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Not only the gross and illiterate souls, but the The sublime is a Gallicism, but now naturalliz. moft aërial and fublimated, are rather the more ed. proper fuel for an immaterial fire. Decay of Piety.. Longinus strengthens all his laws,

The precepts of Christianity are fo excellent And is bine if the great sublime he draws. Pope. and refined, and so apt to cleanse and inblimate -The fublime risus from the noblent ss of thoughts, the more grofs and corrupi, as thews ficth and the magnificence of the words, or the harmonious blood never revealed it. Decay of Piety.

and lively turn of the phrase; the perfect fublime (1.) * SUBLIMATION. ^. /. [fublimation, Fr. arifes from all three together. Addison.' from fublimate.) 1. A chemicai operation which (3.) SUBLIME, or SUBLIMITY. See ORATOraife's bodies in the vessel by the force of fire.-- RY, Part III. Se&. VII; and SIMPLICITY, Ø 3. Sublimation differs very little from diftillation, ex- (1.) • TO SUBLIME. v. a. fublimer, Fr. from cepting that in distillation only the fiuid parts of the adjective.] 1. To raise by a chemical fire.hodies are raised, but in this the folid and dry ; Write our annals, and in them lessons be and that the matter to be distilled roay be either To all, whom love's jubliming fire invales. folid or fluid, but fublimation is onsy concerned a

Donne. bout solid substances. There is aifo another dif- 2. To raise on th.ference, nameiy, that rarefaction, which is of ve. Nor can thy head, not helpt, itself fublime.. ry great ufe in distillation, has hardiy any room

Denbam. in sublimation ; for the substances which are to be 3. To exalt; to heighten; to improve. fublimed being folid, are incapable of rarefaction; Man'nourishment, by gradual scale fublim'. and so it is only impuile that can raise them. To vital spirits aspire.

Milton. Quincy--Separation is wrought by weight, as in The corporeal machine, even in the moft ju the settlement of liquors, by heat, by precipita. blimed intellectuals, is dangercufly influential. tion or sublimation ; that is, a calling of the Ic ve- Glanville, Art being Itrengthened by the know. ral parts up or down. Bacon.-May it not be in. ledge of things, may pass into nature by Now deferred that fulphur is a mixture of volatile and grees, and so be sublimed into a pure genius. fixed parts fo strongly cohering by attraction, as Dryden. to afcend together by sublimation ? Newton. 2. Meanly they seek the blesfing to confine, Exaltation; elevation ; ad of heightening or im- Which not alone the southern wit fublimes, proving.

But ripens fpirits in cold northern cilmes. Pope. She turns

(2.) * TO SUBLIME. v. n. To rise in the cheBodies to fpirits, by fublimation strange. Daviesi mical vedel by the force of fire.-The particles of

Religion is the perfection, refinement, and fu- fal ammoniack in fublimation carry up the parti, blimation of morality. Sonth.

cles of antimoniy, which will not sublime alone. (2.) SUBLIMATION, in chemistry, is the con- Newton. This fat is fixed in a gentle fire, and denfing and collecting, in a solid form, by proper sublimes in a great one. Arbuthnot. vefleis, the fumes of bodies raisce from them by * SUBLIMEL X. adv. (from fublime.) Loftily: the application of a proper heat. See CHEMISTRY, grandly. Index.

In English lays, and all fublimely great, (1.) SUBLIMATORY, adj. (from fublimation.) . Thy Homer charms with all his ancient heat. Of or belonging to fublimation, or to the art of

Parnell. subliming.

Fultian's lo sublimely bad; . (2.) SUBLIMATORY VESSELS. See CHEMISTRY, It is not poetry, but profe run wad. Pape. Index.

* SUBLIMENESS. n. f. fublimitas, Lat.) The (1.) * SUBLIME. adj. | fublimis, Lat.) 1. High fame as sublimity, in place; exalted aloft.

(1.) * SUBLIMITY. n. f. [from sublime ; fublis They fum'd their pens, and soaring th' air mité, Fr. fublimitas, Lat.] 1. Height of peace; lo. sublime

cal elevation. 2. Height of nature ; excellence. With clang despis'd the ground. Millon. - We esteem it according to that height of exSublime on there a tow'r of steel is rear'd. cellency which our hearts conceive, when divide

Dryden. fublimity itself is rightly confidered. Hooker.-In 2. High in excellence; exalted by nature.-- respect of God's incomprehensible fublimity and My earthly strained to the hight

purity, this is also true, that God is neither a mind In tbat celestial colloquy sublime. Milton. nor a spirit like other spirits. Raleigh. 3. Lofti. Can it be, that louis sublime

ness of style or sentiment.-Milton's distinguish. Return to visit our terrestrial climc? Dryden. ing excellence lies in the fublimity of his thoughts. 3. High in style or sentiment; lofty; grand. Addison. Easy in itile thy work, in fenfe sublime. (2.) SUBLIMITY, in Stile. See LANGUAGE,

Prior. Se&. VI-VIII.; ORATORY, Part III. Sca. VII. 4. Eievated by joy.--.

and SIMPLICITY, Ø 2. All yet left of that revolted rout,

(1.) * SUBLINGUAL. adj. 1 fublingual, Fr.; Sublime with expectation.

Milton. fub and lingua, Lat.] Piaced under the tongue. Their hearts were jocund and fublime. Milt. Thofe fubliming humours should be intercepted, 5. Lofty of mien ; elevated in manner.-He was before they mount to the head, by sublingual pills. fublime. Wotton.

His fair large front and eye sublime declar'd (2.) SUBLINGUAL ARTERY, ? See ANATOMY, Absolute rule.

Milton. (3.) SUBLINGUAL GLANDS, S Index. (2.) * SUBLIME. n. f. The grand or lofty ftile,




• SUBLUNAR. , adj. ( fublunaire, Fr. lub We English warriors wot not what it mean19. * SUBLUNARY.) and luna, Latin. Situated

'Shake beneath the moon; earthly; terrestrial; of this 2. Ackoowledgment of inferiority or dependance ; world.

humble or suppliant behaviour. Duil fublunary lovers!

Dorine. In all submillion and humility, Night measur'd, with her shadowy cone, York doth prelent himself.

Shak. Half way op hill tbis vast sublunar vault. Milt. Great prince, by that submision you'll gain These discov'ries make us all confess

inore That sublunary science is but guess. Denbam. Than e'er your haughty courage won. Halifax. --All things füblunary are subject to change. 3. Acknowledgment of a fault; confeflion of erDryden.

rour.- Be not as extreme in submission, as 10 ore Ovid had warn’d her to beware

fence. Shak. 4. Obfequiousness; refignation ; 0Of At rolling gods, whose usual trade is,

bedience.- No duty in religion is more juftly red Under pretence of taking air,

quired by God Almighty, than a perfect submission To pick up fublunary ladies.

Swift. to his will. Temple. The fair philosopher to Rowley flies,

(2.) SUBMission, in Scots law. See Law, Part Where in a box the whole creation ies; IV. Chap. III. Se&t. III. Ø 15. She sees the planets in their turns advance; * SUBMISSIVE. adj. (submissus, Lat.] HumAnd scorns, Poitier, this sublunary dance. ble; testifying fubmiflion or interiority

Young. On what suomiffive metlage art thou fent? ** SUBMARINE. adj. fub and mare, Latin.) Lying or acting under the sea.--This contrivance Her at his feet submisive in distress may seem difficult, because these submarine ravi. He thus with peaceful words uprais'd. Milton. Mtors will want winds and tidts for motion, and With a submissive step 1 hafted down. Prior. the fight of the heavens for direction. Wilkins. * SUBMISSIVELY. adv. (from submissive.) Not only the herbaceous and woody submarine Hu:nbly ; with confession of inferiority.-plants, but also the lithophyta, affect this manner

The goddels, of growing. Ray.

Soft in her tone, submissively replies. Dryden. 1 * TO SUBMERGE. v. a. [submerger, Fr. sub. But fpeech ev'n there submissively withdraw, bergo, Lat.) To drown; to put under wa. From rights of subjects.


* SUBMISSIVENESS. n. f. [from submissive. So half my Ezypt was submerg'd. Shak. Humility ; confeflion of fault, or interiority.* SUBMERSION. n. f. [submerhon, Fr. from Frai.ty gets pardon by submi/li venejs. Herbert. submersus, Latin. The act of drowning ; state of * SUBMISSLY. adv. [from submifs. Humbiy; being drowned.--The great Atlantick island is with fubmiffion.--Humility consists, not in wear. mentioned in Plato's Timæus, almost contiguous ing mean cloaths, and going foftry and submissly, o the western parts of Spain and Africa, yet but in a mean opinion of thyfelf. Taylor. rholly swallowed up by that ocean; which, if (1.) * TO SUBMIT. v. a. (soumettre, Fr, sube mie, might afford á paflage from Africa to Ame. mitto, Latin.] 1. To let down; to fink. ica by land hefire that submerfion. Hale.

Sometimes the hill submits itself a while (1.) * TO SUBMINISTER. V. . (subministro, In mail delcents.

Dryden. atin.) To fubf-rve.-Paflions, as fire and wa.

Neptune stood, tr, are good servants, but bad masters, and sub. With all his hofts of waters at command, hiniffer to the best and worst purposes. L'Elr. Beneath them to submit th' officious food. (2.) * TO SUBMINISTËR. Y v.a. To supply ;

Dryden. (* To SUBMINISTRATE. S to afford. A word 2. To subject; to resign without refistance to allot much in use.-Even the inferiour animals thority.-Return to thy mistrels, and submit thyane subriinifred urto man the invention of many ferf. Gen. xvi. 9.-Christian people submit themaings. Hale.- Nothing subministrates apter mat. felves. White.-I to be converted into peltilent feminaries, tban Will ye submit your neck ?

Milton. cams of nasty foiks. Harvey'.

3. To leave to discretion ; to refer to judgment. SUBMINISTRATION, 7. %. {from subministrate. Whether the condition of the ciergy be able to The act of supplying. Alh.

bear a heavy burden, is submitted to the bouit. * SUBMISS. adj. [from submissus, Lat.) Hum. Swift. le; submissive; obfequious.-King James, mol. (2.) *To SUBMIT. V. n. To be subject; to fied by the bishop's submiss and eloquent letters, acquiesce in the authority of another; to yield. rrote back, that he shouid not be fully satisfied To thy husband's will kcept he foake with him. Bacon.

Thine thall submit.

Milton. Nearer his presence, Adam, though not aw'd, Our religion requires from us, not only to forcYet with submiss approach, and rev'rence meek, go pleasure, but to submit to pain, ailgrace, and As to a superior nature, bowed low. Milton. even death. Rogers. In adoration at his feet I feil

SUBMONTORIUM, an ancient town of GerSubmifs : he rear's me.

Milton, many, in Vindelicia; now called AUGSBURG. (1.) * SUBMISSION. ? fi soumilron, French; (i.) * SUBMULTIPLE, n. A submultiple um submillus, Latın.] 1. Delivery of himleif tó number or quantity is that which is contained in le power of another.

another nunber, a certain muinber of times ex. Submission, Dauphin!'ris ä mere French actly: thus 3 is submultiple of 21, as being conword,

taided in it leven tunes exactly. Harris. VOL. XXI. Part II,

(2.) Su 3. (2.) SUBMULTIPLE, in geometry, &c.coincides and elegant.If I have subordinated picture and with an aliquot part.

seu.pture to architecture as their miftress, so there (3) SUBMULTIPLE RATio is that between the are other inferior arts subordinate to then. Hotton. quantity contained and the quantity containing. * SUBORDINATELY. adv. trom subordi. Thus the ratio of 3 to 21 is fubmultiple. In both nate.) In a series regularly descending. It being cases fubmultiple is the reverse of mulitiple: 21, the highest step of ill, to which all others subordi. being a multiple of 3, and the ratio of 23 nately tend, one would hink it could be capable to 3 a multiple ratio.

of no improvement. Decay of Piety. (1., SUB-MURIAT, n. f. a weak MURIAT.

* SUBORDINATION. ns. ljubordination, Fr. (2.) SUB-MURIAT OF QUICKSILVER. See PHAR- from subordinate: 1. The state of being inferior MACY. Index.

to SUBNASCEXT, adj. (lub and nascor, Lat. to be Nor can a council national decide, horn.] Growing or springing out underanother. Ath. But with fubordination to her guide. Drsden.

SUBNERVARE, v. a. in old records, to hain- 2. A feries regularly descending.--The natural string. Alh.

creatures having a local subordination, the rational TO SUBNERVATE, v. A. (from fub and nervus, having a political, and sometimes a sacred. Holy Lat. a nerve.) To hamstring; to cut the Gnews. Alhe day. 3. Place of rank.-If we would suppose a

(1.) SUBNORMAL. adj. (ub and norma, Latin, ministry, where every single perfon was of diftine a rule.! Belonging to that point in the axis of a guished piety, and all great officers of state and curvilinear space, which is interfected by a per. low diligent in chooling persons, who in their free pendicular to a tangent drawn from any given veral subordinations woald be obliged to follow point in the curve.

the examples of their superiors, the empire of iro (2.) SUBNORMAL, M. f the perpendicular to the religion would he foon destroyed. Swift. tangt nt of a curve intercepting the axis.

* TO SUBORN. v.u. (suborner, Fr. fubornsy® * SUBOCTAVE. 7 adj. (Pub and octavus, Lat. Lalin. 1. To procure privately; to procure by

* SUBOCTUPLE. S and oEluple) Containing fecret colluficn.--His judges were the feif-fame one part of eight.-As one of these under pulleys men by whom his accuers were suborned. Hooker. abates half of that heaviness of the weight, and

Thou art fuborn'd against his honour caufes the power to be in a fubduple proportion, In hatelwi practice.

Sbank fo two of them abate balf of that which remains,

"Reafon may meet and cause a subquadruple proportion, three a fub. Some fpecicus object, by the foe suborn'd; fextuple, four a suboeuple. Hilkins.-Had they And fall into deception.

Miltor. erected the cube of a foot for their principal con. Tears suboru'd fall dropping from his cyes. cave, and geometrically taken its suboave, the

Prior. corgiu's, from the cube of half a foot, they would . To procure by indireét means. . have divided the congius into eight parts, each of Thole who by despair fuborn their death. which would have been regularly the cube of a

Dryden. quarter foot, their well-known palm: this is the (1.) * SUBORNATION. n. [fubornation, Fr. course taken for our gallon which has the pint for from fuborn.) The crime of procuring any to do its fubo&tare. Arbuthnot...

a bad action. - Thomas carl of Desmond was * SUBORDINACY. n. (from fubordinate.) through falle fubornation of the queen of Edward

* SUBORDINANCY. } Subordinary is the pro- IV. brought to his death at Tredagh most unjuftper and analogical word. 1. The state of being ly. Spenser, subject.-Pursuing the imagination through all its for his fake wear the detefted blot extravagancies, is no improper method of bring. Of mordfrous fubörnation.

Shak. ing it to act in subordinacy to reason. Speel. 2. Series -The fear of punishment in this life will pref-rve of subordination.--The subordinancy of the govern. men from few vices, Once fome of the blackett ment changing hands so often, makes an unsteadi. often prove the sureft steps to favour; such as ness in the pursuit of publiek interests. Temple. ingratitude, hypocrisy, treachery, and subornatiori.


(2.) SUBORNATION, in English law, a secret, * SUBORDINATE. adj. (fub and ordinatus, underhand, preparing, instructing, or bringing in Latin.) Inferiour in order; in pature ; in dignity a false witners; and from hence fubornation of per. or power. It was subordinate, not enflaved to the jury 16 the preparing or corrupt alluring to perunderstanding. South. Whether dark prefages of jury. The punishment for the crime was formtr. the right proceed from any latert power of the ly death, then banishment or cutting out the foul, or from any operation of fubordinate fuirits, tongue, afterwards forfeiture of goods; and it is has been a dispute. Addison. 2. Descending in a now a fine and imprisonment, and never more to regular series. The two armies were afligned to be received as evidence. The statute 2 Geo. II. the leading of two generals, rather courtiers than c. 29. luieradded a power for the court to order martial men, yet ailifted with subordinate com- the offender to be fent to the house of correction manders of great experience. Bacon.

for a term not txcceding seven years, or be tranf. His next subordinate

ported for the same period. Awak’ning, thus to him in secret (pake. Milt. (3.) SU BORNATION, in Scottish Law. See Law, -The leveral kinds and subordinate species of each Part III. Chap. III. Se&. IV. 35. are easily diftinguithed. Woodavard..

* SUBORNER. 7. . [suhorneur, Fr, from u. * To SUBORDINATF. v.a. I fub and ordino, Lat. born. One tbat procures a bad action to be To rarge under another. Not in uic, but proper done.


SUBOTA, an illand on the E. of Athos. Liv. 44. There are two kinds of subrogation: the one (1.) * SUBPOENA. n. f. [fub and pæna, Lat.) conventional, the other legal. Conventional subA writ commanding attendance in a court under rogation is a contract whereby a creditor transa penalty.

fers his debt, with all appurtenances thereof, to (.) SUBPOENA, in law, is a writ whereby com. the profit of a third perlon. Legal subrogation mca persons are called into chancery, in fach is that which the law makes in tavour of a per. cates where the common law hath provided no fon who dilcharges an antecedent creditor ; in ordinary remedy; and the pame of it proceeds which case there is a legal translation of all rights from the words therein, which charge the party of the ancient creditor to the person of the new cailed to appear at the day and place aligned, one. fub para contin librarxm, &c. The fuhrena SUBROTUNDOUS, ait;. in botany, rub, and is the leading process in the court of equity; rotundus. Ltil, round. Approaching to roundant by ftatute, when a bill is filed against any nets. Ah. person, process of subpoena thall be taken out to SUBSCAPULARIS. See ANATOMY, $ 211, oblige the defendant to appear and answer the N° 6. bill, &c.

(1.) * TO SUBSCRIBE. 25. a. I fucrire, French; (3.) SUBPOENA AD TESTIFICANDUM, a wiit of fubcribo, Latin. 1. To give consent to, by unprocefs to bring in witnefles to give their tefti. derwriting the pam .-They united by subscribing mony. If a witness on being served with this a covenant, which thry pretended to be no other process does not appear, the court will illne an than had been fubfcribd in the reign of K. James, attachment against him; or a party, plaintiff or and that his Majesty himself had subscribed it. Cla. defendant, injured by his non-attendance, may rendon. The reader fees the names of those permaintain an action against the witness. See Black- fons by whoin this letter is fribscribed. Addison. 2. ftone's Commentaries, Vol. II. p. 369.

To atteft by writing the name. Their particu. (4.) SUBPOENA IN EQUITY, a process in equi. lax teftimony ought to be better credited, than ty, calling on a defendant to appear and answer some other fubfcribed with an hundred hands. to the complainant's bill. See Itatute sth Geo. Wbitgift. 3. To submit. Nor uled.II. c. 23. which enacts that where the party can. The king gone to-night! fubfcrib'd his pow'r! not be found to be served with a subpæna, and ab. Confin'd to exhibition ! all is gone. Shak. (conds (az is believed) to avoid being served, a day (2.)* TO SUESCRIBE. 7.n. 1. To give content.--thall be appointed him to appear to the bill of Qaus, with whole hand the Nicere creed was set the plaintiff; which is to be inserted in the Lan. down, and framed for the whole Christian world don Gazette, read in the parish church where the to fubfcribe unto, fo far yielded in the end, as even defendant last lived, and fixed up at the Royal with the same hand to ratify the Arians confefExchange: and if the defendant doth not appear hon. Hooker,upon that day, the bill thall be taken pro confoto. We will all fubjcribe to thy advice. Shik.

* SUBQUADRUPLE. adj. ( fub and quadruple. Thou thouid'tt have said, Go porter, turn Cootaining one part of four.--As one of these un.

the key, der pulleys abates half of that heaviness the weight All cruels else subscrib'd.

Shak. bath in itfeif, and causes the power to be in a So fpake much humbled Eve; but fate fubdup e proportion unto it, so two of them a. Subscrib'd not; nature first gave ligns. Milton bate half of that which remains, and cause a Ju. 2. To promise a stipulated fun for the promotion quadruple proportion. Wilkins.

of any undertaking. * SÚBQUINTUPLE. adj. ( fub and quintuple,] * SUBSCRIBER. n. f. (from subscriptio, Lat. 2. Containing the one part of five.--If onto the lower One who subscribes. 2. One who contributes to pulley there were added another, then the power any undertaking. Every one of the party who wouid be unto the weight in a fubquintuple propor. can spare a fhii ing mali be a subscriber. Swift. tion. Wilkins.

(1.) * SUBSCRIPTION. n. l. [from subscrip. * SUBRECTOR. n. f. [fub and re&or.) The tio, Lat.) 3. Any thing underwritten.--The man rector's vicegerent.--He was chosen fubre&tor of alked, Are ye Christians? We antwered we'rrere; the college.

fearing the less because of the cross we had feen * SUBREPTION. n. f. (Subreption, Fr. fub. in the subscription. Bacon. 2. Consent or attestation reptus, Lat.) The act of obtaining a favour by lur. given by underwriting the name. 3. The act or prise or unfair representation. Di&.

ftate of contributing to any undertaking.. * SUBREPTITIOUS. adj. (furreptice, French; Stocks and subscriptions pour on ev'ry Gde. furreptititas, Latin. Fraudulently obtained from a

Pope Yuperior, by concealing fome truth, which would south-sea subscriptions take who please, have prevented the grant. Bailey.

Leave me but liberty. SUBRIGUOUS, adj. (from süb and rigo, Latin, 4. Submillion; obedience. Not in water.) Moist, or wet underneath. Bailey. " You owe me no subscription.

Shak. * TO SUBROGATE. v. a. Iubrogo, Lat.) See (2.) SUBSCRIPTION, in general, signifies the figSURROGATE.

nature put at the bottom of a letter, writing, or SUBROGATION, or SURROGATION, n. f. in inftrument. In commerce, it is ined for the Thare the civil law, the act of fubftituting a perlon, or interest which particular persons take jo a pubin the place, and entitling him to the rights of lic ftock or a trading company, by writing their another. In its general sense, fubrogation im. names, and the shares they require in the books plies a succeMion of any kind, whether of a or register thereof. person to a person, or of a person to a thing. (3.) SUBSCRIPTION, to articles of faith, is re




quired of the clergy of every eftablished church, tivating nature, and making her subserve our pur.

and of some church's not chablished. Whether poses, than to have learned all the intrigues of · such subscription serves any good purpose, in a policy. Glanville.-The memory hath po special

religious or theological view, is a very doubtful part of the brain devoted to its own fervice, but · question. It may be necessary in an establishment, uses all those parts which subserve our íeptations,

as a test of loyalty to the prince, and of attach. as well as our thinkig fawos. Halft ment to the conftitution, civil and ecciefiftical, * SUBSERVIENCE. n. f. [from subserte. . but it cannot produce uniformity of opinion. As * SUBSERVIENCY. S ftrumental fitncis, dic, all language is more or less ambiguous, it becomes or operation.- Wicked spirits may their cunning, difficult, if not impnilible, to determine in what carry farther in a seeming confederacy or subuere sense the words of long estabished creeds are to viency to the desigps of a good angel. Dreded -be interpreted ; and we believe that the clergy of There is an immediate and agil sahservience of the the churches of England and Scotiand leidom (puits to the empire of the foul. Hal.-- Wecanrot consider themsiyes as fettered by the Thirty-nine look upon the body, wherein appears so much bt. Articles, or the Conflion of Faith, when compor. nels, use, and subserviency to infinite fuerons, any ing inftructions either for their respective parties otherwise than as the effect of contrivance. But or for the public at large. Ste INDEPENDENTS. ley.--There is a regular subordination and suiser.

(4.) SUBSCRIPTION, in the commeid: of books, viency among all the parts to beneficial cods. fignifies an engagement to take a certain number Cheyne. of copies of a look intended to be printed, and * SUBSERVIENT. adj. [ subserviens, Latin.] a reciprocal obligation of the bookseller or pub- Subordinate; inftrumentally useful.-Hammond lither to deliver the said copies on certain terms. had an incredible dexterity, scarce ever reading Thefe fubscriptions, which had their rise in Eng- any thing which he did not make sutsertat in land about the middie of the last century, were one kind or other. Fell.-Under this Go they lately very frequent in France and Holland, and worshipped many interior and subserovient gree are now very common among ourselves.

Stilling fleet. These ranks of creatures are salute * SUBSECTION. 1.4. [sub and sectio, Latin. vient one to another. Ray. While awake, we A fubdivision of a larger lection into a leffer. A feel none of those motions continually made m fcction of a section. Dim.

disposaiof checorporeal princirles subser cient bete* SUBSECUTIVE, adj. [from subsequor.) Fol.. in. Grew.--Sense is subservirat unto fancy, Grea. lowing in train.

--They are his creatures subordinate to bim, and *SUBSEPTUPLE. adj. (subjand septuplus, Lat.] subser vient to his will. Newton.Containing one or seven parts. - If unto this lower Most criticks, fond of fome subser vient art, pully there were added another, then the power. Still make the whole depend upon a part. Pote. would be to the weight in a fubquintuple propor. *SUBSEXTUPLE. ad; (suh and sextuplus, Lat. tion; if a third, a subseptuple. Kilkins.

Containing one part of fix.--One of thric under * SUBSEQUENCE. n. 1. (from subsequuor, Lat.) pullies abatts haif of that heaviness the weight The Itate of tollowing; not precedence. By this bath, and causes the power to be in a fubdupe faculty we can take notice of the order of prece- proportion unto it, two of them a fubquadrupie dence and subsequence. Grew.

proportion, three a subsextuple. Wilkins. (1.) * SUBSEQUENT. di. subsequent, French; *TO SUBSIDE. v. 2. (subfido, Lat.) To fink: subsequens, Latin. This word is improperly pro. to tend downwards. It is commonly used of one nounced long in the second syilable by Shakes part of a compound, linking in the whoie, Paper peare.) Following in train; not preceding. used it rather improperly. 3. In such indexes, although small pricks

Withçerrortrembled heav'n'ssubfding bill.Drz: To their subsequent volumes, there is feen

At length the wits mount up, the hairs stala The baby'tigure of the giant inats. Sbak. - side.

Pag. -The subseq. ie 11t woids come on before the pie * SUBSIDENCE) n. r. (from subside.l The cedent vanish. Bacon.

+ SUBSIDENCY. S act of linking; tendersey Why dges each consenting sign

downwari. This gradual fubfidency of the abys With prudent harmony combine

I would take up a confiderabl time. Burnet.-Being In turns to moye, and subsequent appear? Prior. determined to subpdence mereiy by their different

This article is introduced as subsequent to the perifick gravitie:, all those which had the fame treaty of Munfter, made about 164*, Swift. gravity sublided at the same time. Hoodav.-Air

(2.) SUBSEQUENT mcans fomething that comes' bladders, whose surfaces are by turns freed from after another, particularly with regard to the or. mutual contact, and by a sudden fubfidence mets der of time.

again by the ingr-ss and egress of the air. Art: * SUBSEQUENTLY. adv. [from subsequent ] * SUBSIDIARY. adj. [ subsidiarie, Fr. fubfidioNot so as to go before; so as to foilow in traiy. rius, Lit. from yubidy.) Alliftant; brought inain.

They are forced to comply subsequently, and to--Bitter substances burn the blood, and are a fost strike in with things as they fall out. Soush. of subsidiary gail. Arbuthnot.

* TO SUBSERVE. V. a. (subservio, Latin.) To (1:) " SUBSIDY. n. 5. (ubfidy, Fr. sabfidius, serve in :ubordination; to serve inftrumentaily.-- Lat.) Aid, commonly such as is given in money.-Not made to rule, .

They with much alacrity granted a great rate of - But to subserve where wisdom bear's command. subfidy. Bacon.-'Tis all the subhdy tue present age

Milton. cao raise. Dryden.--It is a celebrated hotion of a pa. It is a greater credit to know the ways of cap. triot, that a buuse of commons fhould never graut

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