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so much renowned for their valor. Under the possessed all the little erudition which was left is Romans they were exempt from imposts and taxes, Europe. These convents were seminaries of learnin consequence of bearing the honorable title of ing probably from their first institution; and we allies of the republic. For their modern state, see know with certainty, that in Old Aberdeen there NETHERLANDS.
was a monastery in which youth were instructed UNITED STATES of North AMERICA. See AME- in theology, the canon law, and the school philosoRICA, NORTH.
phy, at least 200 years before the university and UNITY, in poetry. Aristotle laid it down as a King's College were founded. These universities rule, that there are three unities to be observed, have long been considered as lay corporations; but viz. the unity of action, of time, and of place. as a proof that they had the ecclesiastical orige
UNJUDĠ’ED, adj. Not judicially determined. which we have assigned to them, it will be sufficient Causes unjudged disgrace the loaded file,
to observe, that the pope arrogated to himself the And sleeping laws the king's neglect revile. Prior. right of vesting them with all their privileges; and
UNIVER'SAL, adj. & n. s. Lat. universalis. that, prior to the reformation, every university in EsUNIVERSAL'ITY, nis.. (General; extend- rope conferred its degrees in all the faculties by anUNIVER'SALLY, adv. ing to all; total;
thority derived from a papal bull. The most ancient U'NIVERSE, n. s.
universities in Europe are those of Oxford, Camnoun substantive and adverb correspond : the uni- bridge, Paris, Salamanca, and Bologna; and, in the verse is the general system of things; all nature.
two English universities, the first founded colleges Those offences which are breaches of supernatural
are those of University, Baliol, and Merton, in the laws, violate in general that principle of reason, which
former, and St. Peter's in the latter. Oxford and willeth universally to fly from evil,
Cambridge, however, were universities; or, as they All sorrowed : if all the world could have seen 't, were then called, studies, some hundreds of years the woe had been universal.
Shakspeare. before colleges or schools were built in them; for Creeping murmur, and the poring dark,
the former flourished as a seminary of learning in Fills the wide vessel of the universe.
the reign of Alfred the Great, and the other, could To what end had the angel been set to keep the en- we believe its partial partizans, at a period still trance into paradise after Adam's expulsion, if the earlier. The universities of Scotland are four, St. universal had been paradise ?
Raleigh. Andrew's, Glasgow, Aberdeen, and Edinburgh. From things particular
In Ireland there is but one university, viz. that of She doth abstract the universal kinds. Davies. This catholicism, or second affection of the church,
i Dublin, founded by queen Elizabeth, and very consisteth generally in universality, as embracing all
racing ali richly endowed.
. sorts of persons, as to be disseminated through all na
UNIVERSITY OF LONDON. This, at the period at tions, as comprehending all ages, as containing all which we close our work, may be called still necessary and saving truths, as obliging all conditions infant institution; but it has urged some strong of men to all kind of obedience, as curing all diseases, claims to public regard, and proceeded with great and planting all graces in the souls of men. Pearson. credit through its earlier sessions. Our plates con
UNIVER'SITY. n. s. Lat. universitas. A tain a view of the buildings. school, where all the arts and faculties are taught. We cannot better state its origin, and our own
While I play the good husband at home, my son and sentiments respecting it, than in the words of the servants spend all at the university.
Edinburgh Reviewer : Shakspeare. Tuming of the Shrew. We regard the event of a new university being The universities, especially Aberdeen, flourished under founded, but more especially in the capital of the many excellent scholars, and very learned men. British empire, as, in every point of view, among
Clarendon. the most important to which these times, so fruitful UNIVERSITY is the name of a corporation formed in improvement, have given birth. Its influence for the education of youth in the liberal arts and upon the advancement of knowledge and the prosciences, and authorised to admit such as have gress of the species would be very great, were it studied in it to certain degrees in different facul- even to be established upon the same principles ties, which not only serve as certifica es of profi- which have been adopted in the old collegiate inciency in science, but also confer on those who stitutions of England. It would at least be a vast obtain them considerable privileges within the addition to the means of literary and scientific eduuniversity, as well as some rank in the state without cation possessed by that country, and it would in it. Universities generally comprehend within them some degree enable her to keep pace with the rapid one or more colleges; but this is not always the progress of her population, in her public provisions case ; for the university of St. Andrew's was in for their instruction. The fact that Oxford and being before either of its colleges was founded, Cambridge teach no more than from 3000 10 4000 and it would continue in being with all its pri- young men, out of at least 200 times that number vileges though both its colleges were levelled with of an age fit for instruction, is of itself quite suffithe dust. In every university with which we are cient to demonstrate the deplorable want of the acquainted, there are four faculties, viz. theology, higher branches of education among our southern law, physic, and the arts and sciences, compre- neighbours. The population of Scotland is not hending mathematics, natural and moral philosophy, above a sixth part of that of England, and yet there &c.; and in Oxford, Cambridge, and some other are more students attending our universities. universities, music is considered as a fifth faculty. We have the most entire persuasion that the Universities, in their present form, and with their plan of sending young men of eighteen or nineteen present privileges, are institutions comparatively to live together for the three most critical years of modern. They sprang from the convents of regu- their lives, at a distance from their parents or lar clergy, or from the chapters of cathedrals in the guardians, subject to no effectual or useful conchurch of Rome, where young men were educated trol, and suffered to drink, dice, and wench, as for holy orders, in that dark period when the clergy they please, to read what they please, and asso
ciate with whom they please, provided only they been effected by their own conscientious regard for are punctual in attendance at chapel for five mi- their religious principles, it was quite plain that no nutes in a morning, and regular in wearing the system of theological instruction could be adopted proper vestments, and showing themselves at the at all. The whole other sciences, however, might hour of grace before meat-is one of the most ex. be taught; and it was clearly not because of the travagant follies that ever entered into the minds of little value set upon the one excepted, but premen, and would have been deemed too absurd a cisely because of its paramount importance over all caricature of human improvidence had it been only human learning, which precluded alike both comknown in some page of Gulliver's Travels, and not promise and indifference, that this one was of negrown silently into an English habit. The Scotch cessity excluded. plan of uniting domestic habits and parental su- Can it be pretended that the subscription of the perintendance with college study seems to us incal. Articles communicates a knowledge of their dog. culably better adapted to form both learned and mas? That subscription, on the contrary, supposes good men, and is amply sufficient to account for or ought to suppose such a knowledge to have been the superiority of our youth in sober, prudent, and previously acquired. Will it be said that the atvirtuous habits, as well as proficiency in their stu- tendance at chapel for a few minutes daily effects dies.'
the extrusion of the old man the hearer half Adverting to the practical measures adopted, this asleep, just risen from the bed he is just going to writer continues
re-occupy, and the reader in such haste that he has The first step taken, and most wisely taken, by been known repeatedly to boast of being able to the promoters of this measure was to form a union give any man distance as far as the Creed and of all the different interests which were concerned beat him? (The bet was, “I'll give any of you to in its success; and accordingly those liberal church- Pontius Pilate, and the odds, and beat him! Our men who desired to see a university founded on universities reckon such things quite regular-and general grounds readily joined with the various they abhor all saints!) We venture to assert, denominations of Dissenters, who, being excluded without the least fear of being contradicted by the from the benefits of the ancient establishments, fact or the reason, that there is absolutely no relihave no means of educating their youth except gion taught, and no attention to its observances inthrough a new foundation. As it was resolved to culcated, by the mere existence of divinity lectures embrace all the branches of learning in the projected and the compliance with certain outward forins; scheme, a great difficulty immediately arose as to and that whatever is learnt or imbibed of this sort theology and the kindred studies of ecclesiastical his- at either university is through the operation of pritory and biblical criticism. If, on the one hand, vate instruction, and consequently may be just as these were excluded, the course of study seemed to well learnt, and as fully imbibed, by the students of be imperfect, and in a very important branch; be- the London University, under the tuition of their side the certainty of cavil arising among the adver- parents and spiritual instructors. saries of improvement, who would not fail to urge It appears that this question, as to which the the omission as an intentional slight put upon religious differences of the supporters of the plan sacred literature,-perhaps to raise an outcry as if offered so many impediments, being once settled all religion was purposely excluded through indif- in a manner generally satisfactory, and according ference or disrespect. If, on the other hand, they with the soundest principles of universal toleration, were admitted, how could various opinions be so no further difficulty was experienced, and the sketch far consulted as to find teachers whose doctrines of the proposed plan was submitted on the 1st of every sect might receive? How could a Catholic July, 1825, to a public meeting. This is said to and Protestant, or a Churchman and Dissenter, have been one of the most numerous, possibly the attend the same course of theological lectures, or most numerous, ever assembled in the city of Lonlisten to the same historical account of the coun- don. The lord mayor presided ; and was supcils, the pope, the reformation, the Puritans, and ported both by the most eminent promoters of the the restoration? The reluctance to omit all theo- plan, and by the greatest names in the city for logical literature was, however, so great that a com- respectability and wealth. The proceedings were promise was at first propounded and nearly re- marked by the greatest unanimity and enthusiasm, solved upon. Three classes were to be taught, and under these very favorable auspices this most theology by a member of the church of England, important scheme has been ushered into the world. ecclesiastical history by a member of the church of We shall shortly sketch the outlines of it as far as Scotland, and biblical criticism by a member of they are yet determined. one of the Dissenting denominations. We mention "We shall begin with the constitution of the prothis as a signal proof of the extraordinary indispo- prietary body, or what may be termed the political, sition to omit these important classes : for a very as contradistinguished from the literary portion of little consideration was sufficient, of course, to the plan. The funds required are to be raised by show the impracticability of any such arrangement, shares of £100 each, and subscriptions or donaand to prove that theology cannot possibly be tions of £50. The whole cost, on a very liberal taught except in one of two sorts of universities— estimate, has been calculated at £200,000, and it either where all the students are of one religious is proposed to have 3000 shares, so as not to call persuasion, or where religious belief is a matter of for more than 66 per cent. on each share, and perfect indifference to all. Now as the new scheme leave the rest as a reserve for extension of the was intended to comprehend every denomination plan, or other unforeseen contingencies. Each share of believers, and as a deep sense of the importance is to have the privilege of sending one pupil to the of religion, was the prevailing sentiment of its pro- university, and to receive also an interest not exceedmoters, in so much indeed that the exclusion of ing four per cent. Each shareholder is to have a vote Dissenters from the old establishments, which was at all general meetings, and in the election of the dione moving cause of the new institution, had only rectors, or council of management, and proxies are to
be allowed. Each contributor of £50 by way of house of convocation; and, if they all three concur gift is to have all the privileges of a shareholder in the same sentence, it is final, at least by the for life only, and inalienably; but is to receive no statutes of the university, according to the rule of interest. The executive government is to be vested the civil law. But, if there be any discordance or in a council of twenty-one, composed of a chan- variation in any of the three sentences, an appeal cellor and vice-chancellor, to be chosen, the former lies in the last resort to judges, delegates appointed for life, the latter for two years, and nineteen coun- by the crown, under the great seal in chancery. As cillors, of whom four are to go out annually, and to the jurisdiction of the university courts in crimito be ineligible for one year after. This council is nal matters, the chancellor's court at Oxford, and to choose all the professors, to superintend them, probably also that of Cambridge, bath authority to and suspend and remove; in short to exercise all try all offences or misdemeanors under the degree the functions of visitors. The whole circle of the of treason, felony, or mayhem; and the trial of sciences and of literature, except theology, is to be treason, felony, and mayhem, by a particular chartaught by the various professors. These branches it ter, is committed to the university jurisdiction in is unnecessary to enumerate. The professors are another court, namely, the court of the lord high to be divided into two colleges, one of literature, steward of the university. The process of the trial and the other of science and the useful arts; and is this: the high steward issues one precept to the each college is to have a principal elected by the sheriff of the county, who thereupon returns a professors from their own body, and for life. Every panel of eighteen freeholders; and another precept thing relative to academical discipline is to be un- to the bedells of the university, who thereupon reder the control of these learned persons. The sala- turn a panel of eighteen matriculated laymen, laicos ries of the professors are to be very moderate, in privilegio universitatis gaudentes; and by a jury order that their emoluments may depend upon their formed de medietate, half of freeholders, and half classes; the students all paying such fees as the of matriculated persons, is the indictment to be council shall fix; the salaries are also to be fixed tried; and that in the guildhall of the city of Os. by the council. Beside the fees to the professors, ford. And if execution be necessary to be awarded, the students are to pay five guineas yearly to the in consequence of finding the party guilty, the general fund, and one guinea to the library. Out sheriff of the county must execute the university of the general fund the interest to the shareholders process; to which he is annually bound by an is to be paid; and as this is not to exceed £4 a Oath. share, and as each share will send one pupil, it is UNIV'OCAL, adj. 1. Lat. univocus. Having plain there can never be wanting an ample fund UNIV'OCALLY, adv. S one meaning ; certain ; refor paying the interest.'
gular : the adverb corresponds. A chapel, where divine service is performed ac- How is sin univocally distinguished into venial and cording to the rules of the established church, has mortal, if the venial be not sin?
Hall. been recently opened near the university; and the Univocal words are such as signify but one idea, or Dissenters have advertised a similar establishment but one sort of thing; equivocal words are such as sig. for the benefit of their youth.
nify two or more different ideas, or different sorts of obFebruary 25th, 1829, the proprietors met in the jects.
Watts. theatre of the institution to receive the first annual UNJOYOUS, adj. Not gay; not cheerful. report of its progress. Lord Milton was in the Morn, late rising o'er the drooping world, chair; and the report stated that the receipts of the Lifts her pale eye unjoyous. Thomson's Winter. year amounted to £59,803 12s. Its expenditure UNJUST', adj.
Fr. injuste ; Lat. iswas £47,568 14s. 3d. Receipts from students UNJUSTIFI'ABLE, justus. Iniquitous; con£1902 5s. 10d. The report calculated the annual UNJUSTIFIABLENESS, Strary to equity or justice : current expenses of the university at £5500, which UNJUSTIFI’ABLY, adv. ( unjustly corresponds : would be produced by 11,000 students. At this UNJUST'LY.
) unjustifiable is not be period there were 557 in the university. May justified or vindicated: the noun substantive and 23d the prizes and honors of the medical classes adverbs corresponding. (which opened in October 1828) were distributed
He that is unjust in the least, is unjust also in much. at the university by the marquis of Lansdown. Of
Luke xvi. 182 students of these classes sixty-five had com
The Piercies, peted for prizes and honors, and fifty-two obtained Finding his usurpation most unjust,
Endeavoured my advancement to the throne. Shaksp. UNIVERSITY COURTS in England. The two He wished them to consider of the illegality of all universities enjoy the sole jurisdiction, in exclusion those commissions, and of the unjustifiableness of all the of the king's courts, over all civil actions and suits proceedings which had been by virtue of them. whatsoever, where a scholar or privileged person is
Clarendon. one of the parties : excepting in such cases where the The unjust the just hath slain.
Milton. right of freehold is concerned. And then by the
If aught against my life university charter they are at liberty to try and de
Thy country sought of thee, it sought unjustly. Id.
When it is unlawful upon the unjustifiableness of the termine, either according to the common law of the
ground, we sin in it till we put and end to it. land, or according to their own local customs, at
Kettlewell. their discretion; which has generally led them to He who was so unjust as to do his brother an injury. carry on their process in a course much conformed will scarce be so just to condemn himself for it. to the civil law. This privilege, so far as it relates
Locke. to civil causes, is exercised at Oxford in the chan- If these reproaches, which aim only at ostentation cellor's court; the judge of which is the vice-chan- of wit, be so unjustifiable, what shall we say to those cellor, his deputy, or assessor. From his sentence that are drawn, that are founded in malice ? an appeal lies to delegates appointed by the con
Government of the Tongue. gregation; from thence to other delegates of the UNKEMPT, adj. Not combed. Obsolete.
Thenot, to that I chose thou dost me tempt;
His hounds, unknowing of his change, pursue But ah! too well I wot ny humble vain,
The chace, and their mistaken master slew. Dryuen, And how my rhimes been rugged and unkempt.
The beauty I behold has struck me dead :
Spenser. Unknowingly she strikes, and kills by chance. Id. UNKEN’NEL, v. Q. To drive from his hole.
It's already known ; Search, seek, find out. I warrant we'll unkennel the Oh! can you keep it from yourselves, unknow it? fox. Let me stop this way first. So, now, uncape.
At fear of death, that saddens all I warrant you, colonel, we'll unkennel him. Dryden. With terrors round, can reason hold her thrown;
UNKENT', adj. Un and ken to know. Un- Despise the known, nor tremble at the unknown? known. Obsolete.
Pope. Go, little book, thyself present,
Distinguish well between knowables and unknowables. As child whose parent is unkent,
Watts. To him, that is the president
UNLA'BORED, adj. Not produced by labor, Of nobleness and chivalrie.
Spenser. or art; spontaneous. UNKEPT", adj. Not kept; not retained; un
Unlaboured harvests shall the fields adorn,
And clustered grapes shall blush on every thorn. observed. Many things kept generally heretofore, are now in
UNLACE', v. a. To loose any thing fastened nike sort generally unkept, and abolished, every where.
with strings. UNKIND', adj. ) Not favorable; not
Can I forget, when they in prison placing her, UNKIND'LY, adj. & adv. benevolent: unkindly,
With swelling heart, in spite, and due disdainfulness, UNKIND'NESS, n. s. as an adjective, is un
She lay for dead, till I helped with unlacing her ? natural; unfavorable; malignant: as an adverb, it,
You unlace your reputation, as well as unkindness, agrees with unkind.
And spend your rich opinion for the name
Of a night-brawler.
Shakspeare. Othello. Polluted this same gentle soil long time,
The helmet from my brow unlaced. Pope's Odyssey. That their own mother loathed their beastliness,
UNLADE', v. a. To remove from the vessel And 'gan abhor her brood's unkindly crime, All were they born of her own native slime. Spenser.
which carries. In nature there's nu blemish but the mind;
We landed at Tyre ; for there the ship was to unlade None can be called deformed, but the unkind. Shaksp.
Acts xxi. 3. Take no unkindness of his hasty words.
He's a foolish seaman,
That, when his ship is sinking, will not
Unlade his hopes into another bottom. Denham. Eve-As one who loves, and some unkindness meets, UNLAID', adj. Not placed ; not fixed; nos With sweet, austere composure, thus replied. Milton. stilled or quieted. If we unkindly part,
No evil thing that walks by night, Will not the poor fond creature break her heart? Blue, meagre hag, or stubborn unlaid ghos.
Dryden. Hath hurtful power o'er true virginity. Millon. UNKINGʻ, v. a. To deprive of royalty.
UNLAMENT'ED, adj. Not deplored.
After six years spent in outward opulency, and inTo make you way.
ward murmur that it was not greater, he died unla
Southern UNKISS'ED, adj. Not kissed.
mented by any.
Clarendon. Foul words are but foul wind, and foul wind is but UNLATCH', v. a. To open by lifting up the foul breath, and foul breath is noisome; therefore I latch. will depart unkist.
My worthy wife UNKLE, n. s. Fr. oncle. The brother of a fa. The door unlatched ; and, with repeated calls, ther or mother. See UNCLE.
Invites her former lord within my walls. Dryden. The English power is near, led on by Malcolm,
UNLAW'FUL, adj.) Contrary to, or not His unkle Siward, and the good Macduff. Shakspeare,
ire. UNLAW'FULLY, adv. permitted by law; the UNKNIGHT'LY, adj. Unbecoming a knight.
UNLAWFULNESS, n. s. ) derivatives correspondWith six hours hard riding through wild places, I
' ing. overgot them a little before night, near an old ill. It
It is an unlawful thing for a Jew to come unto one of favoured castle, the place where I perceived they meant ano
in another nation.
Acts, x. 28. to perform their unknightly errand.
I had rather my brother die by the law, than my son UNKNIT', v.a. To unweave; separate ; open.
should be unlawfully born.
He that gains all that he can lawfully this year, next Would he had continued to his country
year will be tempted to gain something unlawfully. As he began, and not unknit himself
Taylor The noble knot he made! Shakspeare. Coriolanus. The original reason of the unlawfulness of lying is. Unknit that threat'ning, unkind brow. Shakspeare. that it carries with it an act of injustice, and a violation UNKNOW', v. a. To cease to know: un- of the rights of him to whom we were obliged to signify UNKNOW’ABLE, adj. knowable, is not to be our minds.
South. UNKNOW'ING, known : unknowing, ig- UNLEARN', v. a.) To forget; disuse what UNKNOW'INGLY, adv. norant; not practised : UNLEARN'ED, adj. has been learned : une
UNKNOWN', adj. the adverb correspond UNLEARNED'LY, adv.) learned is ignorant; uning : unknown, not known in nature or degree. instructed; not befitting a learned man: the adLet me speak to the yet unknowing world,
verb corresponding. How these things came about. Shakspeare. Hamlet. I will prove those verses to be very unlearned, neither I am yet
savouring of poetry, wit, or invention. Shakspeare. Unknown to woman; never was forsworn. Shakspeare. The government of the tongue is a piece of morality Here may I always on this downy grass,
which sober nature dictates, which yet our greatest Unknown, unseen, my easy minutes pass! Roscommon. scholars have unlearnt.
Decay of Piety. VOL. XXII.
He, in his epistle, plainly affirmeth, they think un- Effects are miraculous and strange, when they grow learnedly who are of another belief.
by unlikely means.
Hooker. Browne's Vulgar Errours. 'Make not impossible that which but seems unlike. Some at the bar with subtilty defend
Shakspeare. The cause of an unlearned, noble friend, Dryden. Imitation pleases, because it affords matter for en.
A wicked man is not only obliged to learn to do well, quiring into the truth or falsehood of imitation, by but unlearn his former life.
Rogers. comparing its likeness or unlikeness with the original.' UNLEAV'ENED, adj. Not fermented ; not
Dryden. mixed with termenting matter.
The work was carried on, amidst all the unlikelihoods They baked unleavened cakes of the dough, for it was
and discouraging circumstances imaginable; the builders Exodus, ii. 39.
as not leavened.
holding the sword in one hand, to defend the trowel working with the other.
South. .. UNLEISUREDNESS, n. s. Business; want
UNLIMÄITABLE, adj. ) Admitting no bounds; of time; want of leisure. Not in use.
UNLIMITED, My essay touching the scripture having been written
having no bounds or partly in England, partly in another kingdom, it were
UNLIM'ITEDLY, adv. limits : the adverb corstrange if there did not appear much unevenness, and if responding. it did not betray the unleisuredness of the wandering
Many ascribe too unlimitedly to the force of a good author.
meaning, to think that it is able to bear the stress of UNLESS', conjunct. Except; if not ; suppos- W
whatsoever commissions they shall lay upon it.
Decay of Piety. ing that not. Let us not say, we keep the commandments of the
It is some pleasure to a finite understanding, to view
unlimited excellencies, which have no bounds, though it one, when we break the commandments of the other ;
i cannot comprehend them.
Tillotson. for, unless we observe both, we obey neither. Hooker. What hiddeu strength,
He tells us 'tis unlimited and unlimitable. Locke. Unless the strength of heaven, if you mean that?
UNLIN'EAL, adj. Not coming in the order of Milton.
succession. No poet ever sweetly sung,
They put a barren sceptre in my gripe, Unless he were, like Phæbus, young ;
Thence to be wrenched with an unlineal hand, Nor ever nymph inspired to rhyme,
No son of mine succeeding. Shakspeare. Macbeth. Unless, like Venus, in her prime.
Swift. UNLINK', v.a. To untwist; open.
About his neck
A green and gilded snake had wreathed itself ;
The opening of his mouth ; but suddenly, But she may learn.
Shakspeare. Seeing Orlando, it unlinked itself. Shakspeare. UNLET'TERED, adj. Unlearned ; untaught. UNLI'QUIFIED, adj. Unmelted; undis
When the apostles of our Lord were ordained to alter solved. the laws of heathenish religion, St. Paul excepted, the These huge, unwieldly lumps, remained in the melted rest were unschooled and unlettered men. Hooker. matter rigid and unliquified, floating in it like cakes of UNLE V'ELLED, adj. Not laid even.
ice in a river.
Addison on Italy.
UNLOAD', v. a. To disburden; exonerate; All unlevelled the gay garden lies. UNLIBID'INOUS, adj.
free from load. Not lustful; pure
Like an ass, whose back with ingots bows, from carnality.
Thou bearest thy heavy riches but a journey,
Nor can my tongue unload my heart's great burthen. UNLI'CENSED, adj. Having no regular per Some to unload the fertile branches run. Pope. mission.
UNLOCK', v. a. To open what is shut with a Ask what boldness brought him hither
lock, or other fastening ; to open generally. Unlicensed.
Milton's Paradise Lost. I have seen her unlock her closet, take forth paper. Warn the thoughtless, self-confiding train,
Shakspeare. No more unlicensed thus to brave the main. Pope. I yielded, and unlocked her all my heart,
UNLICK'ED, adj. Shapeless; not formed: Whỏ, with a grain of manhood well resolved, from the opinion that the bear licks her young to Might easily have shook off all her snares. Milton. shape.
UNLOOK'ED, adj. ) Unexpected; not foreThe bloody bear, an independent beast,
UNLOOK'ED FOR. Sseen. Unlicked to form, in groans her hate exprest. Dryden.
Whatsoever is new is unlooked for; and ever it UNLIGHTED, adj. Not kindled ; not set on mends some, and pares others.
Nor Fame I slight, nor for her favours call; The sacred wood which on the altar lay,
She comes unlooked for, if she comes at all. Pope. Untouched, unlighted glows.
UNLOOSE', v.a. & v.n. To loose ; to fall in UNLIGHTŠOME, adj. Dark; gloomy; want
pieces. A word perhaps barbarous and ungraming light. First the sun,
matical, the particle prefixed implying negation ; A mighty sphere! he framed, unlight some first,
so that to unloose is, properly, to bind.'-Johnson. Though of æthereal mould.
The latchet of his shoes I am not worthy to stoop down and unloose.
Mark i. 7. UNLIKE', adj.
Dissimilar ; having York, unloose your long imprisoned thoughts, UNLIKEʼLIHOOD, n.s. no resemblance: uns And let thy tongue be equal with thy heart. She UNLIKE LINESS, likelihood and unlike- UNLOVED, adj.
. upamiaUNLIKE'LY, adj. & adv. liness mean improba- UNLOVEʻLINESS, n. s.
UNLIKE'NESS, n. s. bility: unlikely is im- UNLOV'ING, adi. Sbleness : u probable; unpromising; improbably : unlikeness, As love does not always reflect itself, Zelman dissimilitude.
though reason there was to love Palladius, yet could