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Angust, an-gúst'. a. narrow, strait Liug| Annotation, in nổ-ti shìn. 8. explication, note Anhelation, an-bé-lá shún. s. the act of paut-i Annotator, ån-nd-tá'túr. 6. a writer of notes, Anbelose, ån-he-lèse'. a. out of breath

(claim A nights, a-nits'. ad, in the night time Announce, an-ndinse'. v. a. to publish, to proAnileness, a-nile'ness.

Annoy, ån-nde'. v, a. to incommode, to vex Anility, a-nil'le-té.

s. the old age of wo- Annoy, an-noe'. s. injury, molestation

[life Annoyance, ån-nöé'anse. e. that which annoys; Animable, & n'e-ma-b!. a. that may be put into the act of annoying Animadversion, in-e-råd-vér'shủn. s. re- Annoyer, ån-nòè'ór. s. the person

that

anneys proof; severe censure ; observation Annual, an'nů-a!. a. that comes yearly Animadversive, ån-é-mad-vêr'siv. a. that has Annually, an'nd-å! lėad. yearìy, every year the power of judging

Aynuitaut, än-nd'é-tánt. s. be that has an anAnimadvert, an-e-måd-vêrt'. v. a. to consider, nuity to observe, to pass censure upon

Annuity, ån-ni'é-tė. s. a yearly allowance Animadverter, an-e-måd-vêr'túr, s. he that| Annul, åo-nůl'. v. a. to make void, to nullify passes censure, or observes upon

Annular, an'nu-lår. a. having the form of a Animal, an'é-mål. s. a living creature

ring

(of rings Animal, an'é-mål. a. that which belongs or re-| Apuulary, an'nd-li-ré. a. baving the form lates to animals

Annulet, ån'nů-lét. s. a little ring Animalcule, án-e-mål'kile. 8. a small animal Annumerate, an-nu'mé-rate. v. a. to add to a Animality, ân-e-mål'é-té. s. the state of ani former number

(to a number mal existence

Annuineration, ån-ni-me-rå'shủn. s. addition Animate, ån'é-måte. v. a. to quicken, make Annunciate, ån-nủn'she-ate. v. a. to bring ti

alive; to encourage, incite [mal life ding's Animate, ån'é-måte. a. alive, possessing ani-Annunciation-day, ản-nủn-she-A'shủn-dả. s. Animated, an'é-må-têd. part. a. lively, vigor the day celebrated by the churcb, in memory

ous (mating, state of being enlivened of the angel's salutation of the Blessed VirAnimation, âo-e-ma'shủn. 8. the act of ani gin, solemnized on the 25th of March Animative, an'é-må-tiv. a. that has the power Anodyne, à n'dodline. a. that has the power of of giving life

mitigating pain

(tuous matter Animose, ån-e-mdse'. a. full of spirit, hot Anoint, i-röint'. v. a. to rub over with unc Animosity, an-e-mos'se-tê. s. vehemence of Anointer, å-nda'tír.s. the person that anoints hatred; passionate malignity

Anomalism, a-noin'a-lizm. a. anomaly, irreguAnise, an'nís. 8. a species of parsley, with

sweet-scented seeds (part of the awm Anomalistical, a-bom-a-lis'te-kål. a. irregular Anker, ånk'úr. s. a liquid measure the fourth Anomalous, á- nom'à-lús. a. irregular, out of Ankle, ank'kl. s. the joint which joins the foot

rule to the leg

Anomalous!y, a-nóm'a-hús-lé, ad. irregularly Annalist, án' na-list. s. a writer of annals A:omaly, a-tùm'a-le. s. irregularity, deviation Annals, an'nålz. s. histories digested in the ex from rule act order of time

Anorny, an'd-mè. s. breach of law Annats, an'nats. 8. first-fruits

Anon, å-non'. ad. quickly, soon; now and Anneal, ån-néle'. 8. a. to heat glass

Anonymous, i-nón'é-mús. a. wanting a name Annex, an-neks'. v. a. to unite to at the end Anonymously, a-non'é-mús-lė. ad. without a Annexation, ån-nek-så'shủn, s. conjunction, addition ; union

Another, ån-fth'ùr. a. not the same, different Annexion, åp-nêk'shủn. s. the act of annexing Ansated, án'sà-têd. a. baving handles Annexment, án-neks'mếnt. . the act ot'annex Answer, ån'sůr. v. n. to speak in return to a

ing; the thing annexed [out of existence questions ; to speak in opposition; to be ao Annihilable, an-nt'hé-la-bl. a. that may be put|| countable for ; to appear to any cail Annihilate, ån-nl'hé-låte. v. a, to reduce to Answer, ån'sůr. n. that which is said in return nothing; to destroy; to annul

to a question or position; a confutation of a Annihilation, an-nl-be-lå'shủn. s. the act of charge

reducing to nothing, the state of being redu-|| Answerable, an'aúr-8-bl. a. that to which a reced to nothing

ply may be made ; obliged to give an acAnniversary, an-nd-vêr'så-ré. s. a day cele count; equal to

(tion; suitably brated as it returns in the course of the year||Answerably, in'sůr-a-blệ. ad. in due propors Anniversary, ån-od-vêr'så-rė. a. returning||Answerableness, ån'sůr-å-bl-nėss. e. the quality

with the revolution of the year; annual of being answerable Awoo Domini, an'nd-dóm'é-nd. ia the year of Answerer, an'sûr-úr. s. he that answers our Lord

UAnt, int. s. an einmet, a pistnire

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Antagonist, ån-tåg'd-uist. s. one who con-||Antick, ån’tik. s. he that plays anticks, or uses tends with another, an opponent

odd gesticulation ; a buffoon Antagonize, ån-tåg'd-olze. v. n. to contend. Anticlimax, ån-te-kll'måks. 8. a sentence in against another

which the last part is lower than the first Antapoplectick, &at-ap-pd-plêk’ısk. a. good Anticonvulsive, an-te-kon-vủl'skv. to good against an apoplexy

against convulsions Antarctick, ån-tårk'tlk. 2. relating to the Anticourtier, an-tê-kóre'tshûr. s. one that op southern pole

poses the court Antarthritick, ant-år-thrit'lk. a. good against Antidotal, ån-te-dd'tål. a. having the power Antaethmatick, ånt-åst-måt'lk. a. good against or quality of counteracting poison the asthma

[go before Antidote, ån'tė-d dte. 8. a medicine given to Antecede, ån-te-sède'. v. a. to precede ; to expel poison

(fever Antecedence, ân-te-sé'dênse. s. the act or state Antifebrile, ân-tê-rêb'rfl. a. good agains of going before

(preceding | Antimonarchical, ån'tê-md-når"ke-kål. Antecedeot, ån-tê-se'dént. a. going before, against government by a single person Antecedent, ån-tê-se'dent. s. that wbich goes Antimonial, ân-te-moré-al. a. made of antibefore

mony

(stance of a metalline nature Antecedently, an-tê-se'dent-lè. ad. previously | Antimony, án'tė-můn-é. s. a mineral sub Aatecessor, ån-té-sés súr. 5. one who goes || Antinomy, ân-tin'd-mė. s. a contradiction bebefore

tween two laws

(against the palsy Antechamber, ån'tė-tshảm-bůr. 8. the cham-|| Antiparalytick, ån'tė-pår-a-lit’ik. a. efficacious

ber that leads to the chief apartment Antipathetical, ån'tė-på-théi'l-kål. a. having Antedate, an'tė-dáte. V. a. to date before the a natural contrariety to any thing proper time

(before the delugeAntipathy, an-tip'a-thè. s. natural contrariety Antediluvian, ån-te-de-ld've-ản. a. existing to any thing [cious against the plague Antelope, an'tê-lope, s. a goat with wreathed Antipestilential, ån'td-pès-té-léa'shål. a. effica

horns Antemeridian, an-td-me-ridj'c-an. a. being || Antiphone; }ån-tif'd-nė. s, aň echo; the Antemetick, ånt-e-mét’ik. a. that has the pow method of singing by way of response

er of preventing or stopping vomiting Antiphrasis, án-tft'frå-bls. s. the use of words Antemundane, ån-te-můn'dåne. a. that was in a sense opposite to their meaning before the world

Antipodal, ån-tip’d-dil. a. relating to the anAptepast, ån'tė-past. s. a foretaste

tipodes Antepenult, ån-te-pe-nált'. s. the last syllableAntipodes, ån-tip’d-déz. e. those people who but two

[convulsions living on the other side of the globe, have Antepileptick, ant-ep-d-iếp'tsk. a. good against their feet directly opposite to ours Anterior, ån-téré-ir. a. going before Antipope, ån'té-pope. s. he that usurps the Anteriority, an-tê-rê-or'ě-tė. s. priority, the popedom

[of antiquity state of being befure

Antiquary, ån’te-kwa-re. s. a man studious Anthem, in'thêm. s. a holy song

Antiquate, ån'tė-kwåte. v. a to make obsolete Anthology, áo-thöl’djé. 6. a collection of Antiquatedness, ân'té-kwa-têd-néss. s. the flowers, devotions, or poems

state of being obsolete Anthropophagi, an'thro-porá-jl. s. man-eaters,|| Antique, án-tědk. a. ancient; of genuine an

cannibals [lity of eating hurgan flesh tiquity; of old fashion Anthropophagy, an'tbro-pôr'a-j?. s. the qua-||Antique, án-téłk'. s. an antiquity, a remain Anthroposophy, ån'thro-pôs'd-. s. the know of ancient times

[being antique ledge of the nature of man

Antiqueness, ån-téék'nėss. 8. the quality of Anthypnotick, ånt'bsp-nôt'sk. a. that has the Antiquity, ån-tik'kwė-tė. 8. old times ; the power of preventing sleep

ancients ; remains of old times; old age Antiacid, in'te-as'ld. s. alkali

Antiscorbutical, ån'tė skór-bų'te-kål. a. good Antichristian, ån-te-kris'tshủn. a. opposite to against the scurvy

(any humour Christianity

Antispasis, åp-tis'pa-sls s. the revulsion of Antichristianity, in-te-kris-tské-ån’d-té. s. | Antispasmodick, án'té-spåz-mód’ik. a. having contrariety to Christianity

power to relieve the cramp Anticipate, ån-tis'é-påte. v. a to take some | Antisplenetick, ån'té-splén'é-tik. a. efficaciove

thing sooner than another; to furetaste, or in diseases of the spleen Lake an impression of something which is Antistrophe, ån-tis'trd-fè. s. the second stannot yet

za of every three, in an ode sung in parts Anticipation, An'tis-se-på'shủn. s. the act of Antistrumatick, in'te-strd-mat’ik. a good taking up something before its time; foretaste against the king's evil

(trast Astick, áo'tik. odd ; ridiculously wild Antithesis, aa-tith'd-sis. s. opposition; coa ·

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Antitype, in'tė-tipe. .. that which is resem- | Apiece, å-pèése'. ad. to the part or share of bled or shadowed out by the type

each Antitypical, ån-tê-tip'é-kål. a. that explains Apish, a'pish. a. having the qualities of an the type

ape, imitatire, foppish, silly; wanton Antler, ånt'lir. s. branch of a stag's horn Apishly, á'pish-lè. ad. in aŭ apish manner Antoeci, ån-tedol. s. those inhabitants of the Apishness, à'pish-ness. 8. mimickry, foppery

earth who live under the same meridian, at|| Apitpat, á-pit' påt. ad. with quick palpitation
the same distance from the equator ; the Apocalypse, å-påk'á-lips. 8. revelation, a word
one towards the north, and the other to the used only of the sacred writings
south

Apocalyptical, å-påk-a-lip'te-kål. a. contain-
Antonomasia, ån-td-nd-må'zhê-å. 8. a form of ing revelation

speech, in which, for a proper name, is put Apocrypha, å-pôk'rd-fa. s. books added to the
the name of some dignity. We say the sacred writings, of doubtful authors
Orator for Cicero

Ajouryphal, å-pok'ré-rål. a. not canonical, of
Antre, án'tůr. s. a cayerd, a den

uncertain authority Anvil, an'vil. s. the iron block for smith's Arodictical, åp-d-dik'te-kål. a. demonstrative work

Apodixis, ap-ó-dik'sis. s. demonstration Anxiety, ång-zl'é-té. s. trouble of mind about Apogæon, åp-8-jé ón. some future event, solicitude; depression, Apogee, ap'8-jė.

8. a point in the hea lowness of spirits

veus, in which the sun, or a planet, is at Anxious, ank'shús. a., disturbed about some the greatest distance possible from the

uncertain event; careful, full of inquietude earth in its whole revolution Antiously, ank'shús-lè. ad. solicitously, un- | Apologetical, å-pol-8-jết'é-kål.

a. that is quietly

[being anxious Apologetick, á-pôl-6-jết'lk.
Anxiousness, ank'shůs-néss. 3. the quality of said in defence of any thing
Any, én'nė. a. every, whoever, whatever Apologist, å-pål'8-jíst. s. one who makes an
Aonian, à-o'nė-án. a. belonging to the hill apology

(vour Parnassus, the supposed residence of the Apologize, i-p31'8-jize. V. n. to plead in fa

Apologue, åp'&_log. s. a fable, moral tale Apace, å-påse'. ad. quick, speedily, hastily Apology, å-pol'8-jé. s. defence, excuse Apart, å-pårt'. ad. separately, in a state of Apophthegm, apó-thêm. s. a remarkable say distinction; retired

ing Apathy, ap'a-thè. r. exemption from passion || Apoplectick, åp-d-pièk'tik. Ape, ape. 8. a kind of monkey; an imitator an apoplexy Ape, åpe, v. a. to imitate as an ape Apoplexy, åp'&-plék-sė. s. a sudden deprivaApeak, i-peke'. ad. in a posture to pierce the tion of all sensation ground

(coction|| Apostacy, a-pôs'tå-sė. s. departure from what Apepsy, Sp'&p-sd. s. a loss of natural con a man has professed

(his religion Aperient, å-pe' ré-ént. a gently purgative Apostate, a-pôs'tate. s. one that has forsaken Aperitive, &-pèr'e ziv. a. that has the quality of Apostatize, å-pås'ta-tize. V. n. to forsake one's opening

religion Apert, a-pert'. a. open

Aposteme, &p'd-stème. s. a hollow swelling, Apertion, à-pér'shủn. 3. an opening, a passage, an abscess a gap; the act of opening

Apostle, à-půs'sl. s. a person sent with manApertly, a-pert'lè. ad. openly

dates, particularly applied to them whom Aperture, ap'ür-tsbdre. s. the act of opening; our Saviour deputed to preach the Gosan open place

pel

(nity of an apostle Apetalous, à-pét'a-lús. a. without flower leaves Apostleship, a-půs'sl-shỉp. s. the office or digApex, d'péks. s. the tip or point

A postolical, åp-pos-tóllé-kál. a. delivered by Aphelion, á-fé'ld-ún. s. that part of the orbit the apostles

[apostles of a planet in which it is at the point re-|| Apostolick, âp-62-től'lk. a. taught by the motest from the sun

Apostrophe, å-pôs'tro-fè. &. in rhetorick, a Aphilanthropy, af'd-lån'thrd-pè. & want of diversion of speech; in grammar, the con love to mankind

(nected position traction of a word by the use of a comma Aphorism, af d-rizm. s. a maxim, an uncon-|| Apostrophize, a-pôs'trd-Lize. V. a. to address Aphoristical, át-d-ris'te. kal. a. written in se by an apostrophe parate unconnected sentences

Apothecary, à-p3tb'l-kå-rd. 6. a man whose Aphoristically, áf-d-ris'te-kål-lé. ad. in the

employment is to compound medicines form of an aphorisma

Care kept||Apotheosis, åp-d-the’d-sis. s. deificativa Apiary, d'po å-ré. & the place wbere oeesli Apozem, ipd-zén. s. a decoctiou

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Appal, åp-pall'. v. a. to fright, to depress Appetition, ap-pe-tisb'ún. s. desire 1
Appanage, åp på-nåje. s. lanu's set apart for the Applaud, åp-plắwd'. v. a. to praise by clapping
maintenance of younger children

the hands; to commend
Apparatus, áp-på-ra'tủs. s. things which are Applauder, åp-plăw'důr. s. he that praises

provided for the accomplishment of any | Applause, åp-plåwz'. s. approbation loudly purpose; tools, furniture, equipage

expressed Apparel, áp-pår’él. s. dress, vesture, external Applausive, åp-plåw'slv. a. applauding habiliments

Apple, ap'pl. s. i frut; the pupil of the eye Apparel, åp-pår'll. v. a. to dress, to clothe Appliable, åp-pila-bl. a. that may be applied Apparent, åp-på'rent. 2. plain, visible, open, Appliance, åp-pll'anse. s. the act of applying, certain

(openly the thing applied Apparently, år-på'rênt-ld. ad. evidently,|| Applicability, åp-pie-ka-bil'é-tė. s. the quality Apparition, åp-på-rish'ún. 6. appearance, a of being it to be applied spectre

(the ecclesiastical court Applicable, åp'ple-ka-bl. a, that may be applied Apparitor, åp-pår'd-tứr. 8. the lowest officer of Applicableness, apʻplė-ka-bl-ness. s. fitness to Appeach, åp- petsh'. v. a. to accuse; to cen be applied

Application, åp-ple-kấ'shủn. s. the act of apAppeachment, åp-petsh’mếnt. s. charge exhi plying; the thing applied; attention to bited agünst any man

some particular atfair

[plication Appeal, åp-péle'. v. n. to transfer a cause from Applicative, åp'slė-ka-tív. a. belonging to ap

one to another; to call another as witness Applicatory, åp'plé-kå-túr -ė. a., belonging to Appeal, åp-péle'. s. a removal of a cause fruin the act of applying an inferior to a superior court; a call upon Apply, åp-pll. v. a. to put to a certain use; any as witness

Appoint, åp-point'. v. a. to fix, to establish; Appear, âp-père'. v. n. to be in sight, to be to equip

[fixes come visible; to seem; to be plain Appointer, åp-poin'tír, s. he that settles or Appearance, ap-pe'rânse. s. the act of coming Appointinent, åp-point'ment. &. stipulation,

into sight; the thing seen; semblance, decree, establishment; order; equipment, show ; entry into a place; mien, likelihood

; an allowance Appeasable, åp-pé zá-bl. a. reconcileable Apportion, dp-pore'shủn. V. a. to set out in Appeasableness, åp-pé'zá-bl-ness. 6. recon just proportions cileableness

Appose, åp-poze'. v. a. to put questions to Appease, áp-pèze'. v. a. to quiet, to pacify Apposite, åpʼpd-zit. a. proper, fit, well Appeasement, åp-pèze'ment. s. a state of peace adapted

(suitably Appellant, ap-pei'lånt. s. a challenger; one Appositely, ap'pd-zit-lé. ad. properly, fitly.

that appeals from a lower to a higher power Appositeness, ap'pb-zit-néss. 8. itness, proAppellation, åp-pêl-la'shủn. 5. narne

priety, suitableness

{any thing Appellative, åp-pèrla-tiv. s. a name common Appraise, áp-práze'. r. a. to set a price upon to all of the same kind or species

Appraisement, áp-práze'mèut. s. the act of apAppellatory, åp-pel'lå-túr-ré. a. that which praising; a valuation contains an appeal

(add to Appraiser, åp-prå'zúr. 6. a person appointed to Append, åp-pênd'. r. a. to kang upon, to set a price upon things to be sold Appendage, åp-pěn'daje. s. something added Appreciate, åp-pre'sbé-åte. F. a. to rate, va. Appendant, åp-pén'dant. a. hanging to some lue, estimate

(estimated thing else ; annexed

Appreciable, ap-prè'she-8-bl. a. that may be Appendant, áp-pén’dânt. s. an accidental or Apprehend, åp-pré-hềnd'. v. a. to lay hold on: adventitious part

to seize, to conceive, to fear Appendix, ap-pèn'diks. s. something appended Apprehender, åp-pre-hiển'dir. s. one who ape or added, an adjunct or concomitant

prebends Appertain, ap-per-tảne'. v. n. to belong to as Apprehensible, áp-pré-hần-sé-bl. of right or by nature

be apprehended Appertenance, åp-pêr'te-nânse. so that which apprehension, åp-pré-hên'shủn. s. the mera

belongs to another thing (lating to contemplation of things; conception ; fear, Appertinent, åp-pêr'td-nent. a. belonging, re suspicion

(fearful Appetence, åp'pe-tênse.

Apprehensive, åp-pré-hếa'siv. a. sensible,

s. carnal desire Appetency, appe-tên-se.

Apprehensiveness, åp-pré-teến'slv-ness, tha Appetibility, so-pêt-te-bii'e-tė. s. the quality quality of being apprehensive of keing desirable

Apprentice, åp-prén'tls. 8. vne that is bound Appetible, apʻpé-te-bl. a. desirable

by covenant to learn a trade Agpetite, ap'pé-tite. s. desire, keenness of sto-Apprentice, åp-prên'tis. v. & to put out to mach, hunger

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Apprenticeship, åp-prên'tis-ship. 8. the years Aqueous, a'kwe-ús. a. watery (hooked which an apprentice is to pass under a Aquiline, åk'we-lin. a. resembling an eagle;

Aquose, a-kw ose'. a. watery (language Apprize, åp-prize'. v. a. to inform

Arabic, år'a-blk. a. of Arabia, written in its Approach, åp-protsh'. v. n. to draw near Arable, Ar'a-bl. a. fit for tillage Approach, ap-proteh'. v. a. to bring near to Araneous, å-rå'nė-ús. a. resembliäg a cobweb Approach, åp-protsh'. s. the act of drawing Aration, å-ra'shủn. e. the act or practice of near; access; means of advancing

ploughing Approachment, 'âp-protsb'm&ut. 8. the act of Arlalist, år bá-list. 6. a cross-bow coming near

(proving Arbiter, år'bė-túr. 8. an umpire chosen to set Approbation, åp-prd-bi'shủn. 8. the act of ap tle a dispute

(mination, choice Appropriable, åp-pro'pré-a-bl. a. that may be Arbitrament, år-bit'trå-mênt. 6. will, deter appropriated

Arbitrarily, &r'bê-tra-ré-lé. ad, with no other Appropriate, åp-pro'pré-åte. V. a. to consigo rule than the will; despotically

to some particular use or person; to make Arbitrarious, ảr-be-trå'ré-ìs. a. arbitrary, de peculiar

pending on the will Appropriate, ap-pro'pré-åte. a. peculiar, co-|| Arbitrary, ảr’bê-trå-ré. a. despotick, absolute ; signed to some particular

depending on no rule, capricious Appropriation, åp-pro-pré-d'sbûn. s. the appli-Arbitrate, år'bê-tråte. V. a. to decide, detercation of something to a particular purpose mine; to judge of or meaning

Arbitration, år-be-trå'shồn. s. the determina Approprialor, åp-prd-pré-a'tůr. 8. he that is tion of a cause by a judge mutually agreed possessed of an appropriated benefice

on by the parties Approvable, åp-prób'vå-bl. a. which merits Arbitrator, kr’bê-tra-tůr. s. an extraordinary approbation

judge between party and party, chosen by Approval, åp-pr88'vål. s. approbation

their mutual consent Approve, åp-pr88y' v. a to like, to be pleased Arbitrement, år-bit'tre-mént. s. decision, dewith

[liking termination; compromise Approvement, åp-pr8bv'ment. 8. approbation, Arbitress, år'be-tress. s. a female arbiter Approver, áp-prðb'vår s. he that approves ;| Arborary, år'b8-ra-ré. a. belonging to a tree he that makes trial

Arboret, ár'bo-rêt. s. a small tree or shrub Approximate, åp-proks'é-måte. v. n. to ap-Arborist, ảr'bo-rist. 8. a naturalist who makes proach, to draw near to

trees his study Approximate, åp-prks'é-male. &near to Arborous, ảr'bo-růs. a. belonging to trees Approximation, áp-prok-sd-må'shủn. s. ap-|Arbour, år'bůr. s. a bower proach to any thing

Arbuscle, ảr'bůs-sl.'s a little shrub Appulse, åp'půlse. s. the act of striking Arc, ảrk. s. a segment, part of a circle; u against any thing

arch Appurtenance, åp-půr'te-nânse. 6. that which Arcade, år-kåde'. s. a continued arch belongs to something else

Arcanum, ár-kå'nům. s. a secret Apricot, d'pré-kôt. s. a kind of wall fruit rch, årtsh. s. part of a circle, not more than April, à'pril

. s. the fourth month of the year, the half; a building in form of a segment of Januory being counted first

a circle, used for bridges; vault of heaven Apron, d'půrn. s. a cloth hung before, to keep Arch, årtsh. v. 2. to build arches; to cover the other dress clean, or for ornament; al

with arches piece of lead which covers the touchhole or Arch, ảrtsh. a. chief, of the first class ; waggish a great gun

árchaiology, ár-kå-81'8-jé. s. a discourse of Apt, ápt. a. fit, inclined, ready, quick

antiquity Aptale, åp'taté. v. a. to make fit

Archaism, ár'ki-Ism. s. an ancient phrase Aptitude, ap'te-edde. s. fitness ; tendency : Archangel, årk-áne'jēl. s. one of the highest disposition

[readily orders of angels; a plant, dead nettle Aptly, åpt'le. ad. properly, fitly ; justly, Archbishop, årtsh-bisb'úp. 8. a bishop of the Aptness, åpt'nėss. 1. fitness, suitableness ; ten first class dency

Archbishoprick, årtsh-bish'ip-rik. s. the state, Aqua-fortis, åk-kwa-fôr'tis. 8. a corrosive li province, or jurisdiction of an archbishop

quor made of nitre aod calcined vitriol Archdeacon, ảrtsh-dékn. d. one that supplies Aqua-vitæ, ak-kwâ vl'tė. s. brandy

tte bishop's place and oifice Aquatick, á-kwat’ik. a. which inhabits the wa-||Archdeaconry, &rtsh-de'kn-sd. s. the office or ter; which grows in the water

jurisdiction of an archdeacon Aqueduct, it'kwè-dikt. s. a cunveyance made Archduke, årtsh-dike'. n. a title given to for carrying water

princes of Austria and Tuscan;

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