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sopnus for


(mull. Walter Sc. Heart of Midloth. 1, 7.), Naked bed, in, of a person undressed, and aqua mulsa, honeywater.

in bed. VA. 67. Mumbudget, mumbouget, a cantword imply- Nap, sleep, slumber. TS. ind. 9. Rc. 5, 3; flock

ing silence. MW.5, 2. 5, 5. Slender's watch- of wool, tufted superficies of cloth. bHf. 4, 2. word. It seems to have been originally a dice In the first meaning it is the transposed gr. hazard, like mumchance, where great calmness hypnos, as the sax. hnappian , sanscr. suapap, was required. Gifford's Ben Jons. IV, 174. 474. to sleep,, suap, sleep, oldlat. The word mum is kin to mommery, gr. mormo, somnus; in the second the general notion is mommō, mombro; germ. Mumme, mask,

hollow, and its kindred are the sax, nappe, Mummel, Mummerei.

hnaeppe, cup, gall. hanap, ital. nappo, hebr. Mummy, pissasphalt, a pitchy substance used nabub, from bub; cambr. nef, heaven; bohem.

for preserving dead bodies and for dying. nebe, oldgerm. Nauf, a coffin; pers. naf, 0. 3, 4.

pavel; gr. napē, valley; icel. gnypa, nupr, to Munch, to chew eagerly by great mouthfu's. gnupr, promootory. Hence

MD. 4, 1. Variety of to mounch, maunch, Nape properly the vaulted, arched or bowed mouch, kin to the fr. mdcher, to the gr. smuo, part of the neck, the head or top of the neck, smēcho, smycho, smocho, germ. schmatzen, the hinder part of the neck. Co. 2, 1. provinc, mätschen.

Napless, wanting nap, threadbare, worn out. Murdering piece, a very destructive kind of

Co. 2, 1. ordnance, calculated to do much execution al Nasty, filthy, slovenly, sluttish. He. 2, 1. H. once, having a wide mouth and discharging 3, 4. properly wet, kin to the gr. notis. large stones, H. 4, 5.

Natural, fool, blockhead. AL. 1, 2. MD. 1, 3. Mure, wall. BHD. 4, 4.

Naught, bad, naughty, good for nothing, Murky. AW. 2, 1. T. 4, 1. M. 5, 1. S. mirk. worthless. Be naught was a petty execration Murrain, rot among cattle. T. 4, 2. MD. 2, 1. between anger and contempt, with added

Co. 1, 5. TC. 2, 1. Anciently morren, from awhile, 'merely to round the phrase, AL. 1, 1. mori, or kin to the gr. maraino, to wither. From ne aught, sax. naht ,

nawhiht. Muscadel, muscudine, a rich sort of wine. Nave, navel, centre of a wheel. M. 1, 2. S. TS. 3, 2.

пар. to Muse, to wonder. T. 3, 3. M. 3, 4. KJ. 3, 1. Mayward, towards a negative, or a nay. WT.

b Hd. 4, 1. bHf. 3, 1. cHlf. 3, 2. Co. 3, 2. AW. 2, 1. 2, 5. Of the family of mad, wh, s.

Vayword, watchword. MW. 2, 2; proverb, Mushroom, agaricus. T. 5, 1. From the fr. bye word. TN. 2, 3.

Neare, neere, for nearer. Rb. 5, 1. Musket, the male young of the sparrowhawk. Neat, horned cattle of the oxspecies. WT. 1, 2.

MW.3, 3. S. eyas. From the fr. mousquet, cHf. 2, 1. Cy. 1, 2. TS. 4, 3. T. 2, 2. Sax. it. muschetto. Also a sort of gun; by the custom, neat, neaten, niten, icel. naut, scott. nowi, of giving to poliorcetical engines the names of nott; oldgerm. Noz, the chief cattle, ox, animals , like aries, musculus, echinus etc. horse, sheep, dim. Nözel. S. Fr. 24. Thürheim Mu 8 8, a scramble, when any small objects are Fortsetze des Tristan. 729. Provincially Noss,

thrown among the rabble, to be taken by those, Genösser. who can seize them. Ac. 3, 2. From the fr. Neb, bill of a bird. Wr 1, 2. Variety of nib, mouche, like to the greek childish play, called sas. naebbe, nebbe, nose, icel, nebbi, germ. myia chalke, a kind of blind man's buff. Gifford's Schnebbe, Schnabel, evgl. snaffle, saed. naeff, Ben Jons. VI, 472. VI, 82.

naebb, whence the germ. schnappen, schnauben, to Muster, to assemble in order to form an schnupfen, schnüffeln.

army. Rb. 2, 2; to gather to congest. MM. Necessaries, stores, stocks, provisions, vic2, 4. Germ. mustern, lat. monstrare, it. mo- tuals. He. 1, 2.

Need. More than need. LL. 3, 3. KJ. 1, 1. Musty, fasty, dampish, wet. Co. 1, 1. MA.1, 1. Neeld, neele, needle. MD. 3, 2. KJ. 5, 2. P.

1, 8. Kin to moisiy, mist, mout, wh. s. 5, 5. TL. 46. Sax. needle, goth. nethls , icel. to Mutter, to murmur, grumble, numble. TA. nal, germ. Nadel, kin to the gr. neein, ne

3, 4. aHf. 1, 1. Kip to the gr. myö, myző, thein, germ. nähen, nyssein, nyttein, to perlat. musso, mussito.

forate. Mutton, a loose woman. MM. 3, 2. S. laced to Neese, neeze, to sneeze. MD. 2, 1. From Mutuality, reciprocation, interchangeable fa- Neif, neaf, fist, hand. MD. 4, 1. bhd. 2, 4.

miliarity. 0.2, 1. From the lat. mutuus. Scott. neife, icel. knefi, hnefi, belonging to Muzzle, fastening for the mouth, which hinders nab, wh. 8.

to bite. bhd. 4, 4. Anciently mosel, moozle, to Neigh, 0.1, 1. Sax. hnaegan, lat, hinnire. from the fr. museau, by the gr. myö, kin to Netherstocks, stockings, lower stocks, oppos. mouth.

to the upperstocks, or breeches. The whole Mystery, art, trade, profession, MM. 4, 2. In was originally in one, like the present panthis sense it should properly be spelt mistery,

taloons. KL. 2, 4. Germ. nieder, gr. nerthe. from the fr. mestier, metier, maistery, ma-Ncw fangled, new invented. LL. 1, 1. AL. stery, by the lat. magisterium, germ. Mei- 4, 1. Cy. 5, 4. chiefly as it seems in a consterei.

temptuous sense. S. fangled.

Newt, eft. MD. 2, 3. TA.4, 3. KL. 3, 4. M. N.

4, 1. Variety risen out of the absorbed article

an, and kin to the nordengl. effet, evet, gr. Nag, small horse, jade. aHd. 3, 1. AC. 3, 8. echis, ophis, aspis.

Galloway nags. bhd. 2, 4. Lowsax. Nickel, to Nibble, to bite a little and often. AL. 3, 8. kin probably to neigh.

T. 4, 1. Anciently gnibble, kio to the gr.




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5, 2.

knað, knapā, knapho, knaptó, gnaptó, germ. Nonny, or Hey nonny, nonny, a kind of barden znabbeln.

to some old lovesongs. MA. 2, 3. H. 4, 5. Nice, tender, delicate. TG. 3,1; of no moment, to Nons uit, to deprive of the benefit of a

foolish, trifling. RJ.3, 1. 5, %. TS. 3, 1. whence legal process for some failure in the manage-
nice und trivial respects Rc. 3, 7. JC. 4, 3. ment, to put off, to reject. 0. 1, 1.
nice offence. AC. 3, 4. Nice as subst. for deli- Nook, neck; bay. T. 1, 2; corner. AL. 3, 2.
cacy of hearing, like dark (He. ch. 4.) fair Nooks hotten, crenelled, indented, notched.
(. 1. ch.) prime (AW. 2, 1.) mean (KL. 4, 1.)

He. 3, 5.
restored Voss MD. 1, 1. for voice, reading Northern man, vir borealis, a clown. LL.
iny ear should catch your aice, my eye your
eye. Unless the word be kin to nesh, and to to Nose, to smell. II. 4, s.
the gr. neossos, we might derive it with Horne Not, not only. Co. 3, 3. Confounded with now
Tooke Div. of P. II, 334. from the sax. hnesciun, in not to swell your spirit. TA. 3, 5.

Note, ignominy, infamy, shame. Rb. 1, 1. Niceness, delicacy. Cy. 3, 4.

Nottpated, nottheaded, having their close Nicholas, Saint, the patron of scholars, more

cut. aHd. 2, 4. Gifford's Ben Jons. VI, 146. particularly of schoolboys; his day the 6th of From to noti, sax. hnot, to shear, poll; kin December. TG. 3, 1. Converted jocularly into

to nyssein. Old Nick, devil, he gave a name to St. Ni- Nowl, head. MD. 3, 2. Rc. 2, 1. S. noddy. cholas clerks, when ased to signify thieves, Nourice, norice, nurse. alif. 1, 1. highwaymen and the like. aHd. 2, 1.

Novum, or novem, a kind of game at dice, in Nick, notch. Out of all nick TG. 4, 2. beyond which it appears that five or six persons played.

all reckoning or count; reckonings being kept LL. 5, 2. Douce's Ill. of Sh. I, 243.

upon nicked or notched sticks or tailies. Nuncle, mine uncle; customary appellation of to Nick, to notch, to carve. CE. 5, 1.

the licensed fool to his superior. KL. 1, 4. 5. Niece, relation in general. TG. 4, 1.

unless it be rather godfather, gossip; from Niggard, covetous, avaricious, pinchfast. M. nonnus. S. Dufresne.

4, 3. Hh. 1, 1. TA. 5, 6. H. 3, 1. Kin to the Numb, forceless, torpid, chilled, feeble, 'weak. gr. knizo, knigo, germ nagen, kneipen, whence alf. 2, 5. T'An. 3, i. Formerly num, benum, Gnipho, the old covetous in comedy.

sax. benumen, benumed, from nimun, capere, to Niggard, to spare, to keep niggardly. JC. eripere, to nim, as membris captus. Horne 4, 3.

Tooke Div. of P.IT, 305. germ. benommen, ein-
Nightrule, night revel, or nightwork. MD. genommen; perhaps also kin to the hebr. num,

3, 2. Rule in this composition no doubt is to sleep. So numbcold Rc. 2, 1.
the same word as revel. 'Douce's II. of Sh. I, Number, poetical measure. LL. 4, 3. Rd. 2, 4.
192. although not in misrule.

TC. 3, 2.
to Nill, not to will, to be averse to. TS. 2, 1. Nurture, education, civility, manner, gentle-
H. 5, 1.

ness. AL. 2, 7. Nine fold, for ninefoals. KL. 3, 4.

Nuthook, a hook to pull down the branches of Nine men's morris, a game played by the

nuts, in order to gather them ; metaphorically shepherds, cowkeepers etc. in the midland a bailiff, who hooks or seizes debtors or malecounties. A figure is maid on the ground by

factors with a staff or otherwise. bild. 5, 4. cutting out the turf, and two persons take

MW.1, 1. each nine stones, which they place by turns in Nutmeg, gilt, was a common gift at Christmas, the angles and afterwards move alternately as

or festive times, and a love pliiltrum, LL.5, 2. at chess or draughts. Who can place three in Gifford's Ben Jonson VII, 405. a straight live, may then take off any one of his adversaries, where he pleases. MD. 2, 2. with Voss. It seems the same as nineholes.

0. Ninny, blockhead, clown. T. 3, 2. to Nip, to bite, pinch, as frost, to taunt. bHf. 10, any thing circular, as the stars, or round 2, 4. S. to nibble.

spots of any kind, spangles etc. MD. 3, 2; Nipple, teat, dug. M. 1, 7. RJ. 1, 3.

globe of the earth AC. 5, 2; circle of a theatre. Nob, Sir, blockhead. KJ. 1, 1. Kin to nab, He. 1. chor; spots in a person's face. LL.5, 1;

a lamentation, or exclamation of sorrow. RJ. Noddy, a fool. TG. 1, 1. Kin to the provin

3, 3; the arithmetical zero. KL. 1, 4.

used cially germ. nischel, nüschel, sax. hnol, engl. O yes for oyez, exclamation of a crier, noll, nowle, from the gr. neuo, nystazo, sax.

as substantive for exclamation. TC. 4, 5. MW. hnigan, germ. neigen, hebr. 'nud, nad ad, 5, 5. lat. nuto.

Obsequious, belonging to a funeral, or ob-
Noise, set, band, company of musicians. bHd. sequies. H. 1, 2; absorbed in funeral grief.

2,4. Kin to the gr. neikos, by neko, nysso, and ch. 2, 5. S. 81.
to nidget, sax. nithing, abject, oldgerm. Obsequiously, in celebration of a funeral.
neizzen, neisen, nausen, nay sen, to afflict.

Rc. 1, 2.
Nonage, minority, underage. Rc. 3, 2. Observant, a person who observes, an obse-
Nonce, nones, purpose, design. a Hd. 1, 2. For quious attendant. KL. 2, 2.

the nonce, deliberatedly, designedly. aHf.2, 3. Observance, obeisance. AL. 5, 2.
H. 4, 7. Probably kin to the gr. noeo, noēma, Obstacle, froward, stubborn , obdurate. alf.
ion. nomo, noē mõn, nosse, gr. ginõsko, gnāmē, 5, 5.

Obstruct, obstruction; a conjectural unnecesNon com MA. 3,5. for non compos mentis , or sary reading of Warburton instead of abstract uon plus.

AC. 3, 6.

wh. s.

my will,


Occasion, want, need. AL. 4, 1; pretext. KJ. Ordered, dressed. JC. 5, 5. 1, 2.

Ordinance, fate. Cy. 4, 2. to Occupy, to possess or enjoy, in obscene Ordinary, a public dinner, where each person sense. bid. 2, 4.

pays his share, long the universal resort of Od's pitikins, a diminutive adjuration, cor- gentlemen, particularly in the reign of James

rupted from God's pity, quasi God's little pity. 1. LL. 2, 3. ÀC. 2, 2. lounging places of the men Cy. 4, 2. So in s blood for god's blood, odds of the town, and the fantastic gallants, exchange

for news, gambling, part of fashionable eduOdd; unusual, uncommon, strange, unexpected. cation.

aHf. 1, 2. Odd even of night 0.1, 1. the time Ordnance, statute, decree, institute. KL. 4, 1; about midnight. From the gr. heis, one, dor. artillery, caunon. TS. 1, 2. He. 3. prol. In the ais, as, pers. ahad.

last signification translated from the misunderOdds, difference, disparity, M. 3, 4; unequal stood word kunon, confounded with canna.

match, superiority. alf. 4, 4. cllf. 2, 1. He. Ordure, mire, dung. He. 2, 4. French word 4, 3. Rb. 3, 4. To set at odds, to make dis- from the lat. sordes, icel. aur. cordant. KL. 1, 3, To take the odds, to get Ore, brass. H. 4, 1. AW.3, 6. Sax. ore, ora, advantage over. ahd. 5, 1. To lay odds with, lat, aurum, kin to iron, icel. jarn, goth. eisarn, to lay a wager. bHd. 5, 5.

sax. isern, isen, iren, irn, scott. irne, yrn, Oeillad, glance of the eye, ogle. KL. 4, 5. airn, sued. jaern, dan. jern; lat. ferrum; span. French word!

hierro; lat. des, old, ais, aeris, aeneus, aheOf abundantly, or in unusual construction; as I shall desire you of more acquaintance. MD. Orgillous, proud. TC. prol. 1, 2. French or3, 1. I humbly do desire your grace of pardon gueilleur. MV. 4, 1. AL. 5, 4.

Ornaments, scarlet, red of lips. S. 142. Offal, broken pieces of meat, remnants of meat. Ort, scrap, or trilling fragment, piece. TA. 4, 3. JC. 1, 3. Probably from the germ. Abfall. TC. 5, 2. Horne Tooke Div. of P. II, 328. derives Horne Tooke Div. of P. II, 327

it from the sax. orettun, turpare, vile facere, Offering, one who offers a battle, or fray, deturpare, therefore any thing made vile,

therefore valorous, vigorous, robust, strong. worthless; irish orda, fragment. Perhaps it is aHd. 4, 1.

from the original word ar, or, ur, meaning Office, errand. TN. 1, 5.

earth, and kin to the gr. artos, bread. Earth, Offices, the parts of a house appropriated to earthly food, or victuals, terrestrian, and

the servants. Co. 1, 1. M. 2, l. where the what is perishable, therefore worthless, are not

reading officers is absurd. Rb. 1, 2. TA. 2, 2. much distant. In Lowsax. Ort, Ortels means Oft used as adjective S. 14. where aught is glos- what the cattle rejects of food; whence irt, sematical reading.

meal, repast, Oerte, shot, Old, frequent, abundant; a burlesque phrase Osier, salix. AL. 4, 3. Gr. oisos, oisya, itys, MW. 1, 4. M. 2, 3.

itea, lat, vitus, vitex. Oldcastle, John, afterwards Lord Cobham, Osprey, seaeagle, falco ossifragus, and hali

died under Henry V. as Wicleffit and martyr aetus L., of destructive power and fascinating of protestantism. S. Bale a brief chronicle influence. Co. 4, 7. concernynge the examination and death of the Ostent, prodigy; show, appearance. MV.2, 2. blessed martyr of Christ, Sir John Old. 1559. – 2, 3. He. 5. chor. The mirror of martyrs or the life and death of Otherg ates, otherways, otherguise. TN. 5, 1. that thrice valiant captain and most goodly Ottomites, Ottomans, Turks. 0. 1, 3. martyr, Sir J. Oldc. 1601. Although scorned Ouche, owch, a broche, spangle or necklace. in the old comedies, it seems yet sure,

that bild. 2, 4. derived from the middlelat. nusca, Falstaff is not his portrait.

nosca, ital. nocchia, a kind of bosse, also a One, an individual, a single person. M. 3, 4. clasp, buckle. Why not immediately from acus,

Sometimes it was written and pronounced on. uncus, gr. ankos, unkys, onkos, germ. Anke, TG. 2, 1. KJ. 3, 3. with Malone,

Haken, relations of Nacken, neck, nook, Oneyers, onyers, public accountants. To settle nock, fr. hanche, germ. Winkel? This primary

accounts in the Exchequeris still called to ony, signification of clasp and buckle lost, remained from the mark o. ni, which is an abbreviation only that of a jewel wrought for suchlike of the latin form: oneretur , nisi habeat suffi- ornaments. cientem exonerationem. So observes and re- to Overbulk, to overcharge like a bulk, stores alld. 2, 1. Malone for monyer, and oppréss. TC. 1, 3.

Overcanopy'd, overhung with a canopy or Ooze, wetness, moisture, 4C. 2,7. T. 1, 2. 3, 3; baldachin. MD. 2, 2.

brook, source, germ. Wase. Cy. 4, 2. Kin to to Overcast, to become dark, cloudy, covered euves, wh. s., wos, woose, ouze, owze, in with clouds. Rc. 3, 2. Jun, etymol. angl., the gr. asis, slime, mire, Overdy'd blacks, cloth too much dyed in hyö, hygõ, hydā, lyzo, pluo.

black, that breaks and bursts sooner. WT.1, 2. to 0oze, to run, drain, low, distill geatly. to Overpart, to charge with a too heavy part, TA. 1, 1.

to pretend too much. LL. 5, 2. Oozy, slimy, muddy. T. 5, 1.

to Overpeer, to peer over, or overhang, overOpal, a stone thought to possess magical powers, see. MV. 1, 1. aHf. 1, 4. Co. 2, 3. admired on account of its beautiful variety of to Over perch, to soar, hover, hang, fly over. colours, and symbol of changeableness. TN. RJ. 2, 2. 2, 4.

to Overrate, to overprize. Cy. 1, 5. Operant, operative, fit for action. H. 3, 2. Overscutched, bHd. 3, 2. by some interpreters Opinion, credit, reputation. a Hd.5, 4. 0.2, 3. explained filthy, greasy, by Ray for over

ere ever before ever. T. 1, 2. M. 4, 3. switched, much lashed with a whip, whipped,



Or ere

probably at the cart's tail, of course a whore. Originally they were dumb shows but before Should we read perhaps overscrubbed ? Scrubbed Sh. enlivened by the introduction of speaking

MV.5, 1. gives a fit meaning. Or orerscragged ? personages, characteristically habited.' Very Oversight, fault, mistake. bid. 2, 3.

costly ornaments were bestowed on them. S. Overt, open. 0.1, 3. French ouvert.

Warton's hist. of poetry II, 199. 202.; metaOverte ein ed, exhausted by teeming, H. 2, 2. phorically pompous appearance, deluding glitterOverweening, arrogant, presumtive, proud, ing show. T. 4, 1. TG. 4, 3. MD. 3, 2. MV.

selfconceited. TN. 2, 5. Tin. 2, • TG. 3, 1. 1, 1. AL. 2, 7. 3, 4. Rc. 4, 1. bHf. 1, 2. Re. Ounce, tigercat. MD. 2, 3.

4, 4. AC. 4, 12. TC. 3, 3. 0.1, 3. It seems Ouph, fairy or sprite. MW.4, 4. 5, 5. CE. 2,2. kin to the gr. paignion, paignia.

(where it is the proper reading for owles. Pail, bucket. Ts. 2, tow. end. By pailfuls 7. Variety of alp, awf, elph.

2, 2. Kin to the gr. pella, pelle, pellas, pelys, Ouphen, belonging to ouphs, or fairies. MW. pelix, lat. pelvis, lowsax. balje, tub, tray, piggin,

5, 5. Conjectural reading proposed by Warbur- bowl, gr. pyelos, pyelis, phiale. ton, for orphan.

Painted cloth; a species of hangings for rooms, Ousel, ouzel, blackbird. MD. 3, 1. From oisel really cloth or cauvas, pointed in oil, with

oldfr. for oiseau, sax. ,osle. But H. 3, 2. for various devices and mottos, the subject of the modern ouzle the old editions read weasel, allusion in AL. 3, 2. which is now adopted.

Palabras, words; Spanish. MA. 3, 4. corrupted Out, full, completely, quite. T. 1, ,

Out of,

in parcus pallubris TS. 1, 1. without. Cy. I, 1. Hh. 1, 1. To be out with, Pale, division, place set apart from another. to fall out, to have done with, to be at odds, WT. 4, 2. as the english pule in Ireland, comto quarrel and err. JC. 1, 1.

prehending the four counties of Louth, Dublin, Out, alas! exclamation of grief. WT. 4, 3. Meath, Kildare and Carlow. S. Gifford's Ben RJ. 4, 5.

Jons. VII, 239; hedge. aHf. 4, 2. Rb. 3, 4. to Outcraft, to excell in conning. Cy. 3, 4. Kin to pile, and balk. to Outlustre, to excel in brightness. Cy. 1, 5. to Pale, to encompass, inclose with pales, piles, Outlawry, ban, proscription. JC. 4, 3. stakes, He. 5. chor. AC. 2, 7; to put on a pale. to Outparamour, to excel in loving. KL. 3, 4. chif. 1, 4. to Outstare, to outbrave. Hh. 1, 1. MV. 2, 1. Pale, bleak. TS. 2, 1. Rc. 2, 1. Kin to the gr. AC.3, 11. end.

phalos, phalios, germ. fahl, gr. polios, peleios, to Outstrip, to surpass , escape. T. 4, 1. Rc. lat. pallere, helvus, gilvus, germ. gelb. 4, 1. He. 4, 1.

Palfray, horse, steed, courser. Hf. 4, % to Owe, to own, have, possess. T.1, 2. CE. 3, 1. Tan. 5, 2. He. 3, 7. French palefroi, ital.

LL. 2, 1. MD. 2, 3. AW.2, 1. 2, 5. 3, 2. 5, 3. palafreno, middlelat. paraveredus, paruvereKJ. 2, 1. AC. 4, 8. M. 1, 4.

dum, parafredus, palafredus. The word is Owl was a baker's daughter according to much disfigured, probably from the germ.

a legendary tale alluded to H. 4,5. by which Pferd, pers, and arab. paras, hebr. pharash, a baker's daughter, who refused bread to our phered; lat. veredus from veheredus, accordSaviour, was by him transformed in an owl. – ing to Festus, by vehere, by which it is assiBaker, is it perhaps kia to the gr. baxis, baző, milated and explained. phatis?

to Pall, to grow flat, unsavoury. H. 5, 2. AC. Oilip, the greater cowslip, germ. Maaslieb, 2, 7; to cover, veil. M. 1, 5. The word floats primula veris elatior. MD. 2, 2.

between to appall, from pale, wh. s. and pal

liuin, pall. P.

Pallet, pallat , straw. BHD. 3, 1. From paille.

Palliament, a robe, the white gown of a Pace, certain and prescribed walk. AW.4, 5. roman candidate. T An. 1, 2. to Pace, to lead, conduct. MM. 4, 4.

Palmer, a wandering votary of religion, vowed Pack, crowd, rabble, joined with sects KL. to have no settled home, so called from carry

5, 3. Horne Tooke Div. of P. II, 369. derives ing a staff or bough of palm, especially when pack, parch, page from paecan, paeccean, to he came from Jerusalem. AW. 3,5. bHf. 5, 1. deceive by false appearances, imitation, re- S. Staveley's romish horseleach 1769. p. 93. in semblance, semblance or representation, Dodsley's old plays I, 49. counterfeit, to delude, illude, dissemble, im- Palmy, grown to full height, victorious, glopose upon. It seems also kin to the gr. pago, rious. H. 1, 1. pego, pēgnymi, lat. pango, engl. baggage, Palsy, paralysis (whereof it is contraction) fagot.

gout. Rb. 2, 3. bHf. 4, 7. TC. 5, 1. 1, 8. to Pack, to agree, to join , bAf. 3, 2. to unite to Palter, to shuffle with ambiguous expres

in bad designs, to complot. MĀ.5, 1; to mingle sions, or to speak contradictorily, to deceive, cards artfully, to put them together in an unfair delude, dodge. M. 5, 7. JC. 2, 1. AC. 3, 9. manner. KL. 3, 1. AC, 4, 12

TC. 5, 2. Co. 3, 1. Kin to the gr. pallein, balto Paddle, to dally fingering. WT. 1, 2. H. lein, properly to squander away an estate. 3, 4. 0. 2,

1. So virginalling upon his palm Paltry, sorry, bad, pitiful. MW.2, 1. TS. WT. 1, 2. Kin to the gr. patasso.

4, 8. AC. 5, 2. Kin to the preceding by palPaddock, toad. H. 3, 4. Perhaps from the gr. lein, lat. pellere. Lowsax. palterig, ragged, batrachos. Douce's Ill. of Sh. 1, 368.

taltered, Palien, rags cut or torn oft. to Page, to tend like a page. TA. 4, 8. Page to Pamper, to cram, fill with food, or laxa

seems to originate in the gr. puis, paidion, rionsly, to fatten chiefly with dainties. bhd. paidiskos.

2, 4. Rc. 2, 2. Kin to the prov. germ. pampen, Pageant, show exhibited on solemnities of every Bämme, gr. bamba for bamma, from baptö,

kind chiefly a pappet, or drama. They were to dive, to put into the deep. presented on stages erected in the streets. Pancy. S. pansy.


Pandar, pander, pimp, gobetween. TC. 3, 2. Parish'top, a top bought for public exercise

MW. 5, 5. MA. 5, 2. WT. 2, 1. Cy. 3, 4. From in a parish (gr. paroikiu, lat. parochia), to be Pandarus in the greekgothish history of Troilas whipped in frosty weather. . 1, 3.

and Cressida. S. Duuce's Ill. of Sh. II, 60. to Park, to inclose as in a park, to hedge in. Pang, torment, extreme pain. TN. 2, 4. Hh. alf. 4, 2. From park, sax. pearroc, lowgerm.

2, 3. Cy. 1, 2. bHd. 4, 4. Kin to the germ. Pörk, gr. herkos, whence berger; kin to the bang, beengen, gr. ancho, lat. ango, germ. pers. bargah, atrium regium; hebr. beriach,

Angst, ängsten, properly to strangle, sullocate. bar, bolt. Pannel, panel, square or piece of whatsoever Parle, parley, conference between enemies. H.

matter inserted, as in wainscoat, for instance 1, 1. TG. 1, 2. TS. 1, 1. Rb. 1, 1. 3, 3. TAn. a square of board or glass in trie door of a

5, 3. coach; or a square in a wall, covering a secret Parlour, chamber. 0. 2, 1. issue ( Byron's Werner 40); backseat; bed of Parlous, perilous, alarming, amazing. Rc.2, 4. boards. AL. 3. S. Diminutive of pane,

float- 3, 1. AL. 3, 2. MD. 3, 1. Douce's Il. of Sh. ing between the gr. pinax, and pannus; kin II, 34. to the lows. Panele , border of lists round a Parmacity, \corruption of spermaceti. aHd. square.

1, 3. Pansy, viola tricolor, heart's ease. A. 4, 5. Parson, rector of a parish church. RJ. 1, 4. From the fr. pensée.

Either from persona, opposed to the things of to Pant, to huff, to breathe thick and short, to laics, or kin to purish.

fetch short breath; to palpitate, to beat. aHd. to Part with, to quit, to resign, leave, go 1, 1. KL. 2, 4. TA. 3,5. Kin to the gr. patho,

rid. aHd. 1, 2. pepontha, pentho, pathos, and passo, patto. Parted, endowed with parts, or abilities. TC. Pant, beats, blows of heart. AC. 4, 8.

3, 3; departed, dead, as timely parted bhf. Pantler, the servant who had the care of the 3, 2.

pantry ur of the bread, bhd. 2, 4. WT. 4, 3. to Particularize, to circumstantiate, detail. Cy. 2, 3. Middlelat. panetarius, pp qui panem

Co. 1, 1. conficit; maxime vero ita appellabant officia- Partizan, a weapon much like a halberd, petar lem domesticum, qui mensae panem, mappas

(Hl. 3, 4.) RJ. 1, 1. Cy. 4, 2. H. 1, 1. From the et manutergia subministrabat. Dufresne. odgerm. Barte, Luther Ps. 74, 6. whence BarPantry, buttery. RJ. 1, 8.

dike, barducium, fr. pertuisanne, ital. partiPap, teat, nipple. LL. 4, 3. TA. 3, 2. Pap of giana,

a hatchet conjectured Farmer. bülf. 4, 7. in- Partlet, ruff, collar; hen, which frequently stead of the vulgar reading help of a hatchet, has a ring or ruff of feathers on the neck; as alluding to the proverbial phrase to give hence jocularly applied to women, as in Reineke pap with a hatchet, for to do a kind thing in Fox, a Hd. 3, 3. WT. 2, 3. There assopate, as an unkind manner. Kin to the gr. pao, and it seems, pardalis, and perdrix. the lat. papilla.

to Partner, to have part, to be mated, matched, to Paper, to set down in a list, on paper. Hh. joined, associated. Cy. 1, 7. 1, 1.

to Pash, to strike violently, or dash in pieces. Paragon, perfect model. T. 2, 1. TG. 2, 4. TC. 2, 3. 5, 5. Variety of to push, pheese, beat,

MD. 4, 2. WT. 5, 1. Cy. 3, 6. 5, 5. H. 2, 2. to Paragon, to excel, to be considered as Pash WT. 1, 2. (Thou want'st a rough pash excellent. Hh. 2, 4. AC. 1, 5. 0. 2, 1.

and the shoots that I have) is to Malone, pate Paramour, lover. allf. 3, 2. RJ. 5, 3.

(most probably, it seems , as in the Scotch Parcel, part; a law term. MW. 1, 1. Lat. s. Jamieson, and in Chesh. brain, so that it

particula. Parcel gilt, partly gilt. bHd. 2, 1. would belong to the family of boat, boot, bottle, P. bawd MM. 2, 1.

bosom, gr. bathys, bythos, pithos) to Steevens to Parcel, to divide. Rc. 2, 2; to sum up. AC. kiss, spanish; to Nares skin. 5, 2.

to Pass, to care for, or regard; usually with a to Parch, to sear, scorch, dry up, as lips by negative, bHf. 4, 2; to exceed what is usual,

wind. cHf. 1, 4. a Hf. 1, 2. TC. 1. end. II. 2, 2. or all expression, to be extraordinary. MW. KJ. 5, 7. Kin to the gr. Pyr, prētho, phrytto,, 1, 1. 4, 2. TC. 1, 2. Douce's Ill, of Sh. I, 78. germ. braten, to roast.

to judge, deem. MM. 2, 1. To puss current, Pardy, perdy, par dieu. H. 3, 2. CE. 4, 4. He. to make take for full value. alld. 2, 3.

Passado, a pass or motion forwards; a term to Pare, to cut off; to lessen, diminish. Hh. in the old art of fencing. RJ. 2, 4. LL. 1, 2.

3, 2. From the fr. parer, hebr. para, kin to Passage, passing. 0.5, 1; event, circumstance, bare.

act. AW.1, 1. to Parget, to plaister, as a wall; to colour, Passing, very much. MD. 2, 1. MA. 2, 1. TS.

to daub the face. Gifford's Ben Jons. II , 380. eud. 1. 2, 1.4, 1. 2, 1. 4, 3. WT. 4, 3. He. III, 475. Hanmer reinstated it for I cannot 4, 2. cHf. 5, 1. Rc. 1, 1. Co. 1, 1. H. 2, 2. projet mine own so well. AC. 5, 2.

0. 1, 3. Formerly spelt also pariet, from the lat. pa-to Passion, to feel, or express passion. T.5, 1. ries, wall.

TG. 4, 8. Paring of our nails, chippings, metaph. for to Passionate, to express passion, or com

abject rabble. cf. KL. 1,4. (Here comes one of plain. T An. 3, 2. the parings).

Passy measure, passameasure, passing meaParis garden, the famous beargarden on the sure, from the ital. passamezzo, a dance, slow

bankside in Southwark, contiguous to the Globe and cinque pace. TN. 5, 1. S. pavan. Douce's theatre; from, Robert de Paris, who had a Ill. of Sh. 1, 115. house and garden there in the reign of Richard Paste, doughy mass or stuff. Rb. 3, 2. TÁn. III. Hh. 5, 3.

5, 2. KL. 2, 4. It belongs to the gr. passo,

gr. puiö.

2, 1.


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