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England now is left I. Harmless; innocent.
To tug and scramble, and to part by th' teeth Thy unoffending life I could not save;
The wnowed interest of proud swelling state. could I follow to tay grave. Dryd. UNO'WNED. adj.
Sbakspeares 2. Sinless; pure from fault. If those holy and unoffending spirits, the angels,
1. Having no owner. veil their faces before the throne of his ma 2. Not acknowledged ; not claimed. jesty; with what awe should we, sipul dust and Of night or loneliness it recks me not;, ashes, approach that infinite power we have so I fear the dread events that dog them both, grievously offended!
Rogers. Lest some ill-greeting touch attempt the person UNO'FFERED. adj. Not proposed to ac
Of our unowned sister.
O happy, unown'd youths! your limbs can For the sad business of Ireland, he could not
bear express a greater sense, there being nothing left
The scorching dog-star, and the winter's air; on his part unoffered or undone. Clarendon.
While the rich infaut, nurs'd with care and pain, To UNO'IL. v. a. To free from oil.
Thirsts with each heat, and coughs with ev'ry
rain. A tight maid, ere he for wine can ask,
T. UNPA'CK. v. a.
1. To disburden; to exonerate.
I, the son of a dear father murther'd, Curse the sav'd candle and unopening door. Pope.
Must, like a whore, unpack my heart with words. UNO'PERATIVE. adj. Producing no ef
2. To open any thing bound together.
He had a great parcel of glasses packed up, The wishing of a thing is not properly the which when he had unpacked, a great many willing of it, but an imperfect velleity; and im
cracked of themselves. ports no more than an idle unoperative compla UNPA'CKED. adj. Not collected by un
Boyle. cency in the end, with a direct abhorrence of the means.
lawful artifices. UNOPPO'sed. adj. Not encountered by
Resolv'd to leave him to the fury any hostility or obstruction.
Of justice, and an unpack'd jury.
Hudibras. Proud, art thou met? thy hope was to have
UNPA'ID. adj. reach'd The height of thy aspiring, unoppos’d,
1. Not discharged. The throne of God unguarded.
Receive from us knee tribute not unpaid. To every nobler portion of the town
Milton. The curling billows roll their restless tide:
Nor hecatomb unslain, nor vows unpaid, In parties now they struggle up and down, On Greeks, accurs'd, this dire confusion bring. As armies, anoppos'd, for prey divide. Dryden.
Drydena The people like a headlong torrent go,
What can atone, oh ever-injur'd shade! And every dam they break or overflow:
Thy fate unpity'd, and thy rites unpaid? Popra But unoppos'd they either lose their force, 2. Not receiving dues or debts. Or wind in volumes to their former course.
How often are relations neglected, and trades.
Drydeno men unpaid, for the support of this vanity! UNO'RDERLY. adj. Disordered; irre
Th’embroider'd suit, at least, he deem'd bis Since some ceremonies must be used, every
prey; man would have his own fashion; whereof what
That suit, an unpaid taylor'snatch'd away. Popla other would be the issue, but infinite distraction 3. UNPA'ID for. That for which the and unorderly confusion in the church!
price is not yet given ; taken on trust.
Sanderson, Richer, than doing nothing for a bauble; UNO'RDINARY. adj. Uncommon; un Prouder, than rustling in unpaid for silk. usual. Not used.
Sbukspeare. I do not know how they can be excused from UNPA'INED. adj. Suffering no pain. murder who kill monstrous births, because of an
Too unequal work we find, unordinary shape, without knowing whether they Against unequal arms to fight in pain; have a rational soul or no. Locke. Against unpain'd, impassive.
Milton. UNO'RGANIZED. adj. Having no parts UNPA'ISFUL. adj. Giving no pain.
instrumental to the motion or tourish. This is generally called hard, which will put ment of the rest.
us to pain, sooner than change figure; and that
soft, which changes the situation of its parts, It is impossible for any organ to regulate itself: much less may we refer this regulation to upon an easy and unpainful touch. Locke. the animal spirits, an unorganized Auid. Grew. UNPA'LATABLE, adj. Nauseous; disUNORIGINAL, | adj. Having no birth; gusting. UNORIGINATED.
"The man who laugh'd but once to see an ass
Mumbling to make the cross-grain'd thistles pass, I toil'd out my uncouth passage, forc'd to ride Th' untractable abyss, plung'd in the womb
Might laugh again to see a jury chaw
The prickles of unpalotable law. Dryden. Of unuriginal night, and chaos wild. Milton.
A good man will be no more disturbed at the In scripture, Jehovah signifies, that God is
methods of correction, than by seeing his friend underived, unoriginated, and self-existent.
Collier. UNO'RTHODOX. adj. Not holding pure
UNPA'K AGONED. adj. Unequalled ; un
matched. doctrine. A fat benefice became a crime against its in Either your unparagon'd mistress is dead, or
she's out-priz'd by a crite. Sbakspeare. cumbent; and he was sure to be unorthodor that
was worth the plundering. Decay of Picty. UNPA'R ALLELED. adj. Not matched; UNOWED. adj. Having no owner.
not to be inatched; having no equal.
I have been
Every country which shall not do according The book of his good acts, whence men have to these things shall be made not only unpassable read
for men, but most hateful to wild beasts. Estberi His fame, unparalleled, haply amplified. Sbaksp. They are vast and unpassable mountains, Who had thought this clime had held
which the labour and curiosity of no mortal has A deity so unparallel'd? Milton. ever yet known.
Temple. The father burst out again in tears, upon re You swell yourself as though you were a man ceiving this instance of an unparalleled fidelity of learning already; you are thereby building a from one, who he thought had given herself up most unpassable barrier against all improvement. to the possession of another. Addison.
Watts O fact unparallel'd! Charles! best of kings! 2. Not current ; not suffered to pass. What stars their black, disastrous influence shed
Making a new standard for money, must make On thy nativity?
all money which is lighter than that standard UNPA'R DONABLE. adj. [impardonable, unpassable.
Locke. French.] Irremissible. se was thought in him an unpardurable offence UNPASSIONATED. } sion; calm ; im
UNPA'SSIONATE. adj. Free from pasto aher any thing; in us as intolerable, that we suffer any thing to remain unaltered.
partial. Oh, 't is a fault too unpardonable. Sbaksp:
He attended the king into Scotland, and was The kinder the master, the more unpardonable sworn a counsellor in that kingdom; where, as is the traitor.
I have been instructed by unpassionate men, he Consider how wnpardonable the refusal of so did carry hinself with singular sweetness. much grace must reuder us. Rogers,
Wottes. UNPA'R DONABLY. adv. Beyond forgive
More sober heads have a set of misconceits, which are as absurd to an unpassionated reason,
as those to our unbiassed senses. Luther's conscience turns these reasonings
The rebukes, which their faults will make upon him, and infers, that Luther must have been unpardonably wicked in using masses for
hardly to be avoided, should not only be in sofifteen years.
ber, grave, and un passionate words, but also alone
and in private. UNPA'RDONED, adj. 1. Not forgiven.
UNPASSIONATELY, adv. Without pasHow know we that our souls shall not this
sion, night be required, laden with those unpardoned Make us unpassionately to see the light of reasins for which we proposed to repent to-mor
son and religion.
Rogers; UNPA'THED. adj. Untracked; unmarked 2. Not discharged ; not cancelled by a
by passage. legal pardon.
A course more promising, My returning into England unpardened hath
Than a wild dedication of yourselves destroyed that opinion.
To unpath'd waters, undream'd shores; most UNPA'RDONING. adj. Not forgiving.
certain Curse on th' unpard"ning prince, whom tears To miseries enough.
Sbalspeare can draw
UNPA'WNED. adi. Not given to pledge. To no remorse ; who rules by lion's law
He roll’d his eyes, that witness'd huge dismay, And deaf to pray’rs, by no submission bow'd,
Where yet, unpawn'd, much learned lumber lay. Rends all alike, the penicene and proud! Dryd.
Popl. UNPA'RLIAMENTARINESS. n. s. Con. To UNPA'Y. v. a. To undo. A low lu
trariety to the usage or constitution of dicrous word. parliament.
Pay her the debt you owe her, and unpay the Sensible he was of that disrespect; reprehend villany you have done her: the one you may ing them for the unparliamentariness of their re with sterling money, and the other with current monstrance in print. Clarendon. repentance.
Sbakspeare UNPA'RLIAMENTARY. adj. Contrary to UNTE’ACEABLE. adj. Quarrelsome ; inthe rules of parliament.
clined to disturb the tranquillity of The secret of all this unprecedented proceed others. ing in their masters they must not impute to Lord, purge out of all hearts those unpracta their freedom in debate, but to that unparliam able, rebellious, mutinous, and tyrannizing, cruel mentary abuse of setting individuals upon their spirits; those prides and haughtinesses, judging shoulders, who were hated by God and man. and condemning, and despising of others. Swift.
Hammond UNPA'RTED. adj. Undivided; not sepa The design is to restrain men from things rated.
which make them miserable to themselves, ut Too little it eludes the dazzled sighi,
pevceable and troublesome to the world.
Tillerson Becomes mix'd blackness, or unpuited light.
Prior. To UNPE'G, v. ai To open any thing UNPA'RTIAL. adj. Equal; honest. Not
closed with a peg. in use.
Unpeg, the basket on the house's top; Clear evidence of truth, after a serious and
Let the birds fly.
Sbaksparta unpartial examination.
Sanderson. UNPE'NSIÓNED. adj. Not kept in deUNPA'RTIALLY. adv.: Equally; indit. pendance by a pension. ferenily:
Could pension d'Boileau lash in honest strain Deem'it not impossible for you to err; sift Flatt'rers and bigots, ev'n in Louis' reiga; unpartially your own hearts, whether it be force And I not strip the gilding off a knave, of reason, or vehemency of affection, which hath Unplac'd, unpension'), no man's beir os slave? bred these opinions in you.
Hooken UNPA'SSABLE, adj.
TO UN PEOPLE. v.a. To depopulate ; to 1. Admitting no passage.
deprive of inhabitants.
UNPHILOSOPHICAL. adi. Unsuitable to In antique times was savage wilderness,
the rules of philosophy, or right reason. Unpcopied, unmanur'd.
Shaksp. Shall war un people this my realm?
Your conceptions are unphilosopbical. You
forget that the brain has a great many small To few unknown
fibres in its texture; which, according to the dite Long after; now unpeopled, and untrod. Milt.
ferent strokes they receive from the animal spiThe lofty mountains feed the savage race,
rits, awaken a correspondent idea. Collier. Yet tew, and strangers, in th' unpeopled place.
It became him who created them to set them Dryden.
in order: and if he did so, it is unphilosophical to He must be thirtv-five years old, a doctor of
seek for any other origin of the world, or to the faculty, and eminent for his religion and ho
pretend that it might arise out of a chaos by the nesty; that his rashness and ignorance may not
Norton. unpeople the commonwealth. UNPERCEIVED. ad;. Not observed; not
UNPHILOSOPHICALLY. adv. In a man. heeded; not sensibly discovered; not ner contrary to the rules or right reason, known.
They forget that he is the tirst cause of all The ashes, wind inperceived shakes off. Bacon.
things, and discourse most un pbiloso; hically, abHe alone
suruly, and unsuitably to the nature of an intiTo find where Adam shelter'd, took his way,
nite being; whose influence must set the first Not un perceiv'd of Adam.
Soutb. Thus daily changing, by degrees I'd waste,
UNPHILOSU'THICALNESS. n. S. Incon. Still quitting ground, by umperceiv'd decay, gruity with philosophy. And steal myself from life, and melt away.
I could dispense with the unphilosophicalness of
Dryden. this their hypothesis, were it not unchristian, Unperceiv'd the heav'ns with stars were hung.
Norris. Dryden. To UNPHILO'SOPHIZE. v.a. To degrade Oft in pleasing tasks we wear the day, from the character of a philosopher. A While summer suns roll unperceiv'd away. Pope.
word made by Pope. VNPERCE'IVEDLY. adv. So as not to be Our passions, our interests, flow in upon us, perceived.
and unpbilosopbize us into mere mortals... Pope. Some oleaginous particles, unperceivedly, asso
UNPIERCEM. adj. Not penetrated; not ciated themselves to it.
Boyle. pierced UNPE'RFECT. adj. [imparfait, Fr. impero
The unpierc'd shade imbro.yn'd the noontide bov'rs.
Milton. fectu, Latin.] Incomplete.
True Witney broad-cloth, with its shag unApelles' picture of Alexander at Ephesus, and
shorn, his Venus, which he left at his death unperfect in Chios, were the chiefest.
Unpierc’d, is in the lasting tempest worn. Gay, UNPE'R FECTNESS. n. s. Imperfection ;
UNPI'LLARED. adi. Deprived of pillars.
See the cirque falls! th' unpillar'd temple incompleteness.
nods! Virgil and Horace spying the unperfectness in
Streets pav'd with heroes! Tiber choak'd with Ennius and Plautus, by truc imitation of Ho
gods! mer and Euripides, brought poetry to perfect. Unpr'llowed. adj. Wanting a pillow.
Pope. Ascban. UNPERFO'R med. adj. Undone; not done.
Perhaps some cold bank is her bolster now,
Or 'gainst the rugged bark of some broad elni A good law without execution is like an un
Taylor. performed promise.
Leans her unpillow'd head, fraught with sad fears.
Milton. USPE'RISHABLE. adj. Lasting to per. To UNPI'N. v. n. To' open what is shut petuity ; exempt from decay.
or fastened with a pin. We are secured to reap in another world ever
My love doch so approve him, lasting, unperishable felicities. Hammand.
That even his stubbornness, his checks and UNPER JURED. adi. Free from perjury.
frowns, Beware of death; thou canst not die unper
(Pr'ythee unpin me) have grace and favour in jur'd,
Shakspeare. And leave an unaccomplish'd love behind.
Unpin that spangled breast-plate that you wear, Thy vows are mine.
Dryden. Thai th' eyes of busy fools may be stopt there, UNPERPLE'XED. adj. Disentangled ; not
Who is the honest man? In learning, little should be proposed to the He that doth still and strongly good pursue, mind at once; and that being fully mastered, To God, his neighbour, and himself most true: proceed to the next adjoining part, yet unknown,
Whom neither force nor fawning can simple, unperplexed proposition.
Locke. Unpin, or wrench from giving all their due. UNPERSPI'RABLE. ad. Not to be emit
Herbert. ted through the pores of the skin.
UNPI'NKED. adj. Not marked with eye.
let holes. Bile is the most unperspirable of animal fluids.
Arbutbnot. Gabriel's pumps were all unpink'd i'th' heel. UNPERSUA'DABLE. adj. Inexorable; not
Sbakspeare. to be persuaded.
UNPITIED. adj. Not compassionated; He, finding his sister's unpersuadalle melan not regarded with sympathetical sorcholy, through the love of Amphialus, had for a time left her court.
Sisney. Richard yet lives; but at hand, at hand USPE'TRIFIED. adj. Not turned to stone. Insues his piteous and umpitied end. Sbakspeare.
In many concreted plants, some parts remain Rich in the world's opinion and men's praise, xnpetrify'd; that is, the quick and livelier parts And full in all we could desire, but days: reinain as wood, and were never yet converted. He that is warnd of this, and shall forbear
Browun. To vent a sigh for him, or shed a tear;
May he live long scorn'd, and umpity'd fall, UNPLEA'SANTNESS. X. s. Want of quali And want a mourner at his funeral!
ties to give delight. Bisbop Corbet.
As for unpleasantness of sound, if it doch hapBut he whose words and fortunes disagree,
pen, the good of men's souls doth deceive our Absurd, unpity'd, grows a publick jest.
ears, that we note it not, or arm them with paRoscommon. tience to endure it.
Hooker. He that does not secure himself of a stock of
Many people cannot at all endure the air of Teputation in his greatness, shall most certainly
London, not only for its unpleasantness, but for tall un pitied in his adversity. L'Estrange. the suffocations which it causes. Graunt. As the greatest curse that I can give,
All men are willing to skulk out of such comUupitied be depos'd, and after live.
pany; the sober for the hazards, and the jovial As some sad turtle his lost love deplores; for the unpleasantness of it. Thus, far from Delia, to the winds 1 mourn,
Government of the Tongue. Alike unheard, unpity'd, and forlorn. Pope. UNPLEA'SED. adj. Not pleased; not de
Passion unpity'd and successless love Plant daggers in my heart, and aggravate
lighted. My other griefs.
Mo rather had, my heart might feel your
love, UNPI'TIFULLY.adv.Unmercifully; with.
Than my unpleas'd eye feel your courtesy. out mercy.
Sbakspeare He beat him most pitifully.
Condemn'd to live with subjects ever mute, -Nay, that he did not; he beat him most une
A salvage prince, unpleas'd, though absolute. pitifully. Sbakspeare.
Dryden. UNPITYING. adj. Having no compas- UNPLEA'sing. adj. Offensive; disgustsion.
ing; giving no delight. To shams, to chains, or to a certain grave,
Set to dress this garden:
Sbakspeare. UNPLA'CED. adj. Having no place of de Hence the many mistakes, which have made pendance.
learning so unpleasing and so unsuccessful. Unplac'd, unpension'd. Pope.
Milter. UNPLAGUE D. adj. Not tormented.
If all those great painters, who have left us Ladies, that have your feet
such fair platforms, had rigorously observed it Unplagued with corns, we'll have a bout with in their figures, they had made things more you.
regularly true, but withal very unpleasing: UNPLA'NTED. adj. Not planted; sponta
Howe'er unpleasing be the news you bring, neous.
I blame not you, but your imperious king. Figs there unplanted through the fields do
UNPLIANT. adj. Not easily bent; not Such as fierce Cato did the Romans show.
conforming to the will. UNPLA'USIBLE. adj. Not plausible; not
The chisel hath more glory than the pencil; such as bas a fair appearance:
that being so hard an instrument, and working
upon so unpliant stuff, can yet leave strokes of so There was a mention of granting five sub
Wotten. sidies; and that meeting being, upon very unpopular and unplausible reasons, immediately. UnPLO'WED. adj. Not plowed. dissolved, those five subsidies were exacted, as if Good sound land, that hath lain long unplowed. an act had passed to that purpose. Clarendon,
Mortimer. 1, under fair pretence of friendly ends, To UNPLU'ME. W. a. To strip of plumes ; And well-plac'd words of glosing courtesy, to degrade. Baited with reasons not inplausible, Win me into the easy-hearted man,
In the most ordinary phænomena in nature, And hug hiin into snares.
Glanvilla UNPLA'USIV E. adj. Not approving.
umplume dogmatizing. "Tis like he 'll question me,
UNPOE'TICAL. adj. Not such as be: Why such unplausive eyes are bent on him. UNPOE'TICK. comes a poet.
Sbakspeare. Nor for an epithet that fails, UNPLEASANT. adj. Not delighting ; Bite off your un poetick nails. troublesome ; uneasy.
Unjust! why should you, in such veins, Their skilful ears perceive certain harsh and Reward your fingers for your brains ! unpleasant discords in the sound of our common prayer, such as the rules of divine barmony, such UNPO'LISHED. adj. as the laws of God, cannot bear. Hooker.
1. Not smoothed; not brightened by atQ sweet Portia! Here are a few of the unpleasant's words
trition. That ever blotted paper.
Palladio, having noted in an old arch at Wisdom is very unpleasant to the onlearned.
Verona some part of the materials cut in fine Ecclesiasticus.
forms, and some unpolished, doth conclude, that Upon Adam's disobedience, God chased him
the ancients did leave the outward face of their out of paradise, the most delicious part of the
marbles, or freestone, without any sculpture, earth, icto some other, the most barren and un
till they were laid in the body of the building. pleasant.
Woodward. UNPLEA'S ANTLY. adv. Not delightfully;
He affirms it to have been the ancient custom
of all the Greeks to set up unpolished stones, inuneasily. We cannot boast of good-breeding, and the
stead of images, to the honour of the gods.
festo art of life; but yet we don't ve unpleasantly in primitive simp a ty and good hunoir. Pepe.
2. Not civilized ; not refined.
Finding new words,
UNPR A'ISED, adj. Not celebrated; not Such as of old wise bards employ'd to make praised. Unpolish'd men their wild retreats forsake.
Waller, In antique times was savage wilderness; Those first unpolish'd matrons, big and bold, Unpeopled, unmanur'd, unprov'd, unprais'd. Gave suck to infants of gigantick mould. Dryd.
Spenser. UNPOLI'Tr. adj. [impoli, Fr. impolitus,
If young African for famé Latin.] Not elegant; not refined; not
His wasted country freed from Punick rage,
The deed becomes unprais'd, the man at least, civil,
And loses, though but verbal, his reward. Milt. Discourses for the pulpit should be cast into a
Nor pass unprais'd the vest and veil divine, plain method, and the reasons ranged under the
Which wand'ring foliage and rich flow'rs enwords, first, secondly, and thirdly; however they
Dryden. may be now fancied to sound unfolite, or un UNPRECA'Rious. adj. Not dependant on fashionable.
another. EXPOLLU’TED. adj. [impollutus, Latin.] Not corrupted; not defiled.
The stars, which grace the high expansion
bright, Lay her i'th' earth;
By their own beams, and unprecarious light, And from her fair and unpollided flesh
At a vast distance from each other lie.
Blackmore. 'Till oft converse with heav'nly habitants
UNPRE'CEDENTED. adj. Not justifiable Begin to cast a beam on th' outward shape, The un polluted temple of the mind,
by any example. And turns it by degrees to the soul's essence,
The secret of all this unprecedented proceeding Till all be made iminortal.
Milton. in their masters, they must not impute to free
dom, Though unpolluted yet with actual ill,
Swift. She half commits, who sins but in her will.
To UNPREDICT. v. a. To retract pre
Dryden. diction. UN PO'PULAR.adj. Not fitted to please the Means I must use, thou say'st prediction else people.
Will unpredict, and fail me of the throne.
Miltort. of feigned zeal, made the appearance of sincere UNPREFE'R RED. adj. Not advanced.
devotion ridiculous and unpopular. Addison. To make a scholar, keep him under, while he UN PO'RTABLE, adj. Not to be carried. is young, or unpreferred.
Collier, Had their cables of iron chains had any UN PREGNANT. adj. Not prolifick; not great length, they had been unportable; and quick of wit. being short, the ships must have sunk at an an This deed unshapes me quite, makes me unchor in any stream of weather or counter-tide.
Raleigh. And dull to all proceedings. Sbakspeare. UNPOSSE'SSED. adj. Not had; not held; UNPREJU'DICATE.adj. Not prepossessed not enjoyed.
by any settled notions. 'He claims the crown.
A pure mind in a chaste body is the mother Is the chair empty ? is the sword unsway'd ? of wisdom, sincere principles, and unprejudicate Is the king dead ? the empire unpossess'd?" understanding.
Taylor. Sbakspeare. UNPRE'JUDICED. adj. Free from prejuSuch vast room in nature un possessid
dice; free from prepossession; not preBy living soul, desert, and desolate, Only to shine, yet scarce to contribute
occupied by opinion ; void of precon. Each orb a glimpse of light.
ceived notions. The cruel something unpossess'd
The meaning of them may be so plain, as that Corrodes and leaveys all the rest. Prior. any unprejudiced and reasonable man may cer.
tainly understand them.
Tillotson. C'N POSSE'SSING. adj. Having no pos Several, when they had informed themselves session.
of our Saviour's history, and examined, with une Thou unpossessing bastard! dost thou think prejudiced minds, the doctrines and manners of That I would stand against thee? Sbakspeare. his disciples, were so struck, that they professed UN PRACTICABIE. adj. Not feasible. themselves of that sect.
Addison, I tried such of the things that came into my UNPRELA'TIC AL. adj. Unsuitable to a thoughts, as were not in that place and time una
Boyle. The archbishop of York, by such unprelatical, UNPRACTISED. adj.
ignominious arguments, in plain terms advised I. Not skilful by use and experience ; him to pass that act.
Clarendon. raw; being in the state of a novice. UN PREME'DITATED. adj. Not prepared The full sum of me
in the mind beforehand. Is an unlesson'd girl, unschool d, unproclis'd. Ask me what question thou canst possible,
Sbakspeare. And I will answer unpremeditated. Shekspeare. Unpractis'd, unprepar'd, and still to seek. She dictates to me slumb'ring, or inspires Milton. Easy my opremeditated verse.
Millon. I am young, a novice in the trade;
The slow of speech make unpremeditated haThe fool of love, unpractis'd to persuade,
rangues, or converse readily in languages that And want the soothing arts.
they are but little acquainted with. Addison. 2. Not known; not familiar by use. UNPREPA'R ED. adj. His tender eye, by too direct a ray,
1. Not fitted by previous measures. Wounded, and Aying trom unpractis'd day:
In things which most concern
Unpractis d, unprepur'd, and still co seek. Milt.