Imagens das páginas

It untrearies and refreshes more than any A base, ignoble crowd, without a name; thing after too great labour.

Tempie. Unzept, unworthy of the fun’ral flame; UNWE'D. adj. Unmarried.

By daty bound to for eit each his life. Dryden. This servitude makes you to keep unwed. UNWE’t. vij. Not moist.


Once I meant to meet UNWE'DGEABLE. adj. Not to be clóven. My fate with face unmov'd, and eyes unwet; Merciful heaven!

Yét since I huse thee here in narrow roon, Thou rather with thy sharp and sulph'rous bolt My Tears shall set thee first atioat within thy Split'st the unu edgeable and gnarled oak,


Dryden. Than the soft myrtle.

Sbakspeare. UnWhi'pt. ali. Not punished; not corUNWE'DED. adj. Not cleared from

rected with the rod. weeds.

Tremble thou wretch, Fie! 'ris an unwveeded garden,

That hast within thee undivulged crimes That grows to seed; things rank, and gross in Unwbips of justice!

Sbakip nature,

Once I caught him in a lie; Possess it merely,

Sbakspeare. And then, unwhipt, he had the sense to cry. UNWEE'PED. adj. Not lamented. Now

Pops univept.

UNWHOʻLESOME. adj. He must not float upon his watry bier 1. Insalubrious; mischievous to health. Unwcept, and welter to the parching wird,

The discovery of the disposition of the air is Without the meed of sume melodious tear. good for the prognosticks of wholesome and 12

wholesome years.

Bacan. UNWEE'Ting. adj. Ignorant; unknow There la prisoner chain'd, scarce freely draw ing.

The air imprison'd also, close and damp, Her seeming dead he found with feigned fear,

Unuholesome draught; but here I find amends, As all unweeting of that well she knew;

The breach of heuv'n fresh-blowing, pure and And pain'd himself with busy care to rear

sweet, Her out of careless swoon.


With day-spring born; here leave me to respire. But contrary, unwriting he fulhll’d The purpos'd counsel, pre-ordaind and fix'd, How can any one be assured, that his mer! Of the most high.

Milton. and drink are not poisoned, and made untbare UNWE'IGHED. adj.

some before they are brought in him? Sexit.

Rome is never fuller of nobility than in sum. 1. Not examined by the balance.

mer; for the country towns are so infested with Solomon left all the vessels unweiglea, because

unubolesome vapours, that they dare per trust they were exceeding many.

i Kings.

themselves in them while the heats last. Am 2. Not considerate ; negligent.

Children, horn healthy, often contract diseases What unweigbed behaviour hath this Flemish from an unwbolesome nurse.

Arbut konto drunkard picki out of my conversation, that he

2. Corrupt ; tainted. dares in this manner essay me? why, he hath

We'll use this unwkolesome humidity; this not been thrice in my company. Sbaksp. Daughter, what words have pass'd thy lips un

gross, wairy pumpion ; we'll teach bim to know turtles from jays.

Sbak foare. weigbed, Deem not unjustly by my doom opprest,

UNWIELDILY. adv. Heavily; with ditiOf human race the wisest and the best.

cult motion. UNWE'IGHING. adj. Inconsiderate ;

Unwieldily they wallow first in ooze;

Then in the shady covert seek repose. Drydence thoughtless. Wise? why, no question but he was-a very

UNWIELDINESS. 71. s. Heaviness; diti. superficial, ignorant, unweighing fellow. Sbuksp. culty to move, or be moved. UNWE’LCOME. adj. Not pleasing ; not To what a cumbersome unwieldiness, grateful ; not well received.

And burdenous corpulence, my love had growth, Such welcome and unwelcome things at once,

But that I made it feed upon "Tis hard to reconcile.


That which love worst endures, discretion ! Soon as th' unwelcome news

Desse From earth arriv'd at heaven-gate, displeas'd

The supposed unwieldiness of its

massy All were who heard.

Milton. grounded upon our experience of the inaptiuide Though he that brings unwelcome news

of great and heavy bodies to motion, is a mere Has but a losing office, yet he that shew's

imposture of our senses. Your danger first, and then your way to safety, UNW'elDY. adj. Unmanageable ; May heal that wound he made. Denbam.

easily moving or moved; bulky; weigtForc'd from her presence, and condemn'd to

ty; ponderous. Unwelcome freedom, and unthank'd reprieve. An agie, meeting many humours in a fat, sto


wieidy body of fifty-eight years oid, in four of From the very first instances of perception,

five tits carried him out of the world. Clarence some things are grateful, and others unwelcome

Part, huge of bulk ! to them; some things that they incline to, and Wallowing unwieldy, enormous in their gait, others that they fly.

Locke. Tempest the ocean. Such hasty nights as these, would give very un

Uncuieldy sums of wealth, which higher mount weliome interruptions to our labours. Bentley.

Than files of marshall'd figures cau scocunt. Unwe'pr. adj. Not lamented; not be Nothing here th' us wieldy rock avails, moaned,

Rebounding harmless from the plaired scales, Our fatherless distress was left unmoan'd; That, tirinly join'd, preserv'd lin from a sound, Your widow dolours likewise be unwept.

With native armour crusted all around. siis, Sbakspeare.

What carriage can be ar away:ll the rude and We, but the slaves that mount you to the

un willdy loj pingou a branchy tree at unse? throne i






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Unwi'lting, adj. Loath; not content ing not so skilful as in every point to unwind ed; not inclined; not complying by in

themselves where the snares of glosing speech clination.

lie to entangle them, are in mind not a litele

troubled, when they hear so bitter invectives The nature of man is unwilling to continue

against that, which this church bach taught them doing that wherein it shall always condemnitself.

to reverence as hoiy.

If thou dost find him tractable,

As you unwind her love from him, Encourage him, and tell him all our reasons:

Lest it should ravel, and be good to none,

Bottom it on me. If he be leaden, icy, cold, unwilling,

Sbakspeares Be thou so too.


TO UNWIND. u. a. To admit evolution: If the sun rise unwilling to bis race,

Put the bottoms into clean scalding water, and Clouds on his brows, and spots upon his face,

they will easily inwind.

Mortimer. Suspect a drizzling day.

Drgilen. Unwi'ped. adj. Not cleaned by rubbing. Heaven's unchang'd decrees attentive hear : Their hands and faces were all badg’d with More pow'rful gods have torn thee from my

blood, side,

So were their daggers, which inwip'd we found Unwilling to resign, and doom'd a bride. Dryd. Upon their pillow's.

Shakspeare At length I drop, but in unwilling ears, UNWI'SE. adj. Weak ; defective in wisThis saving counsel, keep your piece nine years. dom.


O good, but most unwise patricians! why, UNWI'LLINGLY, adv. Not with good You grave, but reckless senators, have you thus will; not without loathness.

Giv'n Hydra here to chuse an officer? Sbaksp. The whining school-boy, with his satchel, Be not ta'en tardy by unwise delay. Shaksp. And shining morning face, creeping like snail

He who of those delights can judge, and spare Unwillingly to school.

Sbakspeare. To interpose them oft, is not unwise. Milton. A feast the people hold to Dagon, and forbid This the Greeks say, this the barbarians; the Laborious works, unwillingly this rest

wise and the unwise.

Tillotson. Their superstition yields.

Milton. When kings grow stubborn, slothful, or une Still dismay'd

quise, By seas or skies, unwillingly they stay'd. Denb. Each private man for publick good should rise. These men were once the prince's toes, and

Dryden. then

When the balance of power is duly fixt in a Unwillingly they made him great: but now, state, no:bing is more dangerous or unwise, than Being his friends, shall willingly undo him. to give way to the first steps of popular encroachDenbam.

Swift. The dire contagion spreads so fast,

Unwi'sely. adv. Weakly; not prudentThat, were it seizes, all relief is vain;

ly; not wisely. And therefore must unwillingly lay waste

Lady Zelmane, like some, unwisely liberal, That country, which would else the foe maine

that more delight to give presents than pay tain.


debts, chose rather to bestow her love upon me, UNWILLINGNESS. N. s. Loathness; dis

than to recompense him.

Sidney. inclination.

Unwisely we the wiser east Obedience, with professed urxvillingness to Pity, supposing thein uppress'd obey, is no better than manifest disobedience. With tyrant's force.

Waller. Hooker. To UNWISH. v. a. To wish that which What moved the man to yield to her persua. is, not to be. sions? Even the same cause that hath moved all

My liege, would you and I alone, men since, an unwillingness to grieve her, and

Without more help, could fight this royal batmake her ad, lest she should pine, and be over

tle. come with sorrow.


Why now thou hast unwish'd five thousand I see with what unwillingness You lay upon me this command, and through Which likes me better than to wish us one.

Sbakspeare. Discern your love, and therefore must obey you.

To desire there were no God, were plainly to Denbam.

unwish their own being, which must be annihiThere is in most people a reluctance and un lated in the subtraction of that essence, which willingness to be forgotten. We observe, even

substantially supporteth them. Browni. among the vulgar, how fond they are to have an inscription over their grave.


UNWI'S HED. adj. Not sought; not deTo UNWI'ND. v.a. pret. and part. passive

sired. unwound.

So jealous is she of my love to her daughter, 1. To separate any thing convolved; to

that I never yet begin to open my mouth to the

unevitable Philoclea, but that her unwisbed preuntwist ; tu untwine.

sence gave my tale a conclusion, before it had a All his subjects having by some years learned


Sidney. so to hope for good and fear harni, only from

To his unwisbed yoke her, that it should have needed a stronger virtue

My soul consents not to give sov'reignty. Shak. than his, to have unwound so deeply an entered

While heaping unwish'd wealth I distant roam, vice.

Sidney. The best of brothers at his natal home, Empirick politicians use deceit:

By the dire fury of a traitress wife, You boldly shew that skill which they pretend,

Ends the sad evening of a stormy lise.

Popes And work by means as noble as your end; Which should you veil, we might unwin' the Unwi'st. adj. Unthought of; not known. clue,

Spenser. As men do nature, till we came to you. Drypen. To Unwi't. v. a. To depriye of under2. To disentangle; to loose from entan standing. Not used. glement.

Friends all but now; even now Dosising to serve God as they ought, but be In quarter, and in terms like bride and groom

men ;

your fears


Divesting them for bed; and then but now,

Fearing lest my jealous aim might err, As if some planet had unwitted men,

And so unwortlily disgrace the man, Swords out, and tilting one at other's breasts. I gave him gentle looks.

Sbakst. Sbakspeare. If we look upon the Odyssey as all a fiction, UNWITHDRA'wing. adj. Continually we consider it unt'ortbily. It ought to be read liberal.

as a story founded upon truth, adorned with embellishments of poetry.

Broome. Wherefore did Nature pour her bounties forth,

UNWO'RTHINESS. n. s. Want of worth; With such a full and unwitbdrawing hand, want of merit. Covering the earth with odours, fruits, and A mind fearing the untcortbiness of every flocks?

Miliun. word that should be presented to her ears, at UNWITHSTOO'D. adj. Not opposed.

length brought it forth in this manner. Sidney. Cressy plains,

O let not an excellent spirit do itself such And Agincourt, deep ting'd with blood, confess wrong, as to think where it is placed, embraced, What the Silures vigour unwitbstood

and loved, there can be any unwortbiness ; since Could do in rigid fight.


the weakest mist is not easilier driven away bv UNWITNESSED. adj. Wanting testiino.

the sun, that that is chased away with so high thoughts.

Sidney. ny ; wanting notice.

Every night he comes with songs compos'd Lest their zeal to the cause should any way

To her univorthiness: it nothing steads us be unwitnessed.


To chide him from our eaves, for he persists UNWI'TTINGLY. adv. [Properly unweet

Sbakspeare. ingly, from unweeting.] Without know I fear'd to find you in another place; ledge; without consciousness.

But, since you 're here, my jealousy grows less: In these fatal things it falls out that the high You will be kind to my unwortbiness. Dryden. working powers make second causes unwittingly

Have a true and humble sense of your own accessary to their determinations. Sidney. un l'orthiness, which will not suffer you to rise to

Those things are termed most properly natu a confidence unwarrantably pretended to by ral agents, which keep the law of their kind un

Wake. wittingly, as the heavens and elements of the Unwoʻrthy. adj. world, which can do no otherwise than they do.

1. Not deserving: whether good or bad. Hooker.

The Athanasian creed and doxology should Atheists repudiate all title to heaven, merely

remain in use; the one as a most divine explifor present pleasure; besides the extreme mad

cation of the chiefest articles of our christian beness of running such a desperate hazard after

lief; the other as an heavenly acclamation of death, they unwittingly deprive themselves here

joyful applause to his praises, in whom we beof that tranquillity they seek tor. Bentley lieve: neither the one nor the other erwertby UNwo'nred. adj.

to be heard sounding, as they are in the church 7. Uncommon ; unusual; rare ; infre of Christ.

Hooker. quent.

Every particular accident, not unwertby the His sad, dull eyes, sunk deep in hollow pits,

remembrance, for brevity I wittingly pass over. Could not endure th' unwonted sun to view.

Spenser. 2. Wanting merit.
My father's of a better nature

Degree being vizarded,
Than he appears by speech; this is unwonted Th' unworthiesi sheus as fairly in the mask.
Which now came from him.

Sbakspeert. Every unwonted meteor is portentous, and 'Are there urworthy men choson to offices? some divine prognostick. Glanville.

W bitgift. Thick breath, quick pulse, and heaving of my So may I, blind fortune leading me, heart,

Miss that which one unworthier may attain; All signs of some unwonted change appear. Drzł.

And die with grieving.

Sbuésp. 2. Unaccustomed ; unused.

3. Mean ; worthless ; contemptible. Philoclea, who blushing, and withal smiling, Tell me, Philoclea, did you ever see such a making shamefacedness pleasant, and pleasure shepherd ? did you ever hear of such a prince? shamefaced, tenderly moved her feet, unwonted and then tell me if a small or unwertby assault to feel the naked ground. Sidney. have conquered me?

Sidacy. Sea calves un tvorted to fresh waters fly. May. 4. Not suitable ; not adequate. O how oft shall he

I laid at her feet a work, which was unveriby On faith and changed gods complain ;. and seas, her, but which I hope she will forgive. Dryden, Rough with black winds and storms,

Our friend's papers are in my hands, and I Unwanted shall admire.

Milton, will take care to suppress things unworthy of UNWOʻRKING. adj. Living without la


Pope to Strifi. bour.

Care is taken, to intersperse additions in such Lazy and unworking shopkeepers in this be

a manner, that scarce any book can be boughi, ing worse than gamesters, do not only keep so

without purchasing something uawertby of the author.

Steit much of the money of a country in their hands, but make the publick pay them for it. Locke,

5. Unbecoming; vile.

The brutal action rous'd his manly mind; UNWO'RSHIPPED. adj. Not adored.

Mov'd with unwortby usage of the maid,
He resolv'd to leave

He, though unarm'd, resolv'd to give her aid. Uncvorshipp*d, unobey'd, the throne supreme.

Drydes. Miltan. UnwOʻRTHILY. adv. Not according to

UNWO'UND. pret. and part. pass. of 14

wint. Untwisted. desert; either above or below merit.

Thatchers tie with withs, but old pitched ropes I vow'd, base knight,

unwound are more lasting.

Mestima. To tear the garter from thy craven leg, Which I have done, becanse unwortbily

UNWOʻUNDED. adj. Thou wast installed.

Skalsp. 1. Not wounded.

We may offend

Some have delivered the polity of spirits, and Our yet unwounded enemies. Nilton. that they stand in awe of conjurations, which 2. Not hurt.

signify nothing, not only in the dictionary of Oh blest with temper!

man, but in the subtiler vocabulary of Satan. She who can love a sister's charms, or hear

I Brown. Sighs for a daughter with unwounded car. Pope. Among other books, we should be furnished To UNWRA'P. v.a. To open what is

with vocabularies and dictionaries of several sorts. folded,

Watts. TO UNWRE'ATH. v. a. To untwine.

VOʻCAL. adj. [vocal, French ; vocalis, The beards of wild oats, and of divers other

Latin.] wild plants, continually wreath and unwreath 1. Having a voice. themselves, according to the temperature of the

Eyes are vocal, tears have tongues; ambient air.


And there be words not made with lungs; UNWRI'Ting, adj. Not assuming the

Sententious show'rs! O let them fall! character of an author.

Their cadence is rhetorical.


Witness if I be silent, morn or even, The peace of the honest unwriting subject was daily molested.


To hill, or valley, fountain, or fresh shade, Unwritten, adj.

Made vocal by my song, and taught his praise.

Milton 1. Not written ; not conveyed by writing; Smooth-sliding Mincius, crown'd with vocal oral; traditional.

reeds, A rule of right unwritten, but delivered by That strain I heard was of a higher mood. Milt. tradition from one to another. Spenser.

None can animate the lyre, The laws of England may be divided into the And the mute strings with vocal souls inspire, written law, and the unwritten.

Hale. As Helen, in whose eyes ten thousand cupids 2. Not containing writing:


Dryden. As to his understanding, they bring him in

Memnon, though stone, was counted vocal; void of all notion, a rude, unwritten blank; mak

But 'twas the god, mean while, that spoke all ing him to be created as much an infant, as

Rome oft has heard a cross haranguing, others are born.

South. With prompting priest behind the hanging. UnwrOʻught, adj. Not laboured ; not

Prior. manufactured.

2. Utrered or modulated by the voice. Or prove at least to all of wiser thought,

They which, under pretence of the law cereTheir hearts were fertile land, although un.

monial being abrogated, require the abrogation wrought.


of instrumental musick, approving nevertheless Yet thy moist clay is pliant to command;

the use of vocal melody to remain, must shew Unwrought and easy to the potter's hand :

some reason wherefo the one should be Now take the mold, now bend thy mind to feel

thought a legal ceremony, and not the other.

Hooker. The first sharp motions of the forming wheel.


They join'd their vocal worship to the choir UNWR U'NG. adj, Not pinched.

Of creatures wanting voice.

Milton We that have free souls, it touches us not ; let

VOCALITY. 1. s. [vocalitas, Latin ; from the galled jade winch, our withers are unwrung.

vocal.] Power of utterance ; quality of

Shakspeare. being utterable by the voice. UNYIELDED. adj. Not given up.

L and R being in extremes, one of roughO'erpower'd at length, they force him to the ness, the other of smoothness and freeness of varground,

cality, are not easy in tract of vocal speech to be Unyielded as he was, and to the pillar hound. pronounced spiritally.

Holder. Dryden. To VO'CALIZE. v. a. (froin vocal.] To TO UNYOČKE. V. a.

form into voice. To loose from the yoke.

It is one thing to give an impulse to breath Our army is dispers'd already:

alone; another thing to vocalize that breath, i.e. Like youthful steers ungok'd, they took their in its passage through the larynx to give it the

sound of human voice.

Holder. East, west, north, south.

Sbaksp. VoʻCALLY. adv. [trom vocal.] In words; Honer calls tncm like gods, and yet gives articulately. them the employment of slaves ; they unyoke

Although it is as natural to mankind to exthe mules.


press their desires vecally, as it is for brutes to 2. To part ; to disjoin.

use their natural vocal signs; yet the forming Shall these hands, so lately purg'd of blood, of languages into this or that fashion, is a busiSojoin'd in love, so strong in both,

ness of institution.

Hale. Unyoke this seizure, and this kind regreet?

VOCATION. n. s. (vocation, French; voUNYO'KED. adj.

catio, Latin.) 1. Having never worn a yoke.

1. Calling by the will of God.

Neither doth that which St. Paul, or other Sev'n bullocks yet ungok'd for Phæbus chuse, And for Diana sev'n unspotted ewes. Dryden.

apostles, teach, enforce the utter disability of any

other men's vocation thought requisite in this 2. Licentious ; unrestrained. I wili awhile uphold church for the saving of souls.


They which thus were in God eternally by The ungak'd humour of your idleness. Sbaksp.

their intended admission to life, have, by vocaUNZO'NED. adj. Not bound with a girdle.

tion or adoption, God actually now in them. Easy her motion scem’d, serene her air ; Prior.

Hooker. Full, though unzon'd her bosom.

2. Summons. Vocá'BULARY. n. s. (vocabularium, Lat.

What can be urged for them, who not having vocabulaire, French.) A dictionary ; a the vocation of poverty to scribble, out of meer lexicon ; a wordbook.

wantonness make themselves ridiculous ? Dryd.




guer, to foa

3. Trade; employment; calling.

Are you all resolv'd to give your voices? He would think his service greatly rewarded But that's no matter, the greater part carries it. if he might obtain hy that means to live in the

Sbakspeare. sight of his prince, and yet practise his own

I've no words; chosen vecation.


Ny voice is in my sword! thou bloodier villain God's mother, in a vision full of majesty,

Than terms can give thee out. Sbaksp. Willd me to leave my base vocation. Sbaksp.

The state was betrayed by the multitude and God has furnished men with faculties suffi. corruption of voices, and must shortly perish, if cient to direct them in the way they should

not committed to the grave judgment of some take, if they will seriously employ them, when few; for two hundred gave voices, reducing that their ordinary vocations allow them the leisure. multitude to fifty, who, for their experience,

Locke. were holden for men of greatest gravity. 4. It is used ironically in contempt.

Knolles. But lest you should for honour take

Some laws ordain, and some attend the choice The drunken quarrels of a rake,

Of holy senates, and elect by voice. Dryden. Or when a whore in her vocation

5. Language; words; expression. Keeps punctual to an assignation. Swift.

Let us call on God in the voice of his church. VoʻCATIVE. N.s. (vocatif, French ; voca

Fell. tivus, Latin.) The grammatical case

To VOICE. v. a. [from the noun.] used in calling or speaking to.

1. To rumour; to report. Out of use. VOCIFERA'TION. n. š. (vociferatio, voci

Is this th'Athenian minion, whom the world Voic'd so regardfully?

Sbakspeart fero, Latin.) Clamour ; outcry.

It was voiced that the king purposed to put The lungs, kept too long upon the stretch by

to death Edward Plantagenet, prisoner in the vociferation, or loud singing, may produce the Tower, whereat there was great murmur. Bei. same effect.


Many sought to feed Voci'perous. adj. [vocifero, Latin.] The easy creditors of novelties, Clamorous ; noisv.

By voicing him alive.

David. Thrice three vociferous heralds rose to check

2. To vote. Obsolete. the rout.


Your minds, pre-occupied with what Several templars, and others of the more vo You rather must do, than what you should do, ciferous kind of critics, went with a resolution to Made you, against the grain, to voice him consul. hiss, and confessed they were forced to laugh.

Sbakifrare l'ope. To Voice. V. n. To clamour; to make VOGUE. n. s. [vogue, French ; from va outcries. Obsolete.

fly at large.] Fashion ; Stir not questions of jurisdiction; and rather mode ; popular reception.

assume thy right in silence, than qoice it with It is not more absurd to undertake to tell the


асол. name of an unknown person by his looks, than

It is not the gift of every person to larangue to vouch a man's saintship from the vogue of the

the multitude, to voice it loud and high. Soué. world.

Soutb. Voi'ced. adj. (from the noun.] FurnishUse may revive the obsoletest words,

ed with a voice. And banish those that now are most in vogue.

That's Erythæa,

Roscommon. Or some angel voic'd like her, 'Tis she! my What fictions th' have, and what they

drive at

struggling soul In public vogue, or what in private, Hudibras. Would fain go out to meet and welcome her! In the vogue of the world, it passes for an ex

Deaban, ploit of honour, for kings to run away with VOID. adj. (vuide, French.) whole countries that they have no pretence to.


1. Empty ; vacant, No periodical writer, who always maintains his

The earth was without form and soid, and

darkness was upon the face of the deep. gravity, and does not sometimes sacritice to the

I'll get me to a place more roid, and there graces, must expect to keep in vogue for any time.


Speak to great Czesar as he comes along. Sbaks. At one time they keep their patients so close

2. Vain; ineffectual; null; vacated. and warm, as almost to stifle them; and all on a If it be void, and to no purpose, that the sudden the cold regimen is in vogue.

Baker. names of men are so frequent in their books, VOICE. n. s. (voix, French; vox, vocis,

what did move them to bring them in? Heetzt.

My word shall not return void, but accom Latin.]

plish that which I please. 1. Sound emitted by the mouth.

This custom made their whole government I assay to see

veid, as an engine built against human society, The works of men; or heare mortalitie

worthy to be fred and pulled down, Expire a voice,


Though the wisdom of a future parliament 2. Sound of the month, as distinguished

may And cause to declare this or that act of par. from that uttered by another mouth.

liament void, yet there will be the same tener

Clure hes Air in sounds that are not tones, which are all

requisite to repeal it. equal, admitteth much variety, as in the voices

The two houses declared, that nothing which

should from that time pass under the great seal, of living creatures, and in the voices of several men; for we can discern several men by their

should be good and valid, but void and null.

Clarender, voices.


Some kind of subjection is due from every inan 3. Any sound made by breath. Ó Marcus, I am warm’d; my heart

to every man, which cannot be made said by any power whatsoever.

Secift. Leaps ac che trumpet's voice, and burns for glory,

3. Unsupplied ; unoccupied.

Addison, 4. Vote; suffrage ; opinion expressed,

Queen Elizabeth, importuned much to supply divers great offices that had been loug reis, albo


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