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such subfdies as give no pain to the people, lest Mantia, Lat.] 1. Being; something existing; somo. the nation thould acquiesce under a burden they thing of which we can say that it is. did not feel.

She is a substance, and a perfect being. (2.) SUBSIDY, in law, fignifies an aid or tax

Davies. granted to the king by parnament, for the neces. This empyreal fubftance cannot fail. Milton. lary occasions of the kingdom; and is to be levied 2. That which supports accidents.on every subject of ability, according to the rate What creatures there inhabit, of what mold, or value of his lands or goods: but this word, in And substance ?

Milton. fone of our statutes, is copfounded with that of -Every being is considered as fubolting in and by Cuius. See Tax,

itself, and then it is cailed a substance. Watts. 3. (3.) SUBSIDY, in modern European politics, a The effential part.-It will terve our turn to com. large lum of money, olter amounting to millions, prehend the substance. Digby.---This edition is the • generously thrown away by the British government fame in fubftance with the Latin. Burn.-They let to certain foreign despots, who call themseives you see with one cast of the eye the substance of a our allies, to pay them for fighting their own bat- hundred pages. Addison. 4. Something real, not iles, and why, when they get their own ends ac- imaginary ; something tolid, not empty.- . complished, commonly make a separate peace

Shadows to-night .. with the enemy, and leave us in the lurch; nay, Have ftruck more terror to the foul of Richard, sometimes ungratefuly join the foe against us. Than can the substance of ten thousand soldiers By such fubfidies, Britain often gains much glory, Arm'd in proot.

Sbak. but the profit goes a.i to her allies, while her na He the future evii shall no less tional debt fill increases. See the history of Eu. In apprehension than in substance feel. Milton. rope for the last century or more, under Eng. Heroick virtue did bis actions guide, LAND, § 69-110, pullim.

And he the substance, not th' appearance chose. * TO SUBSIGN. v. a. fubfigro, Lat.) To fign

Dryden. under.--Neither have they leen any deed before –God has performed the substance of what he the corquett, but fubhgned with crofles and fingie promised. Nelson. s. Body; corporeal nature.Dames without surnam-s. Camden.

Between the parts of opake and coloured bodies * TO SUBSIST. v. n (subhier, Fr. fubito, Lat.) are many spaces, either empty or replenished with 1. To be ; to have exitence. 2. To continue ; mediums of other deofities; as water between to retain the present ftate or conditivo.

the tinging corpuscles wherewith any liquor is Firm we fubl. A, but pcdible to swerve. Milt. impregnated, air between the aqueous globules --It was a moral impoflibility that the repubiick that constitute clouds or mists, and for the most could fubin any longer, Swift. 3. To have means part spaces void of both air and water ; but yet of livinx; to be maintained.-Ripened the fruits of perhaps not wholly void of all substance between poetry in a cold climate; and gave me wherewithal the parts of hard bodies. Newton.-The qualities to iubail in the long winter which succeeded. Dryd. of plants are more various than those of animal sub-Let us remember tbofe that want neceflaries, funces. Arbuthnot.--There may be a great and conas we curielves thould have defired to be remem. Itant cough while the substance of the lungs remains bred, bad it been our fad lot to fabht on other found. Blackmore. 6. Wealth; means of life.men's charity. Atterbury. 4. To inhere; to have He hath eaten me out of house and home, and existence by means of something eise. Though my substance into that fat beily of his. Sbak.-We those qualities are sufficiently diftant, yet when are destroying many thousand lives, and exhausting they come to fubfit in particulars, and to be cloth- our substance, but not for our own interest. Swift. ed with several accidents, then the discernment is (2.) SUBSTANCE, in philofophy, is the subject hot so easy. Suintis.

to which we suppole qualities belong. Thus gold * SUBSISTENCE, or n. f. fubfiflence, Fr. from is the subfiance to which the qualities of ductili. * SUBSISTENCY. S fubf1.] 1. Real being. ty, yellowness, density, &c. beiong. See META

In Chrilt there is no nerforal subfilence but ore. PHYSICS, Sec. XI. II. i Hooker.-We know as little how the union is dif- (1.) * SUBSTANTIAL. adj. (Substantielle, Fr. folved, that is the chain of thele differing fubfiftencies from fublance.] 1. Real; actually existing.-If that compound us, as how it first commenced. this atheist would have his chance to be a real and Glanv.-Not only the thinga had fubfistence, but the fubftantial agent, he is more stupid than vulgar. very images were of some creatures existing. Stil Bentley. 2. True ; fold; real; not merely seen. ling fleet. 2. Competence; means of supporting ing. life.-llis viceroy could only propose to himself a O blessed ! bletsed night! I am afraid, comfortable fubhience out of the plunder of his Being in night, all this is but a dream; province. Addisoni. 3., Inherence in something Too Aattering sweet to be subflantial. Shak,

To give thee being, I lent : * SUBSISTENT. adj. I fubfiftens, Lat.) . Ha. Out of my fide to thee, nearest my heart, ving real being.- Such as deny spirits fubfiftent Substantial life.

Milton, without bodies, wi!) with difficulty affirm the se. If happiness be a substantial good, parate existence of their own. Brown. 2. Inhe. I err'd to seek it in a blind revenge. Denham. rent.--These qualities are not fubfident in tbose bo—Time as a river, bath brought down to us dies. Bentley

what is more light and fuperficial, while things SUBSIZATORES. Sce Sizar."

more solid and fubftantial have leen immersed. (1.) * SUBSTANCE. n. ( fubflanse, Fr. fub- Glanville.-The difference betwixt the empty va.

else.

nity mity of oftentation, and the fubhantial ornaments (2.) * SUBSTANTIVE. n. f. fubftantif, Fr, fús. of virtue. L'EArango. --Observations are the only Mantivum, Lat.) A noun betokening the thing, fure grounds whereon to build a lafting and fub not a quality.-Claudian perpetually closes his Fantial philosophy. Woodward.-- 4. solid and fub- fense at the end of a verse, commonly called golRantial greatness of foul, looks down with neglect den, or two fubftantives and two adjectives with on the cenfures and applauses of the multitude. a verb betwixt them. Dryden.

Addison.-- This useful, charitable, humbie em. (3.) SUBSTANTIE NOUN, in grammar. See ployment of yourselves, is a substantial part of a GRAMMAR, under ENGLISH LANGUAGE, P. 692. wife and pious life. Law. 3. Corporeal; mate. 14.) SUBSTANTIVE VERB, in grammar, a verb rial.

exprefling existence; as I am; to be; to exit. Now shine these planets with fubftantial rays? The Latin has 4 fubitantive verbs; viz. Sum, fic

. Prior. forem, and exisio. --Tbe fun appears flat like a plate of liver, the * SUBSTANTIVELY. adv. (from fubfiantive. moon as big 8s the sun, and the rainbow a large As a substantive. fubftantial arch in the sky, all which are grofs SUBSTILAR, adj. in dialling, (from fub, and falsehoods. Watts. 4. Strong, tout; buiky. stile.) under the kilt. Moxon mentions the fubfusSubftant'al doors,

lar line. Cross-barr'd fear no allauit.

Mikon. * SUBSTITUTE. n. f. fubstitut, Fr. from the k. Refponfible: moderately wealthy; poffefled of verb.) 1. One placed by another to act with desubstance.--Trials of crimes and tities of right legated power. shall be made by verlit of a jury, cholen out Were you sworn to the dukke, or to the depaof the most subftantial freehoiders. Spenser.The merchants and most subftantial citizens can.

To him and his fubftitutes.

Sbak. not make up more than too,000 families. Addis.

You've taken up, (2.) SUBSTANTIAL mears alto belonging to the Under the counterfeited zeal of God, aature of subftance.

The subjects of his substitute, my father, (3.) SUBSTANTIALS. n. f. (Without fingular.) And here upswarm's them.

Shai. EfTential parts. --Although a custom introduced a Hast thou not made me here thy substitute, gainst the fubftantials of an appeal be not valid, as And there inferior far beneath me fet? Miltos. that it thould not be appealed to a superior, but Providence delegates to the supreme magistrate to an inferior judge, yet a custom may be intro. the same power for the good of men, which that duced againft the accidentals of an appeal. Ayliffe. fupreme magistrate transfers to those several fub ti

* SUŘSTANTIALITY. 2.f. [from fubftantial.] tubes who act under him. Addison. 2. It is used 2. The Aate of real existence. 2. Corporeity i likewise for things; as, one medicine is a substitute materiality.-Body cannot act on any thing but for another. by motion ; motion cannot be received but by * To SUESTITUTE. v. a. Ifubftituer, Fr. fubti quantity and matter: the soul is a franger to such tutus, from fub and stuluo, Lat. To put in the gross fubftantiality. Glarv.

place of another.- in the original defighs of speak* SUBSTANTIALI. Y. adv. (from fubftantial.] ing, a man çan fuliftitate none for them that can 3. In manner of a substance ; with reality of exift. equally conduce to his honour. Gov.of tbe Tongue. ence.

Reject him then, and substitute another. Dred. In him his Father fhone fubftantially express’d. --Some few verses are fubftituted in the room of

Milton, others. Congreve. 2. Strongly; folidly.-Having so fubftantially pro: (1.) * SUBSTITUTION. n. f. crib Pitution, Fr. vided for the North, they promised themselves from fubftitute.] The act of placing any person they should end the war that Sommer. Clarendon, or thing in the room of another; the ftate of be3. Truly; folidly ; really; with fixed purpose. ing placed in the room of another.The laws of this religion wouid make men, if they

He did belicve would truly observe them fubfantially reiigious too tļe was the duke, from fubftitution. Skak. wards God. Tillot fox. 4. Wita competent weath. Nor fal, sulphur, or mercury can be separated

* SUBSTANTIALNESS. n. f. (from fubftan from any pef-at metals; for every part, lo fepa. sial.1. The state of being fubftantial. 2. Firm- rated, may calily be reduced into perfect metal sels; strength; power of holding or latting.-Sube without fubftitution of that which chymiits ima. fantialnefs comoineth with delightfulness. Camden. gine to be wanting. Bacon.

In degree of substantialnej next above the do. (2.) SUBSTITUTION, in the civil law, a difpofi. rique, sustaining the third, and adorning the se, tion of a teftament, whereby the teftator fubtti. con story. Wotton.

tutes one heir for another, who has only the ufu. T. SUBSTANTIATE. v.a. [from substance.) fruit, and not the property, of the thing left him. To make to exift. The accidental of any act is * T. SUBSTRACT. v. a. (ubftrabo, Lat. fase faid to be whatever advenes to the act itfelt alrea. Aradion, Fr.] 1. To take away part from the dy fubftantiated. Ayliffe,

whole. 2. To take one number from another (aj * SUBSTANTIVE. adj. [fubfantivus, Lat.) (1.) * SUBSTRACTION. n. (forytraire, festa 1. Solid ; depending only on itself. Not in use. Rradion, Fr.] 1. The act of taking away part

He confidered how sufficient and fubftantive this from the whole.--I cannot call this piece Pully's land was to maintain itself. Bacon. 2. Betoken. nor my own, being much altered not only by the ing existence. --One is obliged to join many partichange of the style, but by addition and fubftrar. culars in one proposition, because the repetition tion. Denham. 2. (In arithmetick.1 The taking of the fubftantive verb would be tcdious. Arb. of a leller number out of a greater of like kind;

whereby

whereby to find out a third number, being or de. the homage made to Ferdinand II. by the Flow claring the inequality, excels, or difference be- rentine nobles. He died in 2681, aged 84. tween the numbers given. Cocker.

* SUBTERRANEAL. SUBTERRANY. (1.) SUBSTRACTION and SUBSTRACT certain. * SUBERRANEAN.

adj. fub and ly are or ought to be obsolete. They are a vulgar * (1.) SUBTERRANEOUS.) terra; Lat. fourand irregular spelling, totally unauthorised by the tera inne, Ft. Suberranean or fubterraneatis is the original Latin words, fub and trubo. It is absurd, word now used.] Lying under the earth; below to pretend they are derived from the French, the surface.--Metals are wholly subteranny; where. (See To SUBTRACT,) for in that case they should as plants are part above earth, and part under. be SOUSTRACT, and SOUSTRACTION.

Bacon.-In subterraries, as the fathers of their * SUBSTRUCTION. n. 1. fubftru&io, from fub tribes, are brimstone and mercury. Bacon and Aruo, Latin.) Underbuilding.--Examine the Subterranean wind transports a bill. Mils. bed of earth upon which we build, and then the Alteration proceeded from the change made in under fillings, or fubftru&ion, as the ancients cal- the neighbouring subterraneal parts. Boris ted it. Wotton.

Tell by what paths, what subterranean ways, * SUBSTYLAR. adj. (lub and Aylus. Subfly- Back to the fountain's head tlic loa conveys. tar line is, in dialing, a right line, whereon the The refluent rivers?

1 Baktore gnomon or style of a dial is erected at right angles Let my soft minutes glide obseurely on, with the plane. Di&t.-Erect the Ityle perpendicu. Like subterraneous (treams,

Norrida larly over the fubftilar line, so as to make an angle -This subterraneuling passage was not at first dewith the dial-plane equal to the elevation of the signed so much for a highway, as for a quarry. pole of your place. Moxon.

Addison. (1) SUBSÚLPHAT. See SUB and SULPHAT. Rous'd within the subterranean world;

(2.) SUBSULPHAT OF POTASS. See SALT, Th' expanding earthquake unrelitted thakes 1, N° 21.

Aspiring cities. Thomson. (3.) SUB-SULPHAT OF QUICK-SILVER. See (2.) SUBTERANEOUS CAVERN. See QUARRIES: PHARMACY, Index. .

* SUBTERRANITY. n. s. (sub and terra, Lat. * SUBSULTIVE. SU BASULTORX. adj. (subful. A place under ground.-Not in use.We comtus, Lat. Bounding : moving by starts. monly confirler subterranities, not in contemplar

* SUBSULTORILY. adv. (from fubfultory.) Ia tions sufficientiy respective, unto the creation. a bounding manner; by fits ; by starts. -The Brown. fpirits fpread even, and move not fubfultoris * SUBTERRANY. See SUBTERRANEAL. is. Bacon.

(.) * SUBTILE, adj. fubtile, Fr. fubtilis, Lat. * SUBSÙLTORY. See SUBSULTIVE.

This word is often written fubtle. 1. Thi; got * SUBTANGENT. n. f. In any curve, is the dense ; not grofs.Kine which determines the interfection of the tan From his eyes the fleeting fait gent in the axis prolonged. Dis.

Retir'd, like fubtle (make diffoly'd in air. * TO SUBTEND: v. a. (juba and tendo, Lat.)

Dryder To be extended under.-In rectangles and trian. Deny Des Cart his subtile matter, gles the square, which is made of the fide that You leave him neither fire nor water. Prior. fubtendetb the right angle, is equal to the squares Is not the heat conveyed through the vacuum which are made of the ades containing the right by the vibrations of a much fubtiler medium than angle. Brown.

air. Newton's Opt. 3. Nice; fine; delicate ; not From Aries right ways draw a line, to end coarse, In the same round, and let that line subtend But of the clock which in our breasts we An equal triangle.

Crecchi bear, (1.) * SUBTENSE. 1.fo (fub and tenfus, Lat.) The fubtile motions we forget the while. Davies The chord of an arch.

Her subtile form thou only can'st define. (z.) SUBTENSE, in geometry, is a right line

Davies. which is opposite to an angle, and drawn between I do diftinguish plain the two extremities of the arch which measures Eacb fubtile line of her immortal face. Daviesi that angle.

3. Piercing ; acute.*SUĎTER.(Lat.) In compofition, signifies under. Pals we the now diseafe and subtile pain, * SUBTERFLUENF. adj. (sabte Auo, Lat.) Which our weak frame is deftin'd to sustain. SUBTERFLUOUS. Running under.

Prior. * SUBTERFUGE. n. s. I subterfuge, Fr. subter 4. Cunning; artful; fly; subdolous. In this and fugio, Lat.) A shift ; an evation; a trick. sense it is now commonly written fabtle. Miiton The king cared not-for subterfuges. Bacon.-Not. seerns to have both. (See SUBTLE. -Arrius, a withstanding all their fly subterfuges, yet the pro- priest in the church of Adexandria, a subtile witted duct of all their endeavours is but as the birth of and a marvellous fair fpoken man, was discon. the labouring mountains. Glanv.--Affect not tented that one should be placed before him in little hifts and subterfuges, to avoid the force of honour, whose superior he thought himselt in de an argument. Watts.

sert. Hooker: SUBTERMANS, Justus, an eminent Flemich

Think you this York painter, born Antwerp, in 1597. He was famous Was not incensed by hie fubtle mother, for history and portraits. In the palace of Fto. To taunt and scorn you ?

Shak. rence, there is a celebrated painting by him, of O subtile love, a thousand wiles thou hart

By By humble suit, by service, or by hire, thing, could any body by subtilt, becoce vital To win a maiden's hold.

Fairfax. then any degree of fubtilty would produce for An harlot and subtile of heart. Prov. vii. 10.- degree of ife. Grew.--Bodies the more of ki Nor thou his malice, and falle guile, con. they are to spirit in fubtilty and refinement, 291 temn:

more spreading and self-diffufve are they. Norra - Subtile he needs must be, who could seduce 2. Nicety; exility.- Whatsoever is invisible, il Angels.

Milton. respect of the fineness of the body, or fubtilt, a .. Deceitful. ..

the motion, is little enqu'red. Bacon. 3. Retina Like a bowl upon a subtle ground,

ment; too much acuteness.-You prefer the re I've tumbled paft the throw.

Shak. putation of candour before that of subtilts. Bepa 6. Refin'd; acute beyond neceflity.

- Intelligible discourses are spoiled by too mud Things remote from ufe, obfcure and subtle. fubtilty. Locke.

Milton. Greece did at length a learned race produce

Greece did (2.) SUBTILE, in physics, an appellation given Who needful science mock'd, and arts of use; to whatever is extremely small, fine, and delicate; Mankind with idie fubtilties embroil, such as the animal fpirits, the effluvia of ordorous And fashion systems.

Blackmer bodies, &c. are supposed to be.

-They thed fublilty upon their author. Baker * SUBTILELY. adv. (from fubtile.] 1. In a 4. Cunning; artifice ; llyness.subtile manner; thinly; not denfely. 2. Finely; Finding force now faint to be, not grossly.--The constitution of the air appear. He thought grey bairs afforded fubtilt. Sider cth more jubtilely by worms in oak-appies than to -The rudeness and barbarity of Cavage Indias the sense of man. Bacon.-In these plaifters the knows not so perfectly to hate ail virtues as force ftone thould not be too subtilely powdered. nien's fubtilty. K. Charles.Brown-The opakeft bodies, if subtilely divided,

Sleights proceeding as metals diffolved in acid menftruumo, become As from his wit and pative subtilty. Billes. perfe&tly transparent. Newton. 3. Artfully; cun. * SUBTLE, adj. (Written often for fabrik, eningly. Add the reputation of loving the truth specially in the sense of cuoning.1 Siy; artfe" ; sincerely to that of having been able to oppose it cunning.-Some fubtle-headed fellow will put louc fubtilely. Boyle.-Others have fought to ease them. quirk, or devise fome evahon. Spenser.felves of affliction by difputing Jubtilely against it. Shall we think the fubtle witted French Tillotson.

Conj'rers and forc'rers ?

Skel * SUBTILENESS. n. j. (from fubtile.] 1. Fine. The serpent, fubtret beast of all the fie!d. nefs; rareness. 2. Cunning ;-arttulness.

:* To SUBTILIATE. v. a. (from subtile.}. To -The Arabians were men of a deep and the make this.-A very dry and warm or fubtiliating wit. Spratt. air opens the surface of the earth. Harvey. · SUBTLETY. See SubtilTY.

* SUBTILIATION. n. f. (subtiliation, Fr. from * SUBTLY. adv. (from fubtle. 1. Slily; irt subtiliate. The act of making thin.--By subtilia. fully ; cunningly. tion and rarefaction, the oil contained in grapes, if Thou see'ft how subtly to detain thee I de distilled before it be fermented, becomes fpirit of vise ; wine. Boyle.

Inviting thee to hear, while I relate. Abits. SUBTILITY. See SUBTILTY.

2. Nicely; delicately. * SUBTILIZATION. n. f. {from subtilize. In the nice bee, what rense fo fuble true, 1. Subtilization is making any thing so votatile as. From pois'nous herbs extracts the be iling der! to rise readily in fteam or vapour. Quincy:No subtilization, division of parts, or refining, can al. * TO SUBTRACT. v. a. [fubtragis, Lat::. ter these refiftances. Cheyne. 2. Refinement; su. They who derive it from the Latin write fubirat; perfluous acuteness.

those who know the French original, writes (1.) * TO SUBTILIZE. v. a. [ subtilizer, Fr. Irail, which is the common word.) To withfrom subtile. 1. To make thin ; to make less draw part from the reft. - Reducing many things grofs or coarfe.-Chyle, being mixed with the unto charge, which became concealed and n. choler and pancreatick juices, is further subtilized, trailed fro:n the crown. Davies. What is soms and rendered fuij. Ray.--Body cannot be vital; tracted out of the divine perft Etion, leaves full a for if it be, then is it fo either as subtilized ir or- quotient infinite. Hal.-The faine {wallow, S; ganized. Grew. 2. To refine ; to Ipin into use the subirailing daily of her eggs, lased nineteca less niceties --The most obvious verity is subtiliz. fucceflively, and then gate over. Res. ed into niceties. Glanville

* SUBTRACTER. n. 1. (sal-trabo, Lat.) The (2.) * To SUBTILIZE. V.n. To talk with too mumber to he taken out of a larger number. much refinement.-Qualities and moods fome mo. (1.) * SUBTRACTION. ... See SUBSTIAC dern philosophers have subtilized on. Digby. TION.

* SUBTILTY. n. 1. (subtilite, Fr. from subtile.] (2.) SUBTRACTION, in arithmetic, the feco 1. Thinness ; finehefs; exility of parts. The sub. rule, or raiber operation, in arithmetic, whereby tilties of particular founds may pass through small we de luct a ler number from a greater, tolero crannies. Bacon.

their precise difference. Sce ARITHMETIC, It Nought ties the soul, her subtilt, is such. dex; and ALGEBRA.

Daries. * SUBTRAHEND. n. l subtraixad , Lat) --The corporeity of all bodies being the tame, The number out of which part is tak i.. and subtilty io al bodies bemg etientiaily the tam SUBTRAY MSZTERE, a towwuf Trance, in the

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Milton.

dep. of the Indre ; 9 miles S. of Chatillon, and 18 Highland lakes, in Loch Tay, in Scotland; also in W. of Chateauroux.

Wales and Ireland. * SUBTRIPLE. adj. (subtriple, Fr. sub and tric *SUSULATED), adj. (fron fubula, Lat. an awl.] o'sis, Lit.) Containing a third or one part of three. fhao-d like an awl. -The power will be in a subtriple proportion to SUBUR, in ancient geography; 1. a river of the weight. Wi kins.

Mauritania; 2. a town of Spain. * SUBVENTANEOUS. ad;. {subventaneus, (1.) * SUBURB. n. s. fuburbium, Latin.) 1. Cat. Addle; windy. - Suitable unto the relation Building without the walls of a city.--- Are all of the mares in Spain, and their fubventaneous these your fairhful friends o' th' fuburbs. Shok. sonceptions from the western wind. Brown. -The Suaniard lodged three nights in the fuburbs

* TO SUBVERSE. 7. a. (lubverfas, Lat. To of his principal city. Bacon. 2. The confines; übsert. Spenser uses lubwerft in the fame senfe.- the outpart.--

Empires jud qers'd, when ruling fate has firuck The puburbs of my jacket are so gone,
TH' unalterable hour.

Thomion. I have not left one skirtio fit upon. Cleaveland. * SUBVERSION. ». A: [fubverhon, Fr. fulver. They on the finoothed plank, ws, Lat. Overthrow ; ruin; destruction.

Th-suburb of their ftraw-built citadel, Thele seek ful version of thy harmless life. Expatiate.

Shak. -Our fpirits are unchanged, if they always stood -It is far more honourable to suffer, than to in the suburbs of sorrows. Teylor. rcfper in their ruin arid fubperhon. King Charles. (2.) SUBURB, in modern fishionable Engii, in - These things refer to the diffolution or jubver. often laid aside for the French word fau xbourg, a on of the earth. Burnet.-Laws have been often word which we have no need of, and which conbused, to the oppreffion and the subversion of or- veys a false idea, as if all tuburbs were false er. Rogers.

burgbs. "SUSVERSIVE. adj. [from subvert.) Having * SUBURBAN. adj. (Fuburbanus, Lat, from endency to overturn; with ofi-Lying is a vice fuburb.] Inhabiting the suburb.aboverfive of the very ends and defign of converta Poor clinches the suburban muse affords. ion. Rogers.

Dryden. * TO SUBVERT. v. a. (subvertir, Fr. fubverto, Then weds an heiresu of suburban mouli. at.] 1. To overthrow; to overturn; to destroy ;

Harte. O turn upside down.

* SUBWORKER. 2.!: fub and worker.) UnGod, by things deem'd werk,

derwurkcr ; fubordinate helper.-It is glorious to Subverts the worldly strong and worldly wife. bed subworker to grace. South.

Milton. SUCCADANA, a kingdom in the island of -No proposition can be received for divine reve. Borneo, with its capital so named. The chief ition, if contradictory to our clear intuitive products are camphor and diamonds. Lon. 127.. nowledge ; because this would suivert the prin. 30. W. Ferro. Lat. 1. O.S. iples of all knowledge. Locke. --Trees are fub. * SUCCEDANEOUS. adj. (fuccedaneus, Lat.) erted or broken by high winds. Mortimer. 2. Supplying the place of something else.-Nor is o corrupt; to confound.-Strive not about Ætius Itrictly to te believed when he prescribeth fords to no purpose, but to the subverting of the the stone of the otter as a succedaneous unto castotarers. 1 Tim. ii. 14.

reum. Brown.-1 will prefent a fuccedaneous expeSUBVERTER. n. f. [from subvert.] Over. riment made with a common liquor. Boyle. rower; destroyer.

(1.) * SUCCEDANEUM. n.. (Latin. That O vile subverter of the Gallick reign. Dryden. which is put to serve for something else. They anathematize them as subverters of fouls. (2.) SUCCEDANEUM, in pharmacy, a drug subTaterlavd.

ftituted for another. SUBULARIA, ROUGH-LEAVED ALYSSON, or (1.) * TO SUCCEED. v. n. (fircceder, Fr. fucWLWORT, in botany, a genus of plants belong. cedo, Lat.] 1. To follow in order.

to the class of tetradynamia, and order of fili. Not another comfort like to this Hoa; and in the natural order ranging under Succeeds in unknown fate.

Shak. le 39th order, filiquofix. The filicula is entire Those of all ages to fucceed will curse my id ovate; the vaives are ovate, concave, and conary to the partitions. The ftyle is shorter than 2. To come into the place of one who has quitle filicula. There is only one species; viz. ted or died.--Workmen let it cool by degrees, SUBULARIA AQUATICA, which is a native of left it should shiver in picces by a violent fucceed ritain. It is about an inch high. The leaves ing of air. Dighv.e awl-shaped, and grow in clusters round the

Enjoy 'til I return >ot. The stalk is naked, and produces 4 or 5 Short pleasures; for long woes are to succeed. nall white flowers growing alternately on short

Milton. sotitalks. It flowers under water, whereas most -If the father left only daughters, they equally quatic plants emerge above water at the time of succeeded to him in copartnersh'p. Hale.owering. The Author of Nature has, however, Revenge succeeds to love.

Drgden. arefully-prevented the tender flower from re- Day to night, and night to day fucceeds. eiving any injury from the water, by making the

Drgden. etals ciose, and form themseives into a kind of --Sone witty men may succeed to their designs, rch. This plant grows on the borders of the and blast the reputation of the most innocent. VOL. XXI. PARI II.

Dryden.

head.

Miltin.

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