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tism.

Harury:

2. Relating to life.

A transposition of the order of the sacramenLet nor Bardolph's vital thread be curt

tal words, in some men's opinion, vitiates bapWith edge of penny cord, and vile reproach.

Ayliffe, Sbakspeare. VitraʼTION. n. s. [from vitiate.) DeOn the rock a scanty measure place

pravation; corruption. Of vital Hax, and turn the wheel a-pace. Dryd. The foresaid extenuation of the body is im3. Containing life.

puted to the blood's vitiation by malign puerid Spirits that live throughout;

vapours smoking throughout the vessels. Vital in every part; not as frail man, In intrails, heart, or head, liver, or reins, To VITILI'TIGATE. V. n. (vitiosus and Cannot but by annihilating die.

Milton,

litigo, Latin.] To contend in law litigiOn the watry calm His brooding wings the spirit of God out

ously and cavillously. spreads;

VITILITIG A'TION.n.s. [from vitilitigate.) And vital virtue infus'd, and vital warmth

Contention ; cavillation. Throughout the fluid mass.

Milton. I'll force you, by right ratiocination, 4. Being the seat of life.

To leave your vitilitigation.

Hudibras. The dart flew on, and pierc'd a vital part.

Vitio'sity. n. s. [from vitiosus, Latin.]

Pope. Depravity ; corruption. 5. So disposed as to live. Little used, and He charges it wholly upon the corruption, rather Latin than English.

perverseness, and vitiosity of man's will, as the Pythagoras and Hippocrates not only affirm

only cause that rendered all the arguments his the birth of the seventh month to be vital, that

doctrine came clothed with unsuccessful. South. of the eighth mortal; but the progression thereto VI'TIOUS.adj. [vicieux, French; vitiosus, to be measured by rule.

Brown. 6. Essential ; chiefly necessary.

Latin.]
Know, grief's vital part

1. Corrupt; wicked; opposite to virtuous. Consists in nature, not in art.

Bisbop Corbet.

It is rather applied to habitual faults VITA’LITY. n. s. [from vital.] Power of

than criminal actions. It is used of per. subsisting in life.

sons and practices. Whether that motion, vitality and operation

Make known were by incubation, or how else, the manner is

It is no vitious blot, murder, or foulness only known to God.

Raleigh.

That hath depriv'd me of your grace. Sbaksp.

Witness th' irreverent son For the security of species produced only by seed, Providence hath endued all seed with a

Of him who built the ark; who, for the shame lasting vitality, that, if by any accident it hap

Done to his father, heard his heavy curse, pen not to germinate the first year, it will con

• Servant of servants,' on his vitious race. tinue its fæcundity twenty or thirty years. Ray.

Milton.

Wit's what the vitious fear, the virtuous VI'TALLY. adv. (from vital.] In such a

shun; manner as to give life.

By fools 't is hated, and by knaves undone. Pope. The organical structure of human bodies,

No troops abroad are so ill disciplined as the whereby they are fitted to live and move, and English; which cannot well be otherwise, while be vitally informed by the soul, is the work

the common soldiers have before thcir eyes the manship of a most wise, powerful, and beneficent

vitious example of their leaders. Swift. maker.

Bentley; 2. Corrupt; having physical ill qualities. Vi’TALS. n. s. [Without the singular.] When vitious language contends to be high, Parts essential to life.

it is full of rock, mountain, and pointedness. By fits my swelling grief appears,

Ben Janson, In rising sighs, and talling tears,

Here, from the vitious air and sickly skies, That show too well the warm desires,

A plague did on the dumb creation rise. Dryd. The silent, slow, consuming fires,

VI'TIOUSLY. adv. (from vitious.] Not Which on my inmost vitals prey, And melt my very soul away. Philips,

virtuously; corruptly. VI'TELLARY. n. s. [from vitellus, Lat.] Vi'rIOUSNESS. n. s. [from vitivus.] CorThe place where the yelk of the egg

ruptness ; state of being vitious. swinis in the white.

When we in our vitiousness grow hard

The wise gods seal our eyes. Sbakspeare. A greater difficulty in the doctrine of eggs is, how the sperm of the cock attaineth into every

What makes a governor justly despised is

zitiousness and ill morals. Virtue must tip the egg; since the vitellary or place of the yolk is very high.

Brown,

preacher's tongue and the ruler's sceptre with authority.

South. To VI'TIATE. v. a. [vitio, Latin.] To

VI'TREOUS. ad;.(vitré, French; vitreus, deprave; to spoil ; to make less pure.

Lat] Glassy; consisting of glass; reThe sun in his garden gives him the purity of visible objects, and of true nature before she was

sembling glass. vitiated by luxury.

Evelyn.

The hole answers to the pupil of the eye; the The organs of speech are managed by so many

crystalline humour to the lenticular glass; the muscles, that speech is not easily destroyed,

dark room to the cavity containing the vitreous though often somewhat vitiated as to some par

humour, and the white paper to tre retina. ticular letters. Holder.

Ray. Spirits encountering foul bodies, and exciting

When the phlegm is too viscous, or separates a fermentation of those vitiated humours, pre

into too great a quantity, it brings the blood cipitate into putrid fevers.

Harvey.

into a morbid state : this viscous phlegm seems This undistinguishing complaisance will vitiate

to be the vitreous pituite of the ancients.

Arb:tbnor. the taste of the readers, and misguide many of them in their judgments, whers to approve and

VI'TREOUSNESS. n. s. [from vitreous.] where to censure.

Garth, Resemblance of glass.

}" .

fictitious gems.

warren.

VI'IRIFICABLE. adj. [from vitrificate.] VITU'PERABLE.adj. [vituperabilis, Lat.) Convertible into glass.

Blameworthy.

Ainsworth. To VITRIFICATĚ. 2. a. [vitrum and To VITU'PERATE. v. a. (vituperer, P. facio, Latin.) To change into glass. vitupero, Lat.] To blame; to censure.

We have metals itrificated, and other mate VITUPERATION. n. s. i vituperatio, Lat.] rials, besides those of which you make glass. Blame ; censure.

Bacon.

Such a writing ought to be clean, and free VITRIFICATION. N. s. [vitrification, Fr. from any cavil or a ituperation of rasure. Aylife.

from vitrificate.]Production of glass; act VIVA'CIOUS. adj. [ vivax, Latin.]
of changing, or state of being changed 1. Long-lived.
into glass.

Though we should allow them their perpetual For vitrification likewise, what metals will en calm and equalility of heat, they will never dure it? Also, because vitrification is accounted be able to prove, that therefore men would be a kind of death of metals, what vitrification will so vivacious as they would have us believe. admit of turning back again, and what not?

Bentis. Bacon.

2. Sprightly ; gay; active; lively. If the heat be more fierce, it maketh the

VIVACIOUSNESS.

n. s. [vivacité, Fr. grosser part itself run and melt; as in the mak

VIVA'CITY. ing of ordinary glass; and in the vitrification of earth in the inner parts of furnaces; and in the

1. Liveliness; sprightliness. vitrifice tion of brick and metals. Bacon. He had a great vivacity in his countenance. Upon the knowledge of the different ways of

Dryder. making minerals and inetals capable of quitrifi.c 2. Longevity; length of life. tion depends the art of making counterfeit or Fabies are raised concerning the z ivecits op

Boyle. deer: for neither are their gestation nor incieT. VITRIFY n. a. [vitrifier, Fr. vitrum mens such as may afford an argument of long and fucio, Lat.] To change into glass.

life.

Brom. Meta's will vitrify; and perhaps some portion 3. Power of living: of the glass of metal atrified, mixed in the pot They are esteemed very hot in operation, and of ordinary glass metal, will make the whole will, in a convenient air, survive some days the mass more tough.

Bacon.

Joss of thjir heads and hearts; so vigorous is Iron-slag, vitrified, has in it cortices incom

their vivacity.

Вгу... passing one another, like those in ajats. VI'varr. n. s. [zivarium, Latin. A Woodward.

Ainsworth To VI’TRIFY. v. n. To become glass ; to Vive. adj. [vif, Fr. vivus, Lat.] Lively; be changed into glass.

forcible; pressing. Chymists make vessels of animal substances

By a vive and forcible persuasion, he mored calcined, which will not vitrify in the fire : for him to a war upon Flanders.

Baces. all earth which hath any salt or oil in it will turn to glass.

Arbuthnot. Vi'vENCY. n. s. [vivo, Lat.) Manner of VITRIOL. n. s.[vitriol, French; vitriolum, supporting or continuing in life, or ve Latin.]

getation. Vitriol is produced by addition of a metallick Although not in a distinct and indisputable matter with the fossil acid salt. W codward. way of vivency, or answering in all points

I rubbed it with a vitriol-stone. Wiseman. property of plants, yet in inferior and descending Vi’TRIOLATE. adj. (vitriolé, French;

constitutions they are determined by seninde ties.

Brain Yı'TRIOLATED.) from vitriolum, Lat.]

VI'ves. n. 5. A distemper among horses. Impregnated with vitriol; consisting of

Vives is much like the strangles; and the vitriol.

chief difference is, that for the most par: ite Iron may be dissolved by any tart, salt, or

strangles happen to colis and young horses while vitriolated water.

Bacon.

they are at grass, ny feeding with their hedis The water having dissolved the imperfectly downwards; by which means the swelling incalcined body, the vitriolate corpuscles swim

clines more to the jaws: but the vises happens ming in the liquor, by their occursions consti

to horses at any age and time, and is more pare tuted litele masses of vitriol, wbich gave the

ticularly situated in the glands and kerels under water they impregnated a fair vitriolate colour.

the ears.

Farrier's Dictionary.

boyle. VI'VID. adj. [vividus, Latin.] VITRIOʻLICK.? adj. [vitriolique, French; VITRIOLOUS,

1. Lively; quick; striking. from vitriolum, Lat.]

The liquor, retaining its former vivid colour, Resembling vitriol ; containing vitriol.

was grown clear again.

Borkee Copperose of Mars, by some called salt of

To make these experiments the more marilsteel, made by the spirits of vitriol or sulphur, fest, such bodies ought to be chosen as have the will, after ablution, be attracted by the load fullest and most vivid colours, and two of those stone: and therefore whether those shooting bodies compared together.

Neutes. salts partake but littie of stee', and be not rather Ah! what avail his glossy varying dves; the zitriolous spirits fixed unto salt by the effiu The vivid green his shining plumes uniold; vium or odour of steel, is not without good His painted wings, and breast that fiames with question.

Brown.
gold?

Pepes
These salts have somewhat of a nitrous taste,

2. Sprightly; active. but mixed with a sinarch of a vitriolice. Greu.

Body is a fit workhouse for sprightly eteid By over-fermentation or long-keeping, wine

faculties to exercise and exert themselves in. becomes sharp, as in hock, like the vitriolick aciihty.

Floyer. Where the genius is bright, and the imagingo VITILINE. adj. [vitulinus, Lat.] Belong tion vivid, the power of memory may kase is ing to a calf, or to veal.

Bailey. improvement.

Souté.

VI'vidly. adv. [from vivid.] With life ;

More justly may b'ascrib'd to this,

Than any other warrior, viz. with quickness; with strength. In the moon we can, with excellent telescopes,

None ever acted both parts bolder,

Both of a chiefrain and a soldier. Hudibrer. discern many hills and vallies whereof some are

The chief of all signs which the Almighty enmore and some less vividly illustrated ; and

dued man with, is human voice, and the several others have a fainter, others a deeper shade. Boyle.

modifications thereof by the organs of speech, Sensitive objects affect a man, in the state of

viz, the letters of the alphabet, formed by the this present life, much more warmly, and vividly

several motions of the mouth.

Holder. than those which affect only his nobler part, his

Let this be done relatively, viz. one thing mind.

South. VI'VIDNESS. n. s. [from vivid.] Life ;

greater or stronger, casting the rest behind, and

rendering it less sensible by its opposition. vigour; quickness.

Dryden. VIVI FICA L. adj. [vivificus, Lat.] Giving VI'ZARD. 4. s. [visiere, French. See life.

Bailey: Visor. ] A mask used for disguise. To VIVIFICATE. v. a. (vivif.co, Latin.] Let the suits of the maskers be graceful, and 1. To make alive; to inform with life; to such as becoine the person when the virards are

off.

Bacon, animate.

Æschylus 2. To recover from such a change of form

Brought vizards in a civiler disguise. Roscom. as seems to destroy the essential proper A jie is like a vizard, that may cover the face ties. A chymical term.

indeed, but can never become it.

Soutb. VIVIFICA’TION. n. s. [vivifcation, Pr.

Ye shall know them by their fruits, not by from vivificate.] The act of giving

their well or ill living; for they put on the vilife.

zord of secming sanctity.

Atterbury.

He mistook it for a very whimsical sort of If that motion be in a certain order, there fol

mask ; but upon a nearer view he found, that loweth vivification and figuration. Bacon.

she held her vizard in her hand. Addison, VIVIHICK. adj. ( vivifique, Fr. vivificus, To VI'LARD. v. a. (from the noun.] To Latin. ? Giving life; inaking alive.

mask. Without the sun's salutary and vivifick beams

Degree being vizarded, all motion would cease, and nothing be left but

Th'unworthiest shews as fairly in the mask. darkness and death. Ruy.

Sbakspears. To Vi’vity. v. a. (vivifier, Fr. vivus and

Vizier. n. s. (properly wazir ] The facio, Lat.) To make alive; to animate ;

prime minister of the Turkish empire. to endue with life.

He made him vizier, which is the chief of all It hath been observed by the ancients, that the bassas.

Knolles. there is a worm that breedeth in old snow, of a This grand vizier presuming to invest reddish colour, and dull of motion; which would The chici imperial city of the west; show that snow hath in it a secret warmth, else

With the first charge tompellid in laste to rise, it could hardly vivify.

Bacon.

His treasure, tents, and cannon, left a prize. Sitting on eggs doth vivify, not nourish. Bacon.

Waller. Gut-worms, as soon as vivified, creep into the U’LCER. n. .. [ulcere, French ; ulcus, stomach for nutriment.

Harvey. VIVIPAROUS. adj. [vivus and pario,

Latin.] A sore of continuance; not a

new wound. Latin.] Bringing the young alive:

Thou answer'st, she is fair; opposed to oviparous.

Pour'st in the open ulcer of my heart When we perceive that batts have tcats, it is Her eyes, her hair, her cheek, her gait, her not unreasonable to infer, they give suck; but

voice!

Sbakspeare. whereas no other flying animals have these parts,

My ulcers swell, we cannot from them infer a viviparous exclue

Corrupt and smell.

Sandys. sion. Bronin. Intestine stone and ulcer, colick

panrs. Milt. Their species might continue, though they had While he was dressing that opening, other been viviparous ; yet it would have brought their abscesses were raised, and from the several aroindividuals to very small numbers. More.

stemations sinuous ulcers were made. Wiseman. If birds had been viviparous, the burthen of TO ULCERATE. V. n. To t'irn to an ulcer. their womb had been so great and heavy, that

T. U'LCERATE. v. a. [ulcerer, French; their wings would have failed them.

Ray. Vixen. n. S.

ulcero, Latin.] To disease with sores. Vixen, or fixen, is the name of a she-fox:

Some depend upon the intemperament of the otherwise applied to a woman whose nature and

part ulcerated; others upon the continual afflux of lacerative humours.

Harvey. condition is thereby compared to a she-fox.

Verstegan.

An acrid and purulent matter mixeth with the O! when she's angry, she is keen and shrewd;

blood, in such as have their lungs ulcerated.

Arbuthnot. She was a vixen, when she went to school; And though she be but little, she is fierce. ULCERATION. n. s. (ulceration, French;

Shakspeare.

ulceratio, from ulcero, Latin.] See a pack of spaniels, called lovers, in a hot 1. The act of breaking into ulcers. pursuit of a two-legged vixen, who only flies the 2. Ulcer ; sore. whole loud pack, to be singled out by one,

The effects of mercury on ulcerations are maWycberley. nifest.

Arbuthnok. Viz, adv. [This word is videlicet, writ U'LCERED. adj. (ulceré, French; from ten with a contraction.] To wit; that

ulcer.] Grown by time from a hurt to is. A barbarous form of an unnecessary word.

Æsculapius went about with a dog and a she. That which so oft, by sundry writers,

goat; the first for licking ulcered wounds, and the Has been applied t' almost all fightest,

goat's milk for the diseases of the stomach. Temp,

an ulcer.

misled some, and given umhrage to an opinion,

U'ICEROUS. adj. (ulcerosus, Latin.] AF bears many flowers, growing upon many Bicted with old sores.

footstalks, proceeding from the same Strangely visited people,

centre; and chiefly appropriated to such All sıroln and ulcerous, le cures. Shakspeare.'

plants whose flowers are composed of five An ulcerous disposition of the lungs, and an uicer of the lungs, may be appositely termed U’MBER. n. s.

leaves, as fennel and parsnip. Dict. causes of a pulmonique consumption. Harvey. U'LCEROUSNESS. n. s. [from ulcerous.]

1. Umber is a sad colour; which grind The state of being ulcerous.

with gum water, and lighten it with a ULIGINOUS. adj. [uliginosus, Latin.]

little ceruse, and a shive of saffron. Slimy; muddy.

Peacbam.

i ni put myself in poor and mean attire, The uligintus lacteous matter taken notice of in the coral fishings upon the coast of Italy, was

And with a kind of imter smirch my face. ordy a collection of the coralline particles.

Sbakspeare. Woodward.

Umbre is very sensible and earthy; there is ULTIMATE. adj. (ultimatus, Latin.) 11

nothing but pure black which can dispute with it.

Dryden. tended in the last resort ; being the last

The umbres, ochres, and minerals found in in the train of consequences.

the fissures, are much finer than those found in I would be at the worst; worst is my port, the strata.

Woodward. My harbour, and my ultimate repose. Milton. 2. A fish. (thymallus, Latin.]

Many actions apt to procure fame are not The umber and grayling differ as the herring conducive to this our ultimate happiness. Addis.

and pilcher do: but though they may do so in The ultimate allotment of God to men, is

other nations, those in England differ nothing rcally a consequence of their own voluntary but in their names.

Waiten. choice, in doing good or evil. Rugers; U'MBERED. adj. [from umber or umbra, ULTIMATELY. adv. (from ultimate.]

Latin.] Shaded; clouded. In the last consequence.

From camp to camp, through the foul womb Charity is more extensive than either of the

of night, two other graces, which center ultimately in our

Fire answers tire;/and through their paly flames selves; for we believe, and we hope for our own

Each battle sees the other's umber'd face. Sbak.. sakes: but love, which is a more disinterested principle, carries us out of ourselves, into de- UMBI’LICAL. adj. [umbilicale, French; sires and endeavours of promoting the interests from umbilicus, Latin.] Belonging to of other beings.

Atterbury, the navel. Trust in our own powers ultimately terminates Birds are nourished by umbilical veins, and the in the friendship of other men, which these ad navel is manifest a day or two after exclusion. vantages assure to us. Rogers.

Brotra. ULTIMITY. n. s. [ultimus, Latin.) The In a calf, the umbilical vessels terminate ia last stage; the last consequence. A word

certain bodies divided into a multitude of car very convenient, but not in use.

neous papillæ, received into so many sockets of the cotyledons growing on the womb.

Ray. Alteration of one body into another, from crudity to perfect concoction, is the ultimity of U'MBLES. n. s. [umbles, French.) A deer's that process. Bacon. entrails.

Dict. U'LTRAMARINE. ». s.[ultra and marinus, U'MBO. n. s. [Latin.] The pointed boss,

Latin.] One of the noblest blue colours or prominent part of a buckler. used in painting, produced by calcina

Thy words together ty'd in small hanks,

Close as the Macedonian phalanx; tion from the stone called lapis lazuli. Or like the umbo of the Romans,

Hill.

Which fiercest foes could break by no means Others, notwithstanding they are brown, cease

Swift not to be soft and faint, as the blue of ultrama- U'MBRAGE. n. s. Combrage, French.] rine.

Dryden.

1. Shade ; skreen of trees. U'LTRAMARINE. adj. (ultra marinus,

O, might I here
Latin.] Being beyond the sea; foreign. In solitude live savage; in some glade

Ainsworth.

Obscur'd, where highest woods, impenetrable ULTRAMONTANE. adj. (ultramontain,

To star or sun-light, spread their umbrage broad,

And brown as evening! French; ultra montanus, Latin.] Being

Men sweli'ring run beyond the mountains.

To grots and caves, and the cool umbrage seek ULTRAMU'NDANE. adj. (ultra and mun Of woven arborets.

Philips dus, Latin.) Being beyond the world. 2. Shadow ; appearance. ULTRO'NEOUS. adj. (ultro, Latin.] Spon The rest are umbrages quickly dispelled; the taneous; voluntary.

astrologer subjects liberty to the motions of

heaven. U'MBEL. n. s. In botany, the extremity of

Bramball against Hobbes.

The opinion carries no shew of truth nor um, a stalk or branch divided into several

brage of reason of its side. pedicles or rays, beginning from the same Such a removal of the metal out of one part of point, and opening so as to form an in. the mass, and collecting of it in another, has verted cone.

Dict. UM BE'LLATED. adj. In botany, is said of

that there is a growth of metal in ore exposed to

the air. flowers when many of them grow toge

3. Resentment ; offence; suspicion of inther in umbels.

Dict. U MBELLI'FEROUS. adj. (umbel and fero,

jury:

Although he went on with the war, yet it Latin.] In botany, being a plant that

should be but with his sword in his band, to

Miitea.

W codward.

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bend the stiffness of the other party to accept a fault, being ordinarily on such accounts as of peace; and so the king should take no um were too light for the hearing of courts and brage of his arming and prosecution, Bacon. umpires.

Kettlewell UMBRAGEOUŠ. adj. [ombragieux, Fr.] Un. A Saxon privative or negative parti Shady; yielding shade.

cle answering to in of the Latins, and a Umbrageous grots, and caves of cool recèss. of the Greeks, on, Dutch. It is placed

Milton. Walk daily in a pleasant, airy, and umbrageous

almost at will before adjectives and adgarden.

Harvey

verbs. All the instances of this kind of The stealing shower is scarce to patter heard,

composition cannot therefore be insertBeneath th' umbregeous multitude of leaves. ed; but I have collected a number suf

Thomson. ficient, perhaps more than sufficient, to UMBRA'GEOUSNESS. n. s. [from umbra explain it. geous.] Shadiness.

The examples however, though numerous, The exceeding umbrageousness of this tree he might have easily been made more; for almost compareth to the dark and shadowed life of man; every adjective has a substantive and an adverb through which the sun of justice being not able adhering to it, as unfaithful, unfaithfulness, unto pierce, we have all remained in the shadow faithfully. Un is prefixed to adjectives with their of death, till it pleased Christ to climb the tree derivatives, as ukapt, unaptness, unaptly; and to of the cross, for our enlightening and redemp passive participles, as burt, unburt ; favoured, tion.

Raleigh. unfavoured: it is prefixed likewise to participial UMBRA'TILE. adj. (umbratilis, Latin.]

adjectives, as pleasing, unpleasing, but rarely in Being in the shade.

the verbal sense expressing actiou; we cannot U'MBREL. n. s.[from umbra, Latin.)

say, the dart flew unwounding, though we say, UMBRE'LLA. S

the man escaped unwounded. In and un may be A skreen used in hot thus distinguished : To words merely English, countries to keep off the sun, and in we prefix un, as unfit; to words borrowed in the others to bear off the rain.

positive sense, but made negative by ourselves, I can carry your umbrella, and fan your lady we prefix un, as generous, ungenerous. When we ship.

Dryden.

borrow both words, we retain the Latin or French Good housewifes,

in, as elegant, inelegant; politick, impolitick. BeDefended by th' umbrella's oily shed,

fore substantives, if they have the English terSafe through the wet on clinking pattens tread.

mination ness, it is proper to prefix un, as unft

Gay. mess; ungraciousness : If they have the Latin or UMBRIE'RE, n. so The visor of the hel.

French terminations in tude, ice, or ence, and for met.

Spenser.

the most part if they end in ty, the negative in VMBRO'SITY. n. s. [umbrosus, Latin.)

is put before them, as unapt, unaptness, inapo

titude ; unjust, injustice; imprudence; unfaithfula Shadiness; exclusion of light.

unfaithfulness, infidelity. Diled paper becometh more transparent, and UNABA'SHED. adj. [from abashed.] Not admits the visible rays with much less umbrosity, shamed ; not confused by modesty.

Brown.

Earless on high stood unabash'd Defoe, U'MPIRAGE. N. S. [from umpire.] Arbi And Tutchin flagrant from the scourge below. tration; friendly decision of a contro

Pope.

UNA'BLE, adj. (from able.] versy. U'MPIRE.n. s. (This word Minshew, with

1. Not having ability. With to before a

verb, and for before a noun. great applausefrom Skinner, derives from

The Amalekites set on them, supposing that un pere, French, a father. ] An arbi.

they had been weary, and unable to resist. trator ; one who, as a common friend,

Raleigh. decides disputes. It is by Brown taken

Zeal mov'd thee: simply for a judge, in a sense not usual. To please thy gods thou didst it; gods unable

Give me some present counsel; or, behold, T'acquit themselves, and prosecute their foes. "Twixt my extremes and me, this bloody knife

Miltonia Shall play the umpire; arbitrating that,

The prince, unable to conceal his pain, Which the commission of thy years and art

Gaz'd on the fair, Could to no issue of true honour bring. Sbaksp.

And sigh'd and look d, and sigh'd again. Dryd. Just death, kind umpire of men's miseries,

I intended to put it in practice, though fa With sweet enlargement doth dismiss me hence. unable for the attempt of such a poem. Dryden.

Sbakspeare.

Man, under the disadvantages of a weak and But as swayne unkent fed on the plaines, fallen nature, was unable even to form an idea of And made the echo umpire of my straines. happiness worthy his reasonable ambition. Brorun.

Rogerse The learned Sennertus, in that book, takes not 2. Weak; impotent. upon him to play the advocate for the chymists, A love that makes breath poor, and speech but the umpire betwixt them and the peripate

unable; ticks.

Boyle. Beyond all manner of so much I love you. The vast distance that sin had put between

Sbakspeare. the offending creature and the offended Creator UNA BO'LISHED. adj. [from abolished.] required the help of some great umpire and in

Not repealed; remaining in force. tercessor, to open him a new way of access to

The number of needless laws uncbolished dotlı God; and this Christ did for us as mediator.

weaken the force of them that are necessary. South.

Hooker. The jealous sects, that dare not trust their UNACCEPTABLE. adj. [from acceptable.] So far from their own will as from the laws, Not pleasing; not such as is well reYou for their umpire and their synod take. ceived.

Dryden. The marquis at that time was very unaccepte Among those persons, going to law was uiterly eble to his countrymen.

Clarendon.

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