adj. (from tipple.] Tipsy; For this a hundred voices I desire, drunk.

To tell thee what a hundred tongues would tire; Merry, we sail from the cast,

Yet never could be worthily exprest, Half tippled atga rainbow feast.

Dryden.

How deeply thou art seated in my breast. Dryd. Ti'PPLER. n. s. [from tipple.) A sottish

2. It has often out added, to intend the sige drunkard ; an idle drunken fellow. nification. Ti'PSTAFF. n. s. [tip and staff:]

Often a few that are stiff do tire out a greater

nuinber that are more moderate. Bacon. 1. An officer with a staff tipped with

A lonely way metal.

The cheerless Albion wander'd half a day; 2. The staff itself so tipt.

Tir'd out, at length a spreading stream he spy'd, One had in his hand å tipstaff of a yellow

Tickel. cane, tipped at both ends with blue. Bacer. 3. (from attire or tire, from tiara.] To Ti'psy. adj. (from tipple.) Drunk; over dress the head. powered with excess of drink.

Jezebel painted her face, and tired her head. The riot of the tipsy bacchanals,

2 Kings. Tearing the Thracian singer in their rage. Shaks. To Tire, v. n. [teorian, Saxon.] To Welcome joy and feast,

fail with weariness. Midnight shout and revelry, Tipsy dance and jollity.

Milton.

TI'REDNESS. n. s. [from tired.] State of TipToE. n. s, (tip and toe.] The end of

being tired; weariness. the toe.

It is not through the tiredness of the age of

the earth, but through our own pegligence, that Where the fond ape himself uprearing high, Upon his tiptoes stalketh stately by:

it hath not satistied us bountifully. Hakewill,

Spenser. He that outlives this day, and comes safe TI'R ESOME. adj. [from tire.] Wearisome; home,

fatiguing ; tedious. Will stand a tiptoe when this day is nam’d,

Since the inculcating precept upon precept And rouze him as the name of Crispian. Shakso will prove tiresome to the reader, the poet must

but now he is nothing but a constable.

Poor Tom, who is whipt from tithing to the

Though ricar b. bad, or the parson be evil,

sometimes relieve the subject with a pleasant TITBI'T. n. s. [properly tidbit ; tid, tenand pertinere d gresioli.

Addison.

der, and bit. Nice bit; nice food. Nothing is so tirisome as the works of those criticks who write in a dogmatick way, without

John pampered esquire South with titbits till

Artubast. te grew wanton.

Addison. language, genius, or imagination. Ti’RESOMENE >S. n. s. [from tiresome.]

TITHE. n. s. [teoda, Saxon, tentb.] Act or quality of being tiresome.

1. The tenth part; the part assigned to Ti'RE WOMAN. n. s. {tive and woman.]

the maintenance of the ministry.

Many bave made witty invectives against A woman whose, business is to make

usury: they say, that it is a pity tWe devil should dresses for the head.

have' God's part, which is the titbe. Bacon. Why shoul? they not value themselves for Sometimes comes she with a titbe pig's tail, this outside fas'ionableness of the tirenl'organ's Tickling the parson as he lies asleep, making, when their parents have so early in Then dreams he of another benefice. Sbakit structed them to do so.

Locke. 2. The tenth part of any thing. TI'RINGHOUSE. I n. s. (tire and house, or , I have searched man by man, boy by boy; the TI'RINGROOM. } room.] The room in tithe of a hair was never lost in my house before. which plavers dress for the stage.

Sbakspeare. This green plot shall be our stage, this haw

Since the first sword was drawn about this thorn brake our tiringhouse.

Sbalspeare.

question, Man's life's a tragedy: his mother's womb,

Ev'ry titúc soul 'mongst many thousand disines From which he enters, is the tiringroom;

Hath been as dear as Helen. Sbakspeari. This spacious earth the theatre, and the stage 3. Small part ; small portion, unless it be That country which he lives in ; passious, rage, misorinted for titles. Folly, and vice, are actors.

Wotton.

Ofensive wars for religion are seldom to be TI'R WIT. a. s. [vanellus, Latin.] A bird. approved, unless they have some mixture of civil

Ainsworth.
titbes.

Bacon 'Tis. Contracted for it is.

To TITHE. v. a. (zeodian, Saxon.) To 'Tis destiny unshunnable. Sbakspeare.

tax ; to lery the tenth part. TI'SICAL. adj. [for phthisical.) 'Cun When I coine to the tithing of them, I will sumptive.

tithe them one with another, and will make an Irishman the cihingman.

Speritto TI'siCK. 1. s. (corrupted from phtbisick.] By decimation and a titbed death, Consumption ; morbid waste.

If thy revenges hunger for that food Tissue. n. s. (tissue, French ; lisan, to Which nature loathis, take thou the destin'd weave, Norman Saxon.) Cloth inter

tenth.

Stakspeara

. woven with gold or silver, or figured

When thou hast made an end of titling all the colours.

. tithes of thine increase, the third year, the year

of titling, give unto the Levite, stranger, fatherIn their glittering tissues emblaz'd

less and widow.

Deuictchemy. Holy memorials, acts of zoal and love,

TO D'ITHE. V, 2. To pay tithe. Recorded eminent.

Milton. A robe of tissue, stiff with golden wire;

For lambe, pig, and calf, and for other the

like, An upper vest, once Helen's rich attire; From Argeo by the fam'd adultress brought,

Tilbe so as thy cattle the lord do not strike. With golden flow’rs and winding tuliage wrought

. Ti'THEABLE, adj. [from titive.] Subject

Dryden. T. Ti'ssu E. v. a. [from the noun.] To to the pa; ment of tithes; that of which interweave ; to variegate.

tit Mes may be taken. The chariot was covered with cloth of gold The popish priest shall, on taking the oath of tissued upon blue.

Bacon.

allegiance to his majesty, be entitled to a tenth They have been always frank of their blessings part or tithe of all things titheable in Ireland be to countenanca any great action; and then, ac longing to the papists, within their respective cording as it should prosper, to tissue upon it parishes.

Szerja some pretence or other.

Wutton. Ti’TIER. n. s. [from titbe.] One who Mercy will sit between,

gathers tithes. Thron'd in celestial sheen,

TI'THING. n. s. [titlinga, low Latin, from With radiant feet the tissued clouds down steer

tithe.] ing.

Milion. TIT.2. S.

1. Tithing is the number or company of 1. A small horse : generally in contempt.

ten meo with their fapilies knit toNo storing of pasture with baggagely tit, gether in a society, all of them being With ragged, with aged, and evil at lut. Tusser. bound to the king for the peaceable and Thou might'st have ta'en cxainple

good behaviour of each of their so. From what thou read'st in story;

ciety: of these companies there was Being as worthy to sit On an ambling tit

one chief person, who, from his office, As thy pri decesso: Dory.

Denbam.

was called (toothingman) tithingnian; 2. A writin.: i. contempt.

What does this envious tit, but away to her father with a taler

L'Estrange A willing tit that will venture her corps with ing, and stock punished and imprisoned. Shekspo you.

Dryden. 2. Tithe: tenth pa! tur to the priest, Short pains for thee, for me a son and heir. Girls cust as many titves in bringing forth; Go not for thy titbing thyself to the devil Beside, when born, the tits are lictie worth. Dryden. TITHINGMAN. 7. s. [tithing and miro

] 3. Atitinouse or tumtit. [parus, Latin.) A A petty peaceoflicer ; bird.

stable.

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In sweets,

His hundred is not at his command further

'Tis our duty than his prince s service; and also every titbirge Such monuments, as we can build, to raise; man may controul him.

Spenser. Lest all the world prevent what we should do, TI'T HYMAL. n. s. [tithymalle, French; And claim a title in him by their praise Dryden. tithymallus, Lat.) An herb. Ainsworth.

If there were no laws to protect them, there To Tí'TILLÁTE. v. n. [titillo, Lat.) To in etfect there would be no laws, if it were a sin

were no living in this world for good men; and tickle.

in them to try a title, or right themselves by Just where the breath of life his nostrils drew, them.

Kettleworth, A charge of snuff the wily virgin threw;

To revenge their common injuries, though The gnomes direct to ev'ry atom just

you had an undoubted title by your birth, you The pungent grains of titillusing dust.

Pope.

had a greater by your courage. Drydex. TITILLATION.n. s. I titillution, Fr. titil. Conti would have kept his title to Orde latio, Lat. from titillate.]

Addison. 1. The act of tickling.

O the discretion of a girl! she will be a stare Tickling causeth laughter: the cause may be

to any thing that has not a title to makeh the emission of the spirits, and so of the breath, To TI'Ile. v. a. (from the noun.]

Southern. by a flight from titillation. .

To 2. The state of being lickled.

entitle; to name ; to call. the acid particles seem so attenuated To these, that sober race of men, whose lives in the oil, as only to produce a small and grate

Religious titled them the sons of God, ful titillation. Arbuthnot. Shall yield up all their virtue, all their fame,

Milton. 3. Any slight or petty pleasure.

Ignobiv! The delights which resist from these nobler

Ti'rLELESS. adj. [from title.) Wanting a entertainments our cool thoughts need not be name or appellation. Not in use. ashaned of, and which are dogged by no such He was a kind of nothing, titleless, sad sequels as are the products of those titilla Till he had forg'd himself a name o'th' fire tions that reach no higher than the senses. Of burning Rome.

Sbakspeare. Glanville. Ti'rLEPAGE. n. s. [title and page:] The TI'T LARK. n. 5. A bird.

page containing the title of a book. The smaller birds do the like in their seasons; We should have been pleased to have seen as the leverock, tistark, and limet. Walton.

our own names at the bottom of the titlepage: Ti'r 1.E.n. s. [titelle, old Fr. titulus, Lat.]

Dryden. 1. A general head comprising particulars. TI'TMOUSE or Tit. n. s. [tijt, Dutch, a

Three draw the experiments of the former chick, or small bird; titlingier, Islandfour into lithes and tables for the better drawing

ick, a little bird : tit siguifies little in the ef observations; these we call compilers. Bacon. Among the many preferences that the laws of

Teutonick dialects.] A small species of Eng'and have above others, I shall single out

birds, two particular titles, which give a handsome

The nightingale is sovereign of song, specimen of their excellencies above other laws Before him sits the titmouse silent by,

in other parts or titles of the same. Hale. And I unfit to thrust in skilful throng, 2. An appellation of honour.

Should Colin make judge of my foolerie.
To leave his wife, to leave his babes,

Spenser His mansion, and his titles, in a place

The titmouse and the pecker's hungry brood, From whence himself does fly? Sbakspeare.

And Progne with her bosom stain'd in blood. Man over men

Dryden. He made not lord : such title to himself

To Ti'tter. v. n. (formed, I suppose, Beeserving.

Milton. from the sound.] To laugh with re3. A name; an appellation.

straint; to laugh without much noise. Mly name's Macbeth.

In flow'd at once a gay embroider'd race, - The devil himself could not pronounce a te Aud titt'ring push'd the pedants off the place. More hateful to mine ear. Sbakspeare.

Pope Ill worthy I such title should belong

Ti'TTER. N. s. (from the verb.] To me transgressor.

Milton,

1. Art trained laugh. 4. The first page of a book, telling its

2. I know not what it signifies in Tusser. name, and generally its subject ; an in From wheat go and rake out the titters or tine, scription.

If eare be not forth, it will rise again fine. This man's brow, like to a title leaf,

Tøsser. Foretels the nature of a tragick volume. Shaksp. Ti'ttle. n. s. (I suppose from tit.] A

Our adversarics encourage a writer who can small particle; a point ; a dot. not furnish out so much as a title page with pro

In the particular which concerned the church; priety:

Srvist.

the Scots would never depart from a tittle. Others with wishful eyes on glory look,

Clarendon, When they have got their picture towards a

Angels themselves disdaining book;

T'approach thy temple, give thee in command Or pompous title, like a gaudy sign

What to the smallest tittle thou shalt say Meant to betray dull sots to wretched wine.

To thy adorers.

Milton. Yound

They thought God and themselves linked 3. A claiın of right.

in so fast a covenant, that, although they Let the title of a man's right be called in

never performed their part, God was yet bound question; are re not bold to rely and build

to make good every tiitle of his.

South. upon the judgment of such as are famous for Ned Fashion bath been bred about court, and their skill in the laws ?

Hooker.

understands to a tittle all the punctilios of a Is a man impo'erished by purchase? it is be drawing-room.

Swift. cause he paid his money for a lye, and took a You are not advanced one tittle towards the bad title for a good.

South

proof of what you intend. Waterland.

Woe,

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TI'TILETATTLE. n. s. (A word formed Urg'd by despair, again I go to try from tattle by a ludicrous reduplica

The fate of arms, resolv'd in fight to die. Drsd. tion.] Idle talk; prattle; empty gabble. 3. It notes the consequence. As the foe drew near

I have done my utmost to lead my life so With love, and jov, and life and dear,

pleasantly as to forget all misfortunes.

Popes Our don, who knew this tittletattle,

4. After an adjective it notes its object. Did, sure as trumpet, call to battle. Prior. We ready are to try our fortunes For every idle tittletattle that went about,

To the last man.

Shakspeare: Jack was suspected for the author. Arbuthnot.

The lawless sword his children's blood shall To TI'TTLET ATTLE. v. n. (from tattie.]

shed, To prate idly.

Increas'd for slaughter, born to beg their bread.

Sandys. You are full in your tittletattlings of Cupid : here is Cupid, and there is Curid : I will teli, s. Noting futurity. you now what a good old woman told me. Sidney.

It s not blood and bones that can be conscious

of their own hardness and redness; and we are TITUBA’TION. n. s. (titubo, Lat.] The still 19 seck for something else in our frame that act of stumbling.

receives those impressions.

Bentley, Tı'TULAR.adj. (titulaire, Fr. from titulus, To and again., Backward and for.

6. Lat.] Nominal; having or conferring

{To and fro.

}

ward. only the title

Ismay binds and looseth souls condemn'd to They would deliver up the kingdom to the king of England to shadow their rebellion, and And sends the devils on errands to and fro. to be titular and painted head of those arms.

Fairfax.
Bacon.

The spirits perverse
Thrones, virtues, powers,

With casy intercourse pass to and fro,
If these magnifick titles yet remain,

To tempt or punish inortals.

Milton Not merely titular.

Milton. Dress it not till the seventh day, and then Both Valcrius and Austin were titular bishops. move the joint to and fre.

W'iser

AA. Ayliife.

Masses of marble, originally beat off from the TITULA'RITY. n. s. [from titular.] The

strata of the neighbouring rocks, rolled to end state of being titular.

again till they were rounded to the form of pebe bles.

Woodroard. Julius, Augustus, and Tiberius, with great hu

The winds in distant regions blow, mility received the name of imperator; but their

Moving the world of waters to and fro. Addison. successors retain the same even in its titularity.

The mind, when turn'd adrift, no rules to Broun.

guide, TI'TULARY. adj. [titulaire, Fr. from titu Drives at the mercy of the wind and tide; lus, Latin.]

Fancy and passion toss it to and fro, 1. Consisting in a title.

A while torment, and then quite sink in woe. The malecontents of his kingdom have not been base nor titulary impostors, but of an

To. preposition. higher nature.

Bacon.

1. Noting motion toward : opposed to 2. Relating to a title.

from. William the Conqueror, howsoever he used With that she to him afresh, and surely would the power of a conqueror to reward his Nor

have put out his eyes.

Sidnes. mans, yet mixed it with a titulary pretence,

Tybalt fied; grounded upon the Confessor's will. Bacon. But by and by comes back to Romeo, TITULARY. n. s. [from the adj.] One And io't they go like lightning.

Sbakspeare. that has a title or right.

Give not over so; to him again, entreat him, Kneel down before him.

Sbakspeare. persons deputed for the celebration of these masses were neither titularies nor perpe

I'll to him again in the name of Brook; he'll tell me all his purpose.

Sbakspeare. tual curates, but persons entirely conductitious.

Ayliffe.

I'll to the woods among the happier brutes: Come, let 's away.

Salth. Ti'vy. adj. [A word expressing speed, from tantivy, the note of a hunting

2. Noting accord or adaptation.

Thus they with sacred thought horn. ]

Mov'd on in silence to soft pipes. Miltes, In a bright moon-shine while winds whistle 3. Noting address or compellation, loud,

To you, my noble lord of Westmoreland. Tivy, tivy, tivy, we mount and we fly,

I pledge your grace.

Sbukspeare. All rocking in a downy white cloud: And lest our leap from the sky should prove too

Here's to you all, gentlemen ; and let him

that's good-natur'd in his drink piedge me. tar,

Derben, We slide on the back of a new-falling star.

Now, to you, Raymond: can you guess no

Dryden. To, adv: (ro, Saxon ; te, Dutch.]

Why I repose such confidence in you? Dryden. 1. A particle coming hetween two verbs,

4. Noting attention or application. and noting the second as the object of Turn out, you rogue ! how like a beast you the first.

lie! The delay of our hopes teaches us to mortify Go buckle to the law.

Dryce, our desires.

Smallridge. Sir Roger's kindness extends to their children's

children. 2. It notes the intention.

Addisas. Ambitious fool! with horny hoofs to pass

S. Noting addition or accumulation. O'er hollow arches of resounding brass,

Wisdom he has, and to his wisdom courage; To rival thunder.

Dryden.

Temper to that, and unto all success. Dendam. She rais'd a war

6. Noting a state or place whither any one In Italy, to call me back.

Dryden. goes.

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