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First, fúrst. a. the ordinal of one ; earliest id'Flag, flåg. v. a. to let fall, to suffer to droop; time ; highest in dignity

to lay with broad stones First, fúrst. ad. earliest · before any other Flag, fig. s. a water-plant; an ensign; consideration; at the beginning

species of stone First-fruits, fúrst'frlóts. s. what the season Flagelet, fådje'é-lệt. s. a small flute

first produces or matures of any kind Flagellation, aadje-el-la'shủn. s. the use of Firstling, fúrst'ling. s. the first produce the scourge Fiscal, ris'kål. s. exchequer, revenue (water Flagginess, fág'gé-nés. s. laxity, limberness Fish, fish. s. an animal that inhabits the Flaggy, fåg'gė. a. weak, lax, limber Fish, fish. v. n. to be employed in catching Flagitious, få-jísh'ús. a. wicked, villainous, fish; to endeavour at any thing by artifice atrocious

[villaing Fish, fist. v. a. to search water in quest of Flagitious ness, få-jssh'ůs-nés. 9. wickedness, fish

Flagon, fåg'in. s. a two quart measure Fisher, fish'úr.

Flagrancy, fid'grản-sė. s. burning heat, öre

8. one whose emFisherman, fish'ür-man.

Flagrant, flagrant. a. ardent, eager notoployment is to catch fish

(fish Flagration, ha-gra'shủn. s. burning (rious Fishery, fish'úree. s. the business of catching Flail, file. 8. a threshing instrument Fishify, fish'e-fl. v. a. to turn to fish Flake, fåke. 8. any thing that appears loose Fishing, dish'ing. 9. the art of taking fish ly held together; a stratum, layer Fishmeal, rish'méle, s. diet of fish (fish Flaky, fa'ké. a. loosely banging together ; Fishmonger, rish’ming-gúr. s. a dealer in broken into laminæ Fishy, fish'è. a. consisting of fish [chasm Flam, Alim. . a falsehood, a lie Fissure, fish'shüre. . a cleft, a narrow Flambeau, fåm'bó. s. a lighted torch Fist, ifst. s. the hand clenched

Flame, fame. 9. light emitted from fire; Fisticuffs, ris'te-kúss, s. battle with the fist ardour of temper or imagination; ardour Fistula, ris'tshå-là. s. a sinuous ulcer callous of inclination ; passion of love within

Flame, fáme. v. 0. to shine as fire ; to blaze · Fistular, lis'tshú-lår. a. hollow like a pipe to break out in violence of passion Fistulous, fis'tshů-1ủs. a. having the nature Flammabillity, får-må-bil'é-iė. 8. the qualiof a fistula

ty of admitting to be set on fire Fit, fit. s. a paroxysm of any intermittent Flammation, flam-ma'shủn. s. the act of set. distemper; disorder

ting on flanne

(flame Fit, fit. a. qualified, proper ; right Flammeous, flåm'mě-ús. a. consisting of Fit, rit. v. a. to suit; to accommodate ; tol Flamy, få'mė. a. inflamed, burning be adapted to

Flank, flånk. s. the side ; part of a bastion Fitch, fitsh. s. a small kind of wild pea Flank, Aank. v. a. to attack the side of a batFitful, fit'rål. a. varied by paroxysms

tallion or fleet Fitly, fit'lè. ad, properly, justly

Flannel, fån'něl. 8. a soft nappy stuff of wool Fitness, fit'nės. s. propriety, meetness, rea-Flap, håp. s. any thing that hangs broad and sonableness

loose; the motion of any thing broad and Five, five, a. four and one

loose ; a disease in horses Fives, fivz. s. a kind of play with a ball Flap, flap. v. a. to beat or move with a flap Fix, riks. v. a. to make fast; to settle Flap, flåp. 5. n. to ply the wings with noise ; Fix, fiks. v. n. to determine the resolution to fall with flaps to rest; to lose volatility

Flapdragon, flap'drag-ủn. 8. a play in which Fixation, rik-så'shủn. s. stability, firmness they catch raisins out of burning brandy

reduction from Quidity to firindess Flare, Aảre. v. n. to flutter with a splendid Fixedly, fik'sed-lé. ad. certainly, firmly show; to glitter offensively Fixedness, fik'sed-nes. 8. stability; steadiness Flash, fash. s. sudden transitory blaze ; sudFixidity, rlk-side-té.

den burst of wit or merriment } Fixity, fik'se-té.

8. coherence of parts|Flash, fåsh. v. n. to glitter with a quick and Fixture, fiks'tshůre. s. stable state ; a piece transient flame; to burst out into any kind of furniture fixed to a house

of violence; to break out into wit or Fixure, rik'shủre. s. firmness stable state


(substance Fizgig, riz'gig. 8. a kind of dart or harpoon, Fleshy, fish'è. a. empty; showy, without with which sea med strike fish

Flask, fåsk. s. a bottle , a powder-horn Flabby, nab'hé. a. soft, not firin

Flasket, Aaak'it. s. a vessel in which viands Flaccid, fák'sid. a. weak, limber: lax

are served Flaccidity, fáx-sld'é-té. s. laxity, limberness Flat, mit. a. horizontally level ; smooth Flag, fåg. v. n. to hang loose ; to grow spi prostrate ; insipid ; dull; spirit less ; doworit 1988 ; to lose vigour


Flat, dåt. 8. a level; even ground ; shallow, Flesh, flésh, s. the body distinguished from

strand; a mark or character in musick the soul; animal food : animal nature ; Flat, dåt. v. a. to level, to depress to make corporal appetites

(flesh vapid

Fleshcolour, Aésh'kål-ůr. . the colour of Flat, fåt. v. n. to grow flat; to become vapiaFleshliness, filesh'le-nès. s. carnal passions or Flatly, Aåt'lė. ad. horizontally; : 1 appetites downright

Cinsipidity : dulness Fleshly, flésh'le. a. corporal, carnal: animal Flatness, Kåt'nés. s. evenness, level extension; Fleshmeat, Alèsh'mėte. i. animal fool Flatten, fåt'tn. V. a. to make level ; to de-Fleshy, flésh'è. n. plump, full of fleel,

ject, to dispirit (to raise false hopes Flew, Ad. pret. of dy Flatter, fát'túr, v. a. to soothe with praises ; Flexibillity, féks-d-bil'é-te. s. pliancy Flatterer, fåt'tůr-růr. s. a fawner, a wheedler Flexible, Aéks'&-bl. a. pliant; complying : Flattery, fie tůr-ė. s. false praise, artful obse ductile, manageable quiousness

Flexibleness, fléks'é-bl-nés. s. possibility to Flattish, fåt'tish. a. some what Alat

bent ; obsequiousness, compliance ; ductility Flatulency, fåteh'u-len-se. 8. windiness ; ||Flexile, fleks'il. a. pliant, easily bent, obsevanity

(windy : puffy quious to any power or impulse Flatulent, fåtsh'd-lênt. a. turgid with air, ||Flexion, flex'shủn. s. a bending Flatuous, fåtsh'd-is. a. windy, full of wind Flexuous, flex'shd-ús. a. winding Flatus, fà'tủs. s. wind gathered in any cavi-|Flexure, fêk'shåre. s. the act of bending ; the ties of the body

(in apparel
part bent, the joint

(wings Flaunt, dånt. v. n. to make a futtering show Flicker, Alk'ür. v. a. to dutter, to play the Flaunt, lånt. s. any thing loose and airy Flier,"Al'ůr. s. that part of a machine which, Flavour, Ad'vůr. s. power of pleasing the by being put into a more rapid motion taste ; smell, odour

(late; odorous than the other parts, equalises and regulates Flavorous, då vůr-ửs. a. delightful to the pa the motion of the rest Flaw, fåw.e. a crack or breach ; a defect Flight, Alte. 8. the act of Aying or running Flaw, fàw. v. a. to break, to crack (defects from danger; dock of birds; heat of Flawless, Aảw'lès. a. without cracks, without imagination Flax, faks. s, the fibrous plant of which the Flighty, Al'tė. a fleeting, swift ; wild finest thread is made

Flimsy, Afm'zė. a. weak, feeble; mean Flaxen, fåk'sn. a. made of lax ; fair Flinch, dinsh. v. n. to shrink from any suffer. Flay, là. v. a. to strip of the skin

ing or undertaking [in any matter Flea, Ad. s. a small insect

Flincher, Alash'år... he who shrinks or faile Flea, fè. v. a. to clean from fleas

Fling, Alng. 1. a. pret. fung ; part. Aung or Fleabitten, sê'bit-tn. a. stung by fleas

lang. to cast from the hand, to throw; to Fleak, fleke. s. a small lock, thread, or twist dart

(grow unruly Fleam, flème. 8. an instrument used to bleedFling, ifag. v. 2. to Aounce, to wince; to cattle

Fling, sing. s. a throw, a cast; a gibe, a conFleckur, Aēk'ůr. v. a. to spot, to mark with

temptuous remark strokes and touches

Flint, Aint. s. a kind of stone used in fire Fled, fled. pret. and part of fee

locks; any thing proverbially hard Fledge, fedje. 7. a. to furnish with wings, tu||Flinty, fint é. a. made of fint; inexorable supply with feathers

Flip, Alfp. 8. à liquor made by mixing beer Flee, déd. v. n. pret. fed. to run from danger with spirits and sugar

(quacity Fleece, Adése. 8. as much wool as is shorn Flippancy, Alpʻpån-uč. s. talkativeness, lo

from one sheep (sheep ; to strip, to plunder Flippant, Alp pånt. a. nimble ; pert, talkative Fleece, Adése. v. a. to clip the fleece of a Flippantly, Alppånt-lè. ad. in a flowing, prat, Fleeced, fléèst. a. having fleeces of wool

ing way

(quick elastick motion Fleecy, fée'sė. a. covered with wool Flirt, Aůrt. F. a. to throw any thing with a Fleer, fléér. v. 0. to mock, to gibe ; to grin Flirt, Súrt. V. D. to jeer Fleer, néer. s. mockery ; a deceitful grin of Flirt, aŭrt. s. a quick elastick motion; a sudcivility

den trick ; a pert hussey Fleet, Aéét. s. a company of ships, a navy Flirtation, áůr-ta'shún. s. a quick sprightly Fleet, déét. a. swift, nimble, active

motion; coquetry Fleet, Add:. v. n. to fly swiftly; to be in a Flit, ait. v. a. to liy away; to Butter [cured transient state

(time away lightly| Flitch, Aftsk. s. the side of a hog salted and Fleet, aéét. v. a. to skim the water; to pass Flitting, alt'ting. 1. an offence, a fault Fleetly, déèt'le. ad. swiflly, nimbly, with Flix, Asko, o. dowo, fur, soft hair

(ness, celerity| Float, aldte. V. B. to swim on the surface of Fleetness, fèét'nes. m swiftness, nimble the water

swift pace

Float, Adte. s. any body so contrived as to; Flower, fðu úr. s. the blossom of a plant ; an

swim on the water; the cork or quill by ornament; the prime part

which the angler discovers the bite Flower, fBảůr. v. n. to be in flower; to be Flock, fók. s. a company of birds or beasts in the prime, to flourish; to mantle Flock, fôk. v. n. to gather in crowds or Flower, Aðdúr. v. a. to adorn with fictitious large numbers

or imitated flowers Flog, flog. v. a. to lash, to whip

Floweret, Adlůr-ét. s. a small flower Flood, fiod. s. a body of water ; a deluge, an Flowery, idiúr-ė. a. full of flowers, adorned inundation ; flow

with flowers real or fictitious Flood, aúd. v. a. to deluge, to cover with Flowingly, Ad'ing-lè. ad. with volubility, waters

with abundance

[escaped Floodgate, did'gåte. 8. a gate by which the Flown, Adne. part. of Fly or Fiee. gone away

watercourse is closed or opened at pleasure Fluctuant, fiúk'tshủ ânt. a. wavering, uncertai Flook, tbok. s. the broad part of an anchor Fluctuate, fủk'tshil-åte. v. n. to float back Floor, fiðre. s. the pavement; a story, a ward and forward; to be in an uncertain flight of rooms

[a floor

state, to be irresoluie Floor, Adre. va. to cover the bottom with Fluctuation, fủk-tsku-á'shủn. 8. uncertainly, Flooring, ad'ring. 8. bottom, floor

indetermination Floral, Adrål. a. relating to Flora, or to Flue, fů. s. a small pip: or chimney to conflowers

vey air ; soft down or fur Floret, ad'rêt. s. a small imperfect flower Fluency, alén-sé. s. the quality of lowing, Florij, Agr'id, a. flushed with red; embel smoothness, copiousness, volubility lished, splendid

Fluent, flů'éat. a. liquid, flowing; copious, Floridity, fld-rid'd-té. .. freshness of colour voluble

(not solid Floridness, Aðr'id-nés. s. freshness of colour Fluid, fuld. a. having parts easily separable, embellishment

[flowers Fluid, Mu'ld. 5. an animal juice ; any thing Floriferous, flo-rif'fè-rủs. a. productive of that fows

(opposite to solidity Florin, filr'ín. 6. a coin first made by the Fluidity, Ad-fd’é-tē. s. the quality in bodies, Florentines

Flummery, Aům úr-é. . a kind of food made Florist, florist. s. a cultivator of flowers

by coagulation of wheat-four or oatmeal Flosculous. filos'ki-lús. a. composed of flowers | Flung, fing. part. and pret. of fing Flounce, flóinse. 7. n. to move with violence Fluor, Ad'or. s. a fluid state ; catamenia

in the water er mire; to move with pas-Flurry, fúr'rė. s. 9 hasty blast; hurry sionate agitation

Flush, fủsh. v. n. to flow with violence ; to Flounce, fðunce. s. any thiny sewed to the come in haste

[elate garment, and hanging loose, so as to swell Flush, fisb. v. a. to colour, to redden; to and shake; a furbelow

Flush, fish.a, fresh, full of vigour ; abounding Flounder, frin'dir. s. a small filat fish Flush, Aish. s. sudden impulse, violent flow; Flounder, fidir'důr. v. n. to struggle with cards all of a sort

[with drinking violent and irregular motions

Fluster, flûs'tûr. v. a. to make hot and rosy Flour, Aðůr. s. the edible part of corn, or any Flute, flute. 6. a musical pipe; a channel or grain reducible to powder

furrow in a pillar Flourish, fúr'rish. v. n. to be in rigour ; not Flute, flúte. v. a. to cut columns into hollows

to fade; to use florid language; to boast Flutter, Alåt'tůr. v. n. to take short flights to play some prelude

with great agitation of the wings; to move Flourish, fúr'rish. v. a. to adorn with vegeta irregularly

(hurry the mind ble beauty ; to adorn with figures of needle-Flutter, flt'tůr. v. a. to drive in disorder ; to work; to move any thing in quick circles Flutter, fût'tûr. s. disorder of mind, confusica or vibrations; to adorn with embellish-Flux, fûks. s. the act of flowing ; dysentery ments of language

Flux, Aiks. v. a. to melt, to salivate, to evacuFlourish, Aůr'rish. s. bravery, beauty ; an 03-| ate by spitting tentatious embellishment

Fluxion, Aůk'shủn. s. the act of flowing, the Flout, Adit. v. a. to mock, to inault

matter that flows Flout, ndåt. v. n. to practise mockery, to be-Fly, il. v. n. pret. few or Bed; part. fled or have with contemnt

flown. to move with wings; to pass through Flout, Abit. s. a mocn, an insult

the air ; to pass away; to burst asunder; to Flow, 10. v. n. to run or spread as water; to run away

[quit by flight inelt; to issue ; to glide smoothly; to Fly, Al. v. a. te shun, to avoid, to decline ; to hang loose and waving

Fly, ill. s. a small winged insect ; that part of Flow, Ad. s. the rise of water ; a sudden a machine which, being put into a quick moplenty or abundance ; a stream

diction tion, regulates the rest

to be in rage

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Flyblow, alblo. y. a. to taiat with fies, to Fond, fond. a. foolish, silly; foolishly tender fill with maggots

Fondle, fon'dl. v. a. to treat with great inFoal, role. 8. the offspring of a mare, or other dulgence beast of burden.

Fondler, fðn'd1-år. 8. one who fondles Foal, fdle. v. a. to bring forth a foal Fondling, fôn'dl-Ing. 8. one regarded witb Foam, fome. s. the white substance which

great affection

(tenderness gathers on the top of liquors, froth, spume Fondly, fond'lè. ad. foolishly; with extreme Foam, fème. V. R. to froth, to gather foam ; Fondness, fond'nes. s. foolishness, weakness ;

unreasonable liking Foamy, fo'mė. a. covered with foam, frothy Font, font. s. a baptismal vessel Fob, fob. 8. a small pocket

Food, fod. 8. victuals, provisione Fob, fôb. V. a. to cheat, to trick, to defraud Foodful, r88d'fúl. a. fruitfol, full of food Focus, fðkús. 8. the point where the rays are Fool, fobl. s. an idiot ; a buffoon collected hy a burning glass

Fool, f831.' v. n. to trifle, to play Fodder, fod'důr, s. dry food for cattle Fool, f88l. v. a. to treat with contempt; to Fodder, fôd'dir. v. a. to feed with dry food infatuate

(practice Foe, fd. s. an enemy in war; an opponent Foolery, f88l'Ir-é. .. habitual folly ; trifling Fætus, fè'tús. s. the child in the womb after Foolhardiness, f88l-hår'dè-nés. s. inad raske

it is perfectly formed Fog, fôg. 8. a thick mist; after grass Foolhardy, f881-hår'dé. a. madly adventurous Foggily, rôg'ge-lé. ad. mistily, darkly, Foolish, 188l'ish. a. void of understanding, cloudily

weak of intellect

(understanding Fogginess, fộy'gé-nés. s. the state of being Foolishly, fből'Ish-lè. ad. weakly, without dark or misty, mistiness

Foolishness, f831'ish-nés. s. folly, want of Foggy, fog'gė. 2. misty, cloudy [rence understanding Foh, foh! int. an interjection of ahhor-Foot, fût. s. plur. Feet. the part upon which Foible, fðè'bl. 8. a weak side, a bliud side we stand; the base ; infantry ; a certain Foil, föfl. v. a. to put to the worst, to defeat number of syllables constituting a distinct Foil, fðil. 8. a. defeat ; something of another part of a verse; a measure containing

colour near which jewels are set to raise twelve inches their lustre ; a blunt sword used in Foot, fût. v. n. to dance, to trip; to walk fencing

Foot, fåt. y. a. to spurn, to kick ; to tread Foist, fðist. v. a. to insert by forgery Football, füt' båll. s. a ball driren by the foot Fold, fold. 8. & pen for sheep

Footboy, fåt'boè. s. a low menial, an atFold, fðid. v. a. to shut sheep in the fold :|| tendant in livery to double, to complicate

Footing, füt'ting. s. ground for the foot, Foliaceous, f6-le-á'shủs. a. consisting of foundation, support; entrance, beginning i laminee or leaves

state, condition, settlement Foliage, fo'le-adje. s. leaves, tufts of leaves Footman, fåt'mån. s. a low wenial servant ia Foliate, fo'ie-åte. V. a. to beat into laminæ livery or leaves

Footpad, fåt'påd. B. one that rabs on foot. Foliation, f8-lé--shin. s. the act of heating Footpath, fåt'path. s. a narrow way which

into thin leaves; the flower of a plant will not admit horses Folio, fo'ld-8. s. a large book, of which the Footstep, fit'xtép. 8. trace, trek, impression

pages are formed by a sheet of paper once left by the foot (sits places his feet doubled

Footstool, fåt'st831. 8. stool or which he thas Folk, roke. 8. people ; nations, mankind Fop, føp. s. a coxcomb, one fond of dress Follow, dl'18. v. a. to go after ; to attend as Foppery, fộp'ůr-é. s. fully, impertinence ; a dependant; to pursue ; to be consequen-||

affectation of show or importante tial; to imitate

Foppish, rộp'pish. a. foolish; idle, vain Follower, fði'18-ửr. s. one who comes after Foppishly, fðp'plab-lè. ad. vainly, ostenanother; a dependant; an associate ; ad taciously

[vanity imitator

Foppishness, fóp'pish-nés. 8. vanity, showy Folly, fði'lè. e. want of understanding ; cri- For, fôr. prep. because of ; with respect to; minal weakness, depravity of mind

considered as, in the place of; for the sake Foment, fl-inênt'. v. a. to cherish with heat of; in comparative respect

to bathe with warm lotions ; to encourage For, fôr. conj. because, on this account, for Fomentation, fó-men-tà'shủn. s. a lotion pre as much, in regard that, in consideration of pared to foment the parts

Forage, förskje. v. n. to wander in search of Fomenter, fd-mén'tår. s. an encourager, a provisions ; to ravage, to feed on spoil supporter

Forage, for'aje. V. as to plunder, to strip



Forage, för'dje. 8. search of provisions, the Forego, fóre-go'. v. a. to quit, to give up act of feeding abroad

Foreground, före'grðůnd. s. the part of the Forbear, fòr-båre'. v. n. pret. forbare : part. field or expanse of a picture before the

forbora. to cease from any thing, to inter figures mit; to pause, to delay ; to omit volunta-|Forehand, fore' hands s. a thing done too soon rily; to abstain, to restrain any violence of Forehead, för’hed. s. that part of the face temper, to be patient

wbich reaches from the eyes upwards to the Forbear, för-båre'. v. a. to decline, to omit hair ; impudence

voluntarily; to spare, to treat with cle-Foreign, fôr' În. a. not domestick ; alien mency; to withhold

Foreigner, fôr'rin-ửr. s. a man that comes Forbearance, for-båre'a nse. 8. command of from another country

(hand temper ; lenity, delay of punishment, mild- Forejudge, före-judje'. v. a. to judge before

Foreknow, fóre-n'. v. a. to have prescience Forbid, får'bid. v. a. pret. forbade ; part. of, to foresee

forbidden or forbid. to prohibit ; to oppose, Foreknowledge, före-nôi'?dje. s. prescience, to hinder

(horrence knowledge of that which has not yet hapForbidding, fòr-bid'ding. part. a. raising ab pened

(land Force, forse. 8. strength, vigour, might; vio- Foreland, fóre'land. 8. a promontory, head.

lence; efficacy ; validness ; armament, Forelay, fore-là'. v. a. to lay wait for, to enwarlike preparation destiny, fatal com trap pulsion

Forelock, före'lok. 1. the hair that grows Force, forse. V. a. to compel, to constrain ; from the forepart ci the head

to overpower; to impel; to enforce; to Foreman, före'mân. s. the chief person ou • drive by violence or power; to storm, to jury; the frst servant in a shop take or enter by violence; to ravish; to Forementioned, fore-men'shånd. a. mentioned extort

[edly or recited before Forcedly, for'sed-lè. ad. violently, constrain- Foremost, före'most. a. first in place Forceful, forse'tůl. a. violent, strong, impetu- Forenamed, före-nåmd'. a. nominated before

(petuously Forenoon, fore'ndin. s. the time of day beForcefully, forse'fůl-lé. ad. violently, im

fore noon

Itinate, to preordaia Forceless, forse'lês a without force, feeble Foreordain, före-or-dåne'. v. a. to predere Forceps, for'sếps. 8. an instrument in chirur-Forerank, före'rångk. s. first rank, front

gery to extract any thing out of wounds Forerecited, före-ré-sl'têd. a mentioned Forcer, före'sůr. s. that which forces, drives, before or constrains

Forerun, fóre-růn'. v. a. to precede Forcible, fóre'sé-bl. a strong; violent; effi-|Forerunner, fore-růn'nůr. s. a messenger sent cacious ; prevalent; valid

before ; a prognostick Forcibleness, rdre'sė-bi-nés. 8. force, violence Foresay, före-sa'. v. a. to predict Forcibly, före'sé-ble. ad. strongly; impetu-Foresee, fore-see'. v. a. to see beforehand ously ; by force

Foreship, fore’ship. s. the anterior part of Ford, fórd. s. a shallow part of a river

(forepart Ford, ford. v. a. to pass without swimming Foreshorten, fóre-shôr'ın. V. a. to shorten the Fordable, ford'a-bl. a. passable with out swim-Foreshow, fore-sho'. v. a. to represent before ming

it comes Fore, fóre. 2. anterior

Foresight, fóre'slte. s. foreknowledge Forearm, fóre-årm'. v. a. to provide for an Foreskin, före'skin. s. the prepuce

attack or resistance before the time of needForest, fór'rést. s. a wild 'uncultivated tract Torebode, fore-bdde'. v. n, to prognosticate, of ground, with wood to foretell

(trive Forestall, före-ståwl'. 1. a. to articipate, to Forecast, före-käst'. v. a. to scheme ; to con take up beforehand (cipates the market Forecast, fóre-kast'. v. n. to form schemes, Forestaller, före-ståwlår. s. one that antito contrive beforehand

Forester, fôr'rés-tår. s. an officer of the forest Forecast, fore'kást. s. contrivance beforeband Foretaste, fore-tåste'. v. a. to have antepast of Forecastle, fore'kås-sl. s. part in a ship where Foretasto, fdre'tåste. 8. anticipation of the foremast stands

Foretell, före-têr'. v. a. to predict, to proForecited, fore-sl'ted part. quoted before phesy Foreclose, fore-kloze. v. a. to shut up, to Foreteller, fore-tèl-lůr. s. predicter preclude

Forethink, fore-think'. v. 2. to anticipate in Foredo, före-d33'. v. a. to ruin; to harass the mind Forefather, fôre-fi'thûr. s. ancestor Forethought, fóre'thiwt. . prescience, antiFororeod tre-fênd'. Viato avert

cipation; provident care

the ship

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