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Should, shůd, a kind of auxiliary verb usedy Shrunk, shrúnk. the pret. and part. pass. of in the subjunctive mood

shrink.

(shrink Shoulder, shol'dôr. s. the joint which con- Sbrunken, shrunk'kn. the part. pass. of

nects the arm to the body; the upper joint shudder, shứd'důr. v. a. to quake with fear of the fore leg of a beast

Shuffle, shủf'fl. v. a. to throw into disorder ; Shoulder, shol'důr. V a. tú push with inso to change the position of cards lence; to put upon the shoulder

Shuffle, shůf'fl. v. n. to play mean tricks, to Shout, shồůt. v. n. to cry in triumph or exul evade fair questions, to move with an irtation

regular gait Shout, shdit. s. a loud and vehement cry of Shuffle, shủf'A. s. a trick, an artifice

triumph or exultation [to rush against Shufiler, shủl'A-úr. b. he who plays tricks, or Shove, shủv. v. a. to push by main strength;|| shuffles Shove, shủv. s. the act of shoving, a push Shun, shủn. v. a. to avoid, to decline Shovel, shův'vl. 8. an instrument consistingShut, shủt. v. a. pret. shut; part. pass. shut

of a long handle and broad blade with to close; to bar. to contract raised edges

(a shovel Shut, shịt. part. a. ria, clear Shovel, shủv'vl. v. a. to throw or beap with Shutter, shất'túr. s. a cover, a door Show, shd. v.a. pret. showed and shown ; Shuttle, shůt'tl. 8. an instrument used in weav

part. pass. shown. tu exhibit to view ; to Shuttlecock, shất'tl-kók. 8. a cork stuck with direct; to teach

feathers, and beaten backward and forward Show, shỏ. g. a spectacle ; external appear-Shy, shi. a. reserved ; cautious exhibition

(tribution Sibilation, sib-e-là'shủn. s. a hissing sound Shower, shellúr. s. & fall of rain ; liberal dis- Siccity, sik'sė-té. s. want of moisture Shower, shođúr, v. a. to wet, to pour down Sick, sik. a. afflicted with disease Showery, shồd'úr-ė. a. rainy

Sicken, sik'kn. V. a. to make sick Shrank, shränk. the pret. of shrink

Sicken, sik'kn. v. n. to grow sick ; to be Shred, shred. v. a. to cut into small pieces disgusted Shred, shred. s. a small piece cut off; a frag- Sickle, sik'kl. 8. a hook to cut corn ment

Sickliness, sik'le-nês. s. disposition to sickness Shrew, shr&8. s. a peevish turbulent woman Sickly, sik'le. a. not healthy; faint, languid Shrewd, shróbd. a. maliciously sly, cunning Sickness, sik'nés. . state of being diseased; Shrewdly, shr68d'le. ad. mischievously; slily malady

(the ribs; inargin ; party Shrewdness, shrold'nés. 8. sly cunning, arch-Side, slde. 6. the part of animals fortified by

Sije, side, a. lateral, oblique Shriek, shréék. v. . to cry cut inarticulately ;Side, side. V. n. to take a party, to engage in to sczeam (guish or horror a faction

(niences Shriek, shréék. 8. an inarticulate cry of an|Sideboard, side'bord. s. a side-table for conveShrill, shril. a. piercing or tremulous in sound Sidelong, slde'lông. a. lateral, oblique, not in Shrilly, shril'le. ad. with a shrill noise

front, not.direct Shrillness, shril’nés. . the quality of being Sidelong, side'lông. ad. latterally, obliquely shrill

[dwari Sideral, sid'aér-al. a. starry, astral Shrimp, shrimp. &. a small shell-fish ; a Sideration, sid-der-å'shản 8. a blast, 'sudden Shrine, shrine. 8. a case in which something deprivation of sense lor horseback sacred is reposited

Sidesaddle, slde'såd-dl. B. a woman's seat Shrink, shrink. v. n. pret. shrunk, or shrank ;||Sidesman, sidz'min. s. an assistant to the

part. shrunken. to contract itself into less churchwardens room, to shrivel; to fall back as from Sideways, slde'wåze.

ad. on one side danger

Sidewise, side'wize. Shrivel, shriv'vl. v. a. to contract into wrin-Siege, sédje. s. the act of besetting a fortified kles

place
Shroud, shrdid. 8. the dress of the dead ; Sieve, siv. &. a boulter, a searce
Shroud, shroud. v. a. to shelter, to cover Sist, sift. V. a. to separate by a sieve
Shrovetide, shróve'tlde.

Sigh, al. v. n. to emit the breath audibly
Shrovetuesday, shrdve-túze'de.

Sigh, sl. s. a violent and audible emission of the day before Ash-wednesday

breath

[ledge; eye ; show Shrub, shrůb. s. a small tree ; spirit, acid, and|Sight, słte. s. perception by the eye; kaowsugar mixed

Sightless, site'lês. a. wanting sight Shrubby, shrůb'bė. a. full of shrubs

Sightly, site'lė. a. pleasing to the eye Shrug, shrúg. 7. a. to contract or draw up Sign, sine, s. a token; a miracle; a constelShrug, shrúg. s. a motion of the shoulders lation in the zodiack

(seal usually expressing dislike

Siga, sine. V a. to marbs; to ratify by hand or

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Signal, sig'nal. s. a sign that gives notice Simplicity, sim-plis'é-té. s. plainness, artless-
Signal, sig'nal, a, eminent, remarkable
Signalize, sig'nål-ize. v. a. to inake eminent Sinplify, sim'plé-rl. v. a. to make less còm-
Signally, sig'nal-é. ad. eminently

plex; to reduce to first principles Siguature, sig'nå-túre. s. a sign or mark ini- Simply, sim'plė. ad. without art; of itself

pressed upon any thing, a stamp Simulation, sim-u-la'shủn. B. that part of hySignet, sigʻvét. s. å seal; the seal-manual on pocrisy which pretends that to be which is

a king Significancy, sig-nit'sd-kan-se. s. meaning Sin, sin. 8. an act against the laws of God Significant, sig-nit'sé-kânt. a. expressive of Sin, sin, v. n. to violate the laws of religion

something beyond the external mark; be. Since, sinse. ad. because that; before this

tokening; important (of expression! Sincere, siu-sére'. a. pure; honest undissem Significantly, sig-nitie kant-lé. ad. with force

bling

(hypocrisy bignifications

, sig-nif-id- kå'shủn. 6. meaning Sincerely, sin-séré'le. ad. honestly, without expressed by a sign or word

Sincerity, sin-sér'é-te. s. honesty of intention, Sigoify, sig'ne-fl. v. a. to mean ; to import purity of inind Signiory, séne'yd-ré. s. lordship, dominion Sine, sine. 8. a geometrical line Signpost, sine'post. s. that upon which a sign Sinecure, si'ne-kúre. 8. an office which has hangs.

(ness revenue without any employment Silence, si'lânse. s. habitual taciturnity; still- Sinew, sin’nú. s. a tendon; a nerve Silence, silense. int. an authoritative re-i Sinewy, sin'nu-ė. a. nervous ; strong straint of speech

(hold peace Sinful, sin'rdl. a. alien from God; usanctified Silence, silense. v. a. to still, to oblige to Sinfulness, sin'fül-ods. 8. alienation from God, Silent, silent. a. not speaking ; still

neglect or violation of the duties of religion Silently, si'lent-le. ad. without speech ; with-|Sing, sing. v. n. pret. sang or sung ; part.

pass. sung. to form the voice to melody, to Silicious, sê-lish'ús. 2. made of hair

articulate musically Silk, silk. s. the thread of the silkworm; the Singe, sinje. v. a. to scorch stuff made of the worm's thread

Singer, sing'úr. s. one that sings Silken, silk'kn. a. inade of silk

Single, sing'gl. a. alone; unmarried Silk mercer, silk'mer-sûr. , a dealer in silk Single, sing'gl. v. a. to choose out from Silkweaver, silk'wé-výr. s. one who weaves among others; to separate silken stuff's

[silk Singly, sirg'gle. ad. individually, particularly Silkworm, silk'wirm. s. the worm that spins Singular, sing'gu-lår. a. single ; alone Silky, silk'è. a. made of silk ; soft, pliant Singularity, sing-gå-lår’é-cé. s. any thing reSill, sill. s. the timber or stone at the foot of markable; a curiosity, the door

Singularly, sing'gu-lår-le. ad. particularly Sillabub, sii'lå-bỉb. 8. a mixture of milk warm Sinister, stn'nts-túr. a. on the left hand; bad, from the cow with wine, sugar, &c.

unfair ; unlocky Silliness, sil'le-nès. s. simplicity

Sink, slagk. v. 0. pret. sunk; part. bunk or Silly, eii'lė. a. artless ; foolish, witless sunken. to fall down through any medium; Silver, sil'vůr. s. a white and hard metal to fall gradually; to fall into rest or indoSilver, sil'vůr. a. made of silver

lence; to tend to ruin Silver, sil'vůr. v. a. tu corer superficially with Sink, singk. 8. a drain, a jakes silver; to adorn with mild lustre

Sinless, sin'lés. a. exempt from sin Silversmith, si'vůr-smith. s. one that works Sinner, sto'nůr. s. one at enmity with God; in silver (semblance! an offender

(sacrifice for sin Simiiar, sím'è-lúr. a. homogeneous, having re-Sipoffering, sic-oikůr-Ing. 6. an expiation or Similarity, sirn-é-lár'e-té. s. likeness Sinoper, sản' -pắr. s. a species of earth, ruddle Simile, sím'é-lé. s. a comparison by which|Sinuous, sin'g5-ủs. a. bending in and out any thing is illustrated

Sinus, si'uis. s. a bay of the sea ; fold or Similitude, sê-mil'e-tůde. . likeness, resem opening blance

Sip, sip. v. a. to take a small quantity of liSimmer, sim'rnûr. v. 0. to boil gently

quid in at the mouth Sinong, sim'ủn-ė. e. the crime of buying or sip, sip. s. a small quantity of liquid taken selling church preferment

in at the mouth

(are conveyed Simper, sim'půr. v. n. to smile foolishly Siphon, sl'fún. s. a pipe through which liquors Simple, sim'pl. a. plain, artless ; silly Sippet, sip'pit. 6. a small sop Simple, sơn pl. 8. a single ingredient in a Sir, sůr. 8. the word of respect in compellamedicine, a drug, an herb

tion; the title of a knight or baronet Simpleton, Bỉmopl-tôn. s. a silly mortal Sire, sire, s. & father

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iren, si'rên. 8. a fabulous goudess who en-||Skimmer, skim'můr. . a shallow vessel with

ticed men by singing, and devoured them which the scum is taken off irius, sir’re-ûs. &. the dog-star

Skimmilk, skim-milk'. 8. milk from which the irrah, sår'rå. s. a compellation of reproach cream has been taken irup, súr'rủp. s. the juice of vegetables boiled Skin, skin. s. the natural covering of the flesh i

with sugar

hide, pelt

ister, sis'tůr. s. a woman born of the same Skin, skin. V. a. to flay, to strip or divest of parents; one of the same faith

the skin; to cover superficially isterhood, sis'tür-hůd. s. a number of women Skinner, skin'oủr. 8. a dealer in skins of the same order

Skinny, skia'nė. a. consisting only of skin, isterly, s is'tůr-lè. a. like a sister

wanting flesh it, sit. v. n. pret. sat. to be in a state of rest||Skip, skip. v. a. to miss, to pass over or idleness; to be in any local position; to skip, skip. s. a light leap or bound incubate

Skipjack, skipják. s. an upstart ite, site. s. situation, local position Skipper, skip pår. s. a shipmaster itting, sít'ting. s. the act of resting on a Skirmish, skêr' mish. 8. a slight fight seat; meeting of an assembly; time for Skirmish, skêr'mish. v. n. to fight loosely which one sits without rising

Skirt, skêrt. 8. edge, margin, border ituate, sit'tshú-åte. part. a. placed with re Skirt, skêrt. v. a. to border, to run along the spect to any thing else

edge ituation, sit-tshd-a'shủn. s. position; state Skittish, skit'tish. a. easily frighted; wanton ix, siks. a. twice three

Skittishness, skit'tish-nés. B. wantonness, -ixpence, síks'pense. 8. a coin, half a shilling shyness -ixteen, siks'teen. a. six and ten

Skittle, skit'tl. s. a piece of wood like a sugarixtb, siksth. a. the first after the fifth

loaf, used in the play of skittles ixtbly, sîkstb'lè. ad. in the sixth place Skreen, skréén. s. a coarse sieve; shelter ixtie:h, siks'té-éth. a. the tenth six times re- Skreen, skréen. v. a. to sift; to shade ; to peated

shelter Sixty, siks'tė. a. six times ten

Skue, skú. a. oblique, sidelong Size, size. s. bulk, comparative magnitude :) Skulk, skůlk. v. n. to bide, to lurk in fear glutinous substance

Skull, skål. s. the bone that encloses the head Size, size. V. a. to adjust, to arrange according |Sky, skėl. s. the region which surrounds the to size ; to besmear with size

earth beyond the atmosphere ; the heavens Sizeable, si'zá-bl. a. reasonably hulky Skylark, skėl lårk. s. a lark that mounts and Sizer, si'zúr. s. a certain rank of students in

sings

(ceiling the universities

Skylight, skėl'llte. 8. a window placed in the Sizy, sl’zė. a. viscous, glutinous

Skyrocket, skelrök-st. s. a kind of firework kate, akåte. 5. a flat fish; a sort of shoe Slab, blåb. 8. a plane of stone

armed with iron, for sliding on the ice Slabber, slåb'bůr. v. n. to let the spittle fall Skein, skåne. 8. a knot of thread or silk from the mouth, to drivel wound

Slabby, slåb'bė. a. viscous ; wet Skeleton, skêr'le-tůn. s. the bones of the body Slack, slåk. a. loose ; remiss ; relaxed preserved together

Slack, slåk. s. small coal, coal broken in small Skeptick, skếp'tik. s. one who doubts, or pre parts tends to doubt of every thing

Slacken, slåk'kn. v. n. to be remiss; to abate Skeptical, skếp'tė-kål. a. doubtful

Slackness, slåk'nés. s. looseness ; negligence Skepticism, skép'tė-zim. s. universal doubt Slain, slåne. the part. pass. of slay Sketch, sketsh. s. an outline

Slake, slåke. v, a. to quench, to extinguish Sketch, skếtsh. v. a. to draw, by tracing the Slander, slån'důr. v. a. to censure falsely, to outline

belie Skewer, skúre. s. a wooden or iron pin Slander, slan'dûr. s. false invective Skewer, skåre, v. a. to fasten with skewers Slanderer, slån'dûr-úr. 8. one who belies ap Skiff, skłff. s. a small light boat

other Skilful, skil'fùl. a. knowing

Slanderous, slán'důr-ửs. a. uttering reprcacbSkilfully, skil'ral-ė. ad. with skill (ness ful falsehoods ; calumnious Skilfulness, skfl'rål-nes. 8. ability, dexterous- ||Slang, slång. the pret. of sling Skill, skll. s. knowledge of any practice or artSlant, slånt. Skillet, skil'lft. 6. a small kettle or boiler Slanting, slánt'ing.

a. oblique Skim, skłm. v. 2. to clear off from the upper Slap, slåp. 6. & smart blow

part; to take by skimming ; to pass very ||Slap, slåp. V. a. to strike with a slap Dear the surface

Slash, slåsh. v. a. to cut; to lash

pess

Slash, slåsb. s. cut, wound ; a cut in cloth Slimy, slı'mė. a. viscous, glutinous
Slate, slåte. 8. a gray fossil stone

Sliness, sll'nês. s. designing artifice
Slate, slåte. v. a. to cover the roof

Sling, sling... a missile weapon Slattern, slåt'túrn. $. a woman negligent Sling, sling. v. a. to throw by a sling Slaughter, slåw'tůr. 6. massacre (the sword Slink, slingk. v. n. pret. slunk. to speak, to Slaughter, slåw'tůr. v. a. to slay, to kill with

steal out of the way Slaughterhouse, slåw'tûr-h3ủse. s. house in Slip, slíp. v. n. to slide ; to glide ; to fall which beasts are killed for the butcher

into fault or error ; to escape Slaughterman, slåw'túr-mån. 5. one employed slip, slip. v. a. to lose by negligence; to part in killing

twigs from the main body by laceration Slave, slåve. s. one mancipated to a master to let loose Slaver, slåv'úr. 5. spittle running from the Slip, slíp. s. a falee step; mistake ; a twig mouth

torn from the main stock ;, a long narrow Slaver, slåv'úr. v. n. to emit spittle

piece Slavery, slávůr-é. 8. servitude, the condition Slipknot, slip' nôt. 6. a bow knot of a slave

Slipper, slip'půr. s. a shoe without leather Slavish, slå'vish. a. servile, mean

behind, into which the foot slips easily Slavishness, slå'viob-nés. 8. servility, mean-Slippperiness, slip půr-é-nés. s. state or quality

[to kill, to butcher of being slippery Slay, slå. v. a. pret. slew; part. pass. slain. Slippery, slip'půr-ė. a. smooth, glib, uncertais Sleazy, slē’zė. a. wanting substance Slipshod, slip'shốd. a. having the shoes not Sled, sled. s. a carriage drawn without wheels pulled up at the heels Sledge, sledje'. s. a large beavy hammer ; a Slipslop, slip'slop. 8. weak liquor carriage without wheels

Slit, slît. v. a. pret. and part. slit and slitted. Sleek, slėèk. a. smooth, glossy

to cut long wise Sleep, sleep. v. n. to take resto by suspension Slit slít. s. a long cut and narrow opening

of the mental powers; to be dead Sloe, sld. s. the fruit of the black-thorn Sirep, sleep. s. repose, rest, slumber

Sloop, s16p. 8. a small ship

(kind Sleeper, sleep úr. s. one who sleeps Slop, slôp. s. mean and vile liquor of any Sleepiness, sleep'e-nès. s, drowsiness, disposi-|Slope, slope. a. oblique tion to sleep

Slope, slope. 8. an oblique direction, ang Sleepless, sléép'lês. a. wanting sleep

thing obliquely directed ; declivity Sleepy, sleep'è. a. drowsy, disposed to sleep | Slope, slope. v. a. to form to obliquity or do Sleet, sléēt. s. a kind of small hail or snow clivity Sleety, slėét’é. a. bringing sleet

Slopingly, slope'ing-lè. ad. obliquely Sleeve, sléév. s. the part of a garment that sloppy, slớp'pė. a. miry and wet

covers the arms (wanting propriety Sloth, sloth. s. laziness, idleness Sleeveless, slėév'lês. a. wanting sleeves ; Slothful, sloth'fil. a. lazy, sluggish Sleight, sllte. s. artful trick, dexterous practice Slothfulness, sldthfùl-nes. s. laziness, slugSlender, slen'důr. a. thin, small

gishuess

(depression of the head Slenderness, elen'dúr-nês. 8. thinness, small- Slouch, s18itsh. 8. a downcast look, 4 ness of circumference

Slough, s18ů. s. deep miry place Slept, slept. the pret. of sleep

Slough, sliff, s. the skin which a serpent casts Slew, slů. the pret. of slay

off at his periodical renovation Slice, slise. v. n. to cut into flat pieces Sloughy, sli'e. a. miry, boggy Slice, slise. s. a broad piece ; a spatula Sloven, sliv'vên. 6. a man dirtily dressed Slid, slid. pret. of slide

Slovenliness, slův'vên-lé-nès. B. neglect of Slidden, slid'do. part. pass. of slide

cleanliness Slide, slide. v. o. pret. olid ; part. pass. blia - Slovenly, slův'vên-lé. a. not cleanly

den. to pass along smoothly, to glide ; to Slow, sld. a. not swist; dull; tardy move upon the ice

(even course Slowly, sld'lē. ad. tardily, sluggishly Slide, slide. s. smooth and easy passage ; Slubber, slúb'bůr. v. a. to stain, to daub; to Slight, sllte. a. small, weak; thin

cover coarsely, or carelessly (water Slight, slite. 8, neglect, contempt

Sludge, sladje. 6. mire, dirt mixed with Slight, slite. v. a. to neglect, to disregard Slug, slåg. s. an idler, a drone ; a kind of Slightingly, sll'ting-le. ad. without reve slow-creeping snai! ; a piece of metal shot rence, with contempt [ously, weakly

[low Slightly, slite'lė. ad. negligently contemptu-1 luggard, blúg'gård, s, an inactive lazy felSlightness, slite'nės. B. weakness

Sluggish, slúg'zish. a. lazy, slothful. (ness Slim, slim. a. slender

(substance Sluggishness, slúg'gish-nës. s. sloth, lazie Slime, slime. s. viscous mire ; ady glutinous|Sluice, sluse. s. a doodgate, a vent for water

from a gun

noge

Slumber, slúm'búr. v. 11. to sleep lightly Smuky, smokė. a. emitting sinoke, furnid Slumber, slúrn'bůr. s. light sleep

ismooth, směsth. a. even on the surface, level Slung, slúng. pret. and part. pass. of sling Smooth, smoth. v. a. to level; to palliate ; Slunk, slúngk. pret. and part. pab. uf slink to flatter Slur, slúr. v. a. to sully, to soil

Smoothly, sm88th'lė. ad. evenly; readily Slur, slúr. 6. slight disgrace

Smoothness, smijth'nės. s. evenness on the Siut, slût. s. a dirty woman

Smote, smöte. pret. of sınite (surface Sluttish, slút'tish. a. nasty, dirty

Smother, sinůth'úr. v. a. to suffocate Sluttishness, slåt'rish-nes. s. the qualities or Smother, sınůth'úr. s. smoke, thick dust practice of a slut

Smouldering, smói'důr-ing. a. burning and Sly, sll. a. meanly artful, secretly insidious smoking without vent Slyly, sli'lė. ad. with secret artifice, insidiously Smug, smúg. a. nice, sprice Smack, småk. v. n. to be tinctured with any Smuggle, smůg'gi. v. a. to import or export

particular taste; to make a noise by sepa goods without payment of the customs

ration of the lips strongly pressed together Smuggler, sınúg'gl-úr. s. one who imports and Smack, smák. s. taste, favour; a small quan exports goods without payment of the

tity; a taste; a loud kiss ; a small ship customs Small, småll. a. little; slender, minute Sinugly, sınỉg'lė. ad, neatly, sprucely Smallcoal, småll'kðle. s. little wood coals used | Smugness, smúg'nés. 8. spruceness, neatness to light fires

Smut, smút. 8. a spot made with soot or coal; Smallcraft, smlul'kråft. 8. a vessel below the mildew ; obscenity denomination of a ship

Smut, smit. v. a. to mark with soot or coal; Smallness, småll'nės. s. littleness, minute uess to taint with mildew Smallpox, småll-pôks'. s. au eruptive distem- | Smuttily, smút'te-lė. ad. blackly, smokily per of great malignity

Smuttiness, smút'tė-nés. 6. Boil from smoke; Smart, smårt. 8. quick, pungent, lively pain obsceneness

(coal; obscene Smarte smårt. v. n. to feel quick lively pain Smutty, smút' tė. a. black with smoke or Smart, smårt. a. pungent, sharp; acute ; Snack, snåk. s. a share, a part lively

Snadie, suf'ti. s. a bridle which crosses the Smartly, smårt'ie. ad, sharply, briskly

[rest Smartness, smảrt'nés. s. liveliness, briskness,||Snag, snåg. 6. a tooth standing beyond the Smatch, smátsh. s. taste, twang (wittiges Snagged, snågʻoed.

a. full of snags Smatter, småt'tảr. v. n. to have a slight su- Snaggy, snåg'gė. perficial knowledge

Snail, snaie. s. a slimy animal; a drone Smatter, småt'túr. s. superficial knowledge Snake, snåke. B. a serpent of the oviparous Smatterer, sınat'tůr-år. s. one who has a su kind, distinguished from the viper. perficial knowledge

Snaky, sna'ké. a. resembling a snake sméér. v. a. to soil, to contaminate Suap, snap. v. a. to break at once, to break Smell, smell. v. a. to perceive by the nose short

i

to bite Smell, smell. s. power of smelling ; scent Snap, snåp, s. the act of breaking with a quick Smelt, smelt. pret. and part. pass. of smell motion; a quick eager bite; a catch Smelt, smålt, s. a smail sea-fish

Snapdragon, snij 'dråg-un. s. a kind of play Smelt, smelt. v. a. to melt ore

Snapper, snåp'púr, 6. one who snaps Smicket, sıník ́kst. s. the under garment Snappish, snåp'pish. a. eager to bite ; peetisb of a woman

(countenance Snappishness, snåp'pish-nés. s. peevishness Smile, smile. 8. D. to express pleasure by the Snare, snåre. 8. a gin, a net Smile, smile. s. a look of pleasure or kindness Snare, snåre. V. a. to entrap; to entangle Smirk, smerk. v. n. to smile wantonly Snarl, snảrl. v. n. to growl as an angry animal Smit, smit. part. pass. of smite

Snarler, spår'lür. 8. one who sparls Smite, smite. 9. a. pret. smote; part. pass. Snatch, snätsk. v. a. to seize hastily

smit, sritten, to strike, to kill; to afflict; | Snatch, snåtsh. 3. a hasty catch to affect with any passion

Sneak, snéke. v. n. to creep slyly; to behave Smith, smith. s. one who works in metals with meanness and servility Smithery, smith’úr-ė. s. the shop of a smith Sneaking, sné'king. part. a. servile, mean Smitten, smit'tn. part. pass, of smite Sneer, snére, v. n. to show contempt by looks Smock, smok. 8. the under garment of a wo to insinuate contempt by covert expressions man, a shift

Sneer, snére. 8. a look of conteinptuous ridi. Smockfaced, smok' fåste. a. palefaced, maidenly cole ; an expression of ludicrous scorn Smoke, smoke. s. a sooty exhalation Sneeze, snéèze. v. 2. to emit wind audibly by Smoke, smoke. V. D. to emit a dark exhalation the nose by beat; to smell; to use tobacco in a pipe | Speeze, sncéze. 8. emission of wind audibly by

Smear,

(the 1066

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