Page images
PDF
EPUB

Dryden.--The pretensions of Saul's family, who * SUCCESSFUL, adj. (success and fill Prof ieceived his crown from the immediate appoint. perous; happy; fortunate. They were terrible ment of God, ended with his reign; and David, alarms to persons grown wealthy by a long and by the same title, succeeded in his throne. Locke. successful impofture. Soutp.-3. To obtain one's with; to terminate an under- He observ'd the isluhnous throng, taking in the defired effect.-?Tis almost impofti. Their names, their tatt, ibeir condu& and the ble for poets to ucceed without ambition. Dryden.

care -This addrets i bave long thought owing; and in peaceful renaies and successful war. Dryden, i I had never attempted, I might have been vain -- This is the most proper and most sucessful kdo enough to think I might have succeeded. Dryd.- son to meet and attack the advancing cncthy.

A knave's a knave to me in ev'ry ftate; Blackmore.--Alike my fcorn, if he fucceed or fa:. Pope.

The early hunter, A. To terminate according to wish; to have a Who spreads his net successfula ecod effect.-Thy doings Mall prosperoully fuc- *SUCCESSI ULLY.udv. trom fucceffal.) P:06 reed to thee. Tob. iv. 6.-This was impoflibic tus perously; lucking; tortunately:Virgil to imitate, becaute of the severity of the He is too youny, yet he looks fuccessfully. Sbaik Roman language : but neither will it jucceed in - They would want a competent infirumeni ta Englifli. Dryden. 5. To go under cover.- collect and convey their rays fucceffulli. Ham.

Will you to the cooler cave succeed? Dryden, mond.---The rule of imitating God can nerer te • (2.) * TO SUCCEED. 7. a. 1. To follow; to succesfully proposed but upon Chriftian priociples. be íubsequent or consequent 10.-Intbat piace no Atterbury. -8 rcformation successfull; carried on creature was hurtiul unto man, and thole deitruc. in this great town, would in time spread or r the tive effects they now dilcover succeeded the curse, whole kingdom. Swift.- Biecding, when the el and came in with thorns and briars. Brown. 2. p coratjen goes on juccessfully, fupprefleth 4. To prosper ; to make successful.

Arbuthnot. High rain's Jove, from his dark prison, freed, * SUCCESSFULNESS. 2. f. [from fuccesful.] Will glorioully the new laid work jucceed. Happy conclusion; dcfired event; fcries of pool

Dryden. fortune.- An opinion of the successfulness of the Stoccced my wish, and second my delign, work is receflary to found a purpose of underThe faireft Deiopeia shall be thine. Dryden. takirg it. Hammond.

* SUCCEEDER. ». f. [from succeed.] One who (1.) * SUCCESSION. n fisicafior, Fr. smag follows; one who comes into the place of ano. Lat.] 1. Consecution; series of one thing or petther.-

fon following another.- St Augufline faith, in a' Now this great succeeder ail repairs. Daniel, this order of sucersion of ithape i bere is not one -Should the envy of predecessors deny the secret found a Donatist Hooker:- Reflection on fercial to succeeders, they yet would find it out. Suckling. ideas in our minds, furnishes us with the idea of

They make one man's particular fancies convey succefion. Locke.- Let a cannon-bullet pafs throuzi them to th: ir furcreders. Boyle.

a room, and take with it any limb of a man, it (1.) * SUCCESS. .. fucces, Pr. fucceffus, ciear that it must strike successively the two hits Lat.] 1. The termination of any affair happy or of the room, touch one part ot the fica fil, od unhappy. Success without any epithet is com- another after, and so in succcfhon. Locke. 2. A monly taken for good luccels.-For good success feries of things or persons following one another. of his hands, he asketh ability to do, of him that --Thefe decays in Spain have been occalioned by is most unable. Wisd. xiii. 19.

so long a war with Holland; but ruft by two Perplex'd and troubl'd at bis bad success successions of inactive princes. Bacon.— The sman The tempter stood.

Milton. est particles of matter may cohere hy tbc Arcbe Not Lemuei's mother with more care

eit attractions, and compose bigger particles ri Did counte! or inftruét her beir;

weaker virtue ; and so on for divers uncerfona! Or teach, with more success, her lori. Waller. Newton. 3. A lineage ; an order of defcendants. - Every reasonable man cannot but with me suç.

Caflıbelan, CESi in this afternpt. Tillotson.--

And his succllion, granted Rome a tril ute. Skak. They've trove for ruin long without success. A long succession mutt ensue.

Garth. 4. The power or right of com og to the joburi. --Gas fulphuris may be given with success in any ance of ancestors.--. disease of the lungs. Arbutinot. --- Military succelles, What people is so void of common sense, above all others, elevate the minds of a people. To vole succcllion from a native prince Dryd. diterbury. 2. Succeflion. Obfoicie.

(2.) SUCCESSION, in law. Sce DESCENT, All the sons of these five brethren reigned IV. ; INHERITANCE, 2, 3.; and Law, Pert By due success, and all their nephews. Spenfer. III. Cbap. ll. Sec. XX. XXII..

(2.) SUCCESS, in geography, a townthip of (3.) SUCCESSION, in metaphyfics, the idea which New Hampshire, in Graftou county, NE. of the we get by reflecting on the ideas which follow One White Mountains, on the E. line of the State. arother in our mind; and from the succcffion di

(3.) SUCCESS Bay, a bay of Terra del Fuego, ideas we get th- idea of time. See Metaph. on the W: coast of the Straits of Le Maire; cãile SICs. Sec. XIII, 60-62. «d also Good SUCCESS. Lon. 65 25. W. Lat. (4.) SUCCESSION TO THE CROWN OF ENG. $4.50. S.

LAND. See HEREDITARY RIGHT. From the (4.) SUCCESS, CAPE, a cape on the above bay, days of Eglert, the firft sole monarch of Eng. ii. Lun. 65. 27. W. Lat: 55. !. S.

land, even to the presept, the four cardinai mas

ima mentioned in that article have ever heen held wh-n coupled with the doctrine of unlimited pati constirutional canons of succeflion. It is true, as five obedience, is surely of all conftitutions the Sir William Blackstone observes, this succeflion, most thoroughly flavish and dreadful. But when tnrough fraud or force, or sometimes through ne. such an hereditary right as our laws have created cellity, when in hostile times the crown descended and vested in the royal stock, is closely interwoon a minor or the like, has been very frequently ven with thofe liberties which are equally the infufpended; but has generally at last returned hack heritance of the subject, this union will form a into the old hereditary channel, though sometimes conftitution, in theory the most beautiful of any, a very considerable period ha- intervenc d. Aid in practice the most approved, and, we trust, in even in those instances where this succeflion has duration the most permanent. Et efio perpetua! keen viviated, the crown has ever been looked on Amen! as hereditary in the wearer of it. Of which the (5.) SUCCESSION TO THE LATE CROWN OF usurpers themselves were lo scofible, that they for FRANCE. In France the succeffion to the mothe most part endeavoured to vamp up fome narchy was limited to heirs maie (see SALIC;) but feeble thow of a title by defcent, to amuse the in Navarre the crown was inherited by the heir people, while they took the poffeffion of ihe of 'ine, whether male or female. Philip IV. king kingdom. And, when poli flion was once gain. of France in 1285, espoused Jane queen of Naed, they confidered it as the purchase or acqui- varre in ber own right; and as king consort of fition of a new estate of inheritance, and trans. this latter kingdom, added the title of Navarre mitted, or endeavoured to transınit it, to their to that of France. Lewis X. son and heir of Ovn posterity by a kind of hereditary right of Philip and Jane, succeeded to both crowns. By usurpation. (See Blackft. Com. y. i. 199-217.) Margaret his first wife, who had been crowned From the historical view there giver, it appears, queen of Navarre, he left one daughter Joan. that the title to the crown is at prefent heredi- His ad wife Clementina was pregnant at the time tary, though not lo absolutely hereditary as for- of his decease, and was delivered of a posthumous merly ; and the common stock, or ancestor, from son, whom most of the French annalists recognize whoin the descent must be derived, in alio diffe- as John I. of France, though he lived only ihree rent. In the time of the ANGLO-SAXONS, the weeks. On his death the kingdom of France cmron stock was King Egbert; then William I. pafled to Philip V. and that of Navarre to jointroduced a ne'y race of Normas. In the per- anna the only child and heir of Lewis X. and fon of Henry II. the Saxon and Norman biood Margaret. From Joanna, in lineal luccefon, the were united. In Henry VII. were united the kingdom of Navarre pafled to Jane d'Albret, mo. blood of the jarring houses of York and Larcaf. ther of Henry IV. of France, and wife of Anthony ter, who'e diftentions hand occafioned the Med. of Bourbon, who, as king confort, wore th: dirig of so much royal blood. In Henry's veins crown of Navarre. On the acceflion of Henry tou flowed the blood of the Biitish king Ar- to the kingdom of France, the two monarchies THUR, the progenitor of the house of TUDOR. were united, and the four succeeding princes aí. By the marriage of Henry VII's daughter, Marga. sumed the joint tities. Of these s monarchs, the ret, with K. James IV. of Scoliand, the royal first and lait were good kings, and merired a terblood of both kingdoms were united in James V. ter fate than they met with. But the 3 intervenwhole fon Jarnes VI. united the crowns and the ing Lewiss were perfecuting tyrants, and the two com:non stocks; and fo continued oil the blood of the millions of protestants murdered by vacancy of the throne in 1688, when William III. them, seems to have been avenged on their whole Mary Il. and Anne succeeded; but the fuccefiion race, as that of NABOTh was upon the house of was fixed in the heirs of the Princess Sophia, in APAB. whom the inheritance was vefted by the new king * SUCCESSIVE. adj. (uccellif, Fr.) 1. Fola and parliament. Formerly, the descent was ab- lowing in order; continuing a course or confect: Elute, and the crown went to the next beir with. tion uninterrupted.-out any reltri&tion ; but now, upon the new sct. Three with fiery courage he aflails, tiement, the inheritance is continued : being li. And each successive after other quails. Daniel: mited to such beirs on.y, of the body of the Prin

God hath fet cels Sophia, as ar: Proteftant members of the Labour and reft, as day and night, to men Church of England, and are married to none but Succesive.

Milton. Protestants. And in this dui meilium confifts -God, by reafon of his eternal indivisible natuit, the true conflitutional notion of the right of suć- is by one angle act of duration prefent to aid the cellion to the imperial crown of thefe kingdoms. fucceffive portions of time. South.-The extremes between which it fteers are each of Send the fucceffive ils thro':yes down. Prior: them quaily destructive of those ends for which 2. Inherited by fucceflion. Not in ufe.focieties were formed and are kept up. Where

Countrymen, the magistrate, upon every fucceffion, is elected. Plead my fuccesive title with your swords. Shak. by the people, and may, by the exçrels provision -The empire being clective, and not fuccelliver of the laws, be depored (if not puoified) by his the emperors, in being, made prost of their own fubjects, this may found lik- the perfection of li- times. Raleigh. . berty, and look ivell enough when re!incated on * SUCCESSIVELY. adj. [fucce hvement, Jr. paper; but in practice will be ever productive of from juccellize.] In uninterrupted order, wie turrult, contention, and aircisi Aril, on the after anuther.-other hand, divitic indefcabablc dcreditary rishig.

Thielons he left,

ter."

All wbich fucceffively by turns did reign. F. Q. taste; when exposed to heat, it sublimes withoc! Is it upon record? or else reported

decoinpofition." Succes vely from age to age?

Shak. 3. "SUCCINAT OF BARYTES. This fait, ar -That king left only by his fix wives three chil. cording to Bergman, is Jiticoltiy folubit in v dren, who reigned succeively. Bacon.

We that meafure times by first and lart. 4.“ SUCCINIT OF LIme. This falt forms obThe light of things fucceflizely do take. Davies. long, pointed, non-deliquescent falts, which are - The whiteness at length changed fcciffite'y in- difficuitly foluble even in boilir.g water. It is to blue indigo and violet. Newton.-N) Tuch mo. Out alteicd by exposure to the air. It is dacos:tion of the fame atom can be all of it exiftent at posed by mwiat of ammonid, and by the fixed alopce: it must needs be nadie gradually and kalipe carbonats." juccessively both as to place and time. Bentley 5." SUCCINAT OF MAGNEsia has the form of We have a kind of inheritance succesively convey- a white, glutinous, frothy mals; which when ed to us by the primitive faints from the apostles. dried by the fire attracts moisture from the air, Waterland.

and deliquesces.” * SUCCESSIVENESS. n. s. [from succeflive.) 6.“ SUCCINAT OF POTASs. This falt accord The fate of being fucceffive. All the notion we ing to Lecnhardi and Siockar, crystallizes in have of duration is part y by the succelli-veness of its three-lid: d prisms. It has a bitter faline tafte, is own operations. Hale.

very soluble in water, and deliquesces, when *SUCCESSLESS. adj. [from success.] Unlucky; pored to the air. When exposed to heat it decreuufortunate ; failing of the event detired.--A fe- pitates and melts; and in a strong heat is decorcond colony is sent hither, but as successless as the pofed." firft. Heylyn:

7.“ SUCCINAT OF SILVER. See SILVER, Í 16g The hopes of thy successless love relign. Drid. No xx. The Bivarian duke,

8. “ SUCCINAT OF Sopa. Wheo pure fucci. Bold champion : brandishing his Noric blade, nic acid is faturated with foda, the solution by Best temper'd steel, successless prov'o in field. fpontaneous evaporation yields beautiful transsa.

Philips. rent crystals of succinat of loda; fome of war Passion:unpity'd, and successi'ss love, are four-sided prifrs, with dihedrai fummits; in Plant daggers in my heart. Addison's Cato. thers lix-sided prisms, terminated by an oblique

Successless all her soft caretles prove. Pope. face. This falt has a bitter taste, is Icls foluble SUCCESSOR. See next article.

in water than common falt, and dues det dei:* SUCCESSOUR. n. A: [ {ucceffeur, Fr. fucellor, querce, when exposed to the air. It is decompos Lat.) This is formetimes pronounced seccélfour, fed completely, when exposed to a fufficieet beat with the accent in the middle. One that follow's in close ve fels." See SUCCINIC ACID. in the place or character of another: correlative (1.) SUCCINATED, adj. impregnated with to predeceflour.—This king by this queen had a amrer, or the Succinic Acid. fon of tender age but of great expectation, brought (2.) SUCCINATED SPIRIT OF AMMONIA. Sce up as successor of his father's crown. Sidney.--The PHARMACY, Indexs. successor of Mofes in prophecies. Ecclus. xlvii 1.- SUCCINCT, adj. (succinti, Fr. Jucintas 'The fear of what was to come fron an unacknow. Lat.

1 1. Tucked or girded up; laving the ledged sueceflour to the crown, clouded much of cloaths drawn up to disengage the legs.that profperity. Clarendori.- The fecond part of His habit fit for speed fuccine. Milton confirmation is the prayer and benediction of the His vest fuccine then girding round his wanit, bihop, the fucceffour of the apoftles in this office: Forth rul'd the luvain.

P3 Hammond.

Four knaves in garbs fuccina.

Pode The furiy favage offspring disappear,

Ta Short ; concile; brief.-A strict and furiat And curfe the bright successor of the year. Ity e is that where you can take nothing away

Dryden. without lofs. Ben Jonjon.Whether a bright successor or the same. Tate. Let all your precepts be succina arudi clear. ---The defeendants of Alexander's friccelors cul

Rofcom . tivated navigation. Arbuthnot.

. * SUCCINCTLY. adv. (from succin&t. BuicfSUCCINAS, n. f. [from succinum, Et. amber.] ly; concistly, without superfluity of diction.-1

SUCCINAT, S a falt formed by the combina- ihall prefent you very fuccirally with a few relec tion of the succinic acid with different bafes. tions. Bople. “ These bases are acids, alkalies, and metallic ox- I'll recant, when France can snew me wit ides. But foarcely any of these ficcinats have As strong as oure and is fuccinely writ. Roca yet been examined with attention. “ For the few * SUCCINCTNESS. n. f. from succino Brosiexperiments,” adds Dr Thomfon,) “ that have ty; cor cileness. heen made, we are indebted to Sto kar, Wenzel, (1.) SUCCINIC, adj. (from fuccinum, Lat.am L-ophaidi, and Bergman.” The Dr then enume- ber.] Of or belonging to aduber; containing rates 7 Ipecies bcfides the metallic Succinats: the virtues or efience of amber; of the nature of viz.

amber. 1. “ SUCCINAT OF ALUMINA, This Gilt accord- (2.) SUCCINIC ACID; or the ACID OF ANJIR, ing to Wenzel, crystallizes in prisons, and is easily one of the recentny discovered Acids, extracted decompoled by heat."

from amber. (See AMBER, Ø 1-7; a: d CHE. 2. "SUCCINAT OF AMMONIA forms needle. MISTRY, Index.) When Anbir, (fars D: Thor. whipped cryiłals. It has a tharp bitter and cooling ‘fon, vol. ii. p. 134.)" is distilled, a volatile falt iš ob

tamed

tained which is mentioned by Agricola, under the Wallerius affirms, that mirrors, prisms, &c. max name of Salt of Amber ; but its nature was long be made of amber. unknown. Boyle was the firit who discovered SUCCONDA. See SUKKONDA. that it was an acid. It is obtained by.tbe follow- (1.) * SUCCORY. ». f. (cichorium, Lat.) A ing process : Fill a retort half way with powdesed plant. Miller,-amber, and cover the powder with dry land, lute

A garden-faliad on a receiver and distil in a fand bath, without Of endive, radithes, and fuccorg. Dryderon employing too much heat." The relults are — The medicaments to diminish the milk are letmentioned under CHEMLSTRY, Ø 1167, 1168. tuce, purNaine, endive, and succorg. Wiseman, Dr Thomfon adds, “ It may be made tolerably (2.) SUCCORX, in botany. Ste CICHORIUM. pure by diffolving it in hot water, and putting (3.) SUCCORY, Gum. See CHONDRILLA. upon the oltre a little cotton moistened with oil (4) SUCCORY, W'ART. See LAPSANA. of amber: this fubftance retains most of the oil, SUCCOTH, in ancient geography, i. a town and allows the solution to pass clear. This acid which lay between the rivulet Jabbock and the is then to be cryftallized by a gentle evapora- river Jordan, where Jacob fixed bis tents. It af. tion; to be repeated till the acid be fufficiently terwards belonged to the Gadites, (Josh. xiii. 27-3 pure. Guyton Morveau has discovered, that it may 2. A town of Egypt, where the Ifraelites first en be made quite pure by difilling off it a fufficient camped after their departure from Rameses ta. quantity of ouric acid, taking care not to employ wards the Red Sea. Succoth signifies tents. a heat strong enough to sublime the Saccinic Acid. Succoth-BENOTH, a goddess of the ChaldeThe cryilals are tranfparent, white, thining, and ans; suppoied to be the same with Mylitta,.or the of a foliated triangular, prismatic form : they have AfTyrian VENUS; in honour of whom the young an acid taite but are not corrosive; they redden women were obliged to prostitute themselves, tincture of turnfole, but have little effect on that once in their lives, in her temple; where each was of violets. They fublime when exposed to a con. called on, in her turn, by a man throwing a piece fiderable heat, but not at the heat of a water bath. of money into her lap. The worthip of this ob In a fand bath, they melt, and then sublime and scene goddess was introduced into Samaria, aloog condenfe in the upper part of the vefsel ; but the with the corrupted worship of the true God, by coal which remains thews that they are partly de. the Babylonian emigrants, fettled there by Shal. composed. One part of this acid dissolves in 99 manezer, 2 Kings xvii. 30. As Succoth lignifies parts of water at the temperature cf 30° according tents, perhaps the rites of Succoth-Benoth were to Spieiman in 24 parts at 52°; and in 2 parts of wa. celebrated in tent-beds. ter at 212°, according to Stockar de Neuforn ; but * SUCCOUR. n. f. (from the verb ; fécours, the greateft part cryftallizes as the water cools. Fr.) 1.Aid; alitance ; relief of any kind; belp According to Roux, however, it still retains more in distress.-of the acid, than cold water is capable of diffolu.

My father, ing ; 240 grains of boiling alcohol diffolve 177 ct Flying for succour to his servant Bannister, this acid; but crystals again thoot, as the solurion Being distress'd, was by that wretch betray'd. cools. The compounds which it forms with a.

Sbak. cids, alkalies and metallic oxids are named. suc . Here's a young maid with travel oppress'd, cinats. (See SucCINAT, 1-8.) When the Suc. And faints for succour.

Sbak. CINAT OF SODA (N° 8.) is distilled in a retort, the 2. The person or things that bring help.-Fear succinic acid is completely decomposed. There nothing else but a betraying of fuccours. Wid. palles over into the receiver an acid liquor, xvii. 14.which is the acetous much diluted, and a quanti- Our watchfui general hath discern'd from fär ty of brown oil. At the fame time carbonic acid The roighty fuccour. .

Dryden. gas, and carbonated hydrogen gas, are d lengaged,. * To SUCCOUR. V. a. (recourir, Fr. succurro, and there remains in the retort foda and charcoal. Lat.) To help ; to affift in difficulty or diftress; Hence it follows, that this acid is decomposed by to relieve. heat, and is composed of oxygen, hydrogen and

As that famous queen carbon. Its affinities, Morvcau lays, are, Barytes, Of Amazons, whom Pyrrhus did destroy, ) Lime, Potass, Soda, Amoonia, Magnelia, Aluni. Did Thew herfeif in great triumphant joy, pa, metallic ( xides.

To fuccour the weak iad aidicted Troy. Sprens.) SUCCINUM, AMBER, in mineralogy, a spe - A grateful bealt will stand upon record, a. cies of bitumen clailed under the infiammable gainst those that forget their friends, that succoun. fubitances. As a full account of this mineral ed them in their adverfity. L'Elrange. was given under Amber, nothing remains but to * SUCCOURER. n. f. [from succour.] Helper, mention a few things which recent experiments en- affiftant; reliever.-She hath beto a succourer of ables us to add. According to Dr Kirwan, 100 many. Rom. xvii. 2. grains of amber afford about 72 cf petroleum, 45 * SUCCOURLESS. adj. (from fuccour.] Wanting of succinic acid, and a relidue of fixed matter and relief; void of friends or help.water. Mr Scheele faye, that when distilled, it

Succourless and fad, yields an aqueous acid resembling vinegar in its She with extended arms his aid implores. qualities. This would induce us to believe it to

Thomson. be of vegetable origin. But its origin is a point SUCCUBUS, a term used by some writers for not yet ascertained. Its specific gravity is from a dæmon who affumes the shape of a woman, and I'065 to l'ICO; and it mclts at 5sy of Talrenheit, as such lies with a man; in which fonte it ftands

o pola opposed to incubus, which was a dæmon in form 1. The same that: with as.- This was the itate of a man, that lies with a woman. But the truth of the kingdom of Tunis at fuch time as Barba. is, that succubus is only a species of the incubus, rolia, with Solyman's great fleet, landed in Af. or the night-mare. See MEDICINE, 1 960. rick. Knolles. 3. Comprehended under the term

* SUCCULENCE. Y n. f. [from fruculent. Jui. premiled, like what has been said.* SUCCULENCY. S ciness.

That thou art happy, owe to God; (1.) * SUCCULENT. adj. [fucculent, Fr. fuccu- That thou continu't such, owe to thys:lf. lentus, Lat.] Juicy; moift.-These plants have

Milton. a strong, dense, and succulent moisture. Bacon. To affert that God looked upon Adam's fall as Divine Providence has spread his table every a fin, and punished it as fach, when, without any where with fucculent herbage and nourishing grass, antecedent fin, he withdrew that actual grace, upon which most beasts feed. More.

upon which it was impoffible for him not to fail, On our account has Jove,

reproaches the effential equity of the Divine NiInduigent, to all lands fome fucculent plant ture. South. Allotted.

Philips. No promise can oblige a prince so much, (2.) SUCCULENT PLANTS, among botanists, Stiil to be good, as long to have been fucb. such whose leaves are thick and full of juice.

Dryden. • SUCCULENT, in botany, an order of plants 4. A manner of expressing a particular person or in the natural method. See BOTANY, Index. thing.* TO SUCCUMB. v. n. [fuccumbo, Lat. fuc

I saw him yesterday comber, Fr.) To yield; to fink under any diffi. With such and fuch.

Stak. culty. Not in use, except among the Scots.

If you repay me not on such a day, To their wills we must succumb. Hudibras. In such a place, such som or sums, as are * SUCCUSSATION. n. l. [fuccullo, Lat. A trot. Express'd in the condition, let the forfeit -They lift one foot before and the cross foot be. Be an equal pound of your fleth. Sbat. hind, which is fuccusation or trotting. Brown. I have appointed my servants to such and such They rode, but authors do not say

a place. I Sam.Whether tolutation or succusation. Butler. ' In ruth'd one, and telis him such a knight * SUCCUSSION. n. l. i fuccifio, Lat.] 1. The Is new arriv'd.

Daniel's Cvil War. act of thaking. 2. (In phylick. Is such a shak. -Himself overtook a party of th. army, corfilling of the nervous parts as is procured by ftrong ing of 3000 horse and foot, with a train of artil. stimuli, like fternutatories, friction, and the lite, lery, which he left at such a place. Clarendon.which are commonly used in apoplectick affec. That which doth constitute anything in its bring, tions.-When any of that risible species were is called the form or eflence of such a thing. H7! brought to the doctor, and when he confirlered kins.--The same sovereign authority may enac a the fpafms of the diaphragm, and all the mufiles law, commanding fuch or such an action to-dar, of respiration, with the tremulous fuccussion of the and a quite contrary law to-morrow. Soutb.whole human body, he gave such patients over. Those artists, who propose only the imitation of Mart. Scrió.

fuch or such a particular person, have been re* Such. pronoun. [ fulleiks, Gothick ; sulk, proached for that omision. Dryden. Dutch ; failk, Saxon.) 2. Of that kind ; of the SUCHTELEN, a town of the French empire, like kind. With as before the thing to which it in the department of the Roer, and ci-derant Telates, when the thing follows: as, such a power 'duchy of Juliers; 12 miles E. of Ruremonde, as a king's; such a gift as a kingdom.-'Tis such and 21 N. of Juliers. another fitchew! Sbak.--Can re find fucb a one SUCHZOW. See Suczow. as this, in whom the spirit of God is ? Gen. xli. 38. (1.) SUCK, a river of Ireland, which feparates

The works of the flesh are manifeft, fuch are the counties of Galway and Roscommon for 30 drunkennels, revelings, and such like. Gal. v. 21. miles, and then falls into the Shannon ; 6 inilts --You will not make this a general rule to chebar SE, of Ballinaloe. fuch from pre-iching of the Gofpel, as have (2.) * Suck. n.fi (from the verb.) 1. The ad through infirmity fallen. U hitgifte.--Such another of fucking. I hoped from the defcent of the idol was Manah, worthipped between Mecca and quick alver in the iube, upon the first fuck, that I Medin2. Stilling fleet--Such precepts as tend to thould be able to give a nearer guess at the pro make men good, fing!y confidered, may be dif- portion of force betwist the prestare of the air tributed into fuch as enjoin piety towards God, or and th“, gravity or quickliver. Bogle. 2. Milk such as require the good government of ourselves. given by females.-They draw with their fuck the Tillotson.

dupfition of the nurses. Spenser.If my song be fuch,'

I have given fuck, an I know That you will hear and credit re too much, How térder 'tis to love the babe that milks me. Attentive listen. Dryden.

Sbuk. Such are the cold Riplean race, and such

Those first unpolim'd matrons The Lavage Scythian.

Dryden. Gave pick to infants of gigantick mold. Drid. --Such an one, who has the publick adminift - It would be inconvenient for birds to give fark. tion, acts like the representative of his Mokei. Par. Addison.

(1.) * TO SUCK. v. a. (fuan, Saxon ; frugs, You love a verse, take fuck as I can fend. Tutun, L!rn; jucker, French.) 1. To draw by

Po inaking a rarefaction of the air 2. To draw i

« PreviousContinue »