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Descry, de-skri'. v. a. 'to spy out, to discover||Despair, dé-spåre'. v. n. to be without hope, to Desecrate, dês'sė-kráte. r. a. to divert from despond

the purpose to which any thing is conse-| Despatch, dé-spåtsh'. v. a. to send away hascrated

[of consecration tily ; to put to death Desecration, déo-sé-krà'shủn. s. the abolition Despatch, de-spåtsh'. s. hasty execution Desert, déz'ért. . a waste country, unin press, hasty messenger or message habited place

Desperate, dés' pe-råte. a. without hope ; irreDesert, Jéz'ért. a. wild, waste, solitary

trievable Desert, dé-zért'. v. a. to forsake ; to aban-| Desperately, dês'pe-ráte-le. ad. furiouely don; to quit

Desperation, clės-pe-ra'shủn. s. hopelessness, Desert, dé-zért'. s. degree of merit or deme despair

(mean rit; right to reward ; virtue

Despicable, dês'pe-ka-bl. a. contemptible, Deserter, dé-zêr'tảr. s. he that has forsaken Despisable, de-spi'za-bl. a. contemptible

his cause or his post; be that forsakes an- Despise, de-spize'. v. a. to scorn, to contemn other

sing or abandoning| Despite, de-spite'. . malice, anger Desertion, dé-zêr'shủn. s. the act of forsak-Despiteful, dé-spite'fúl. a. malicious, full of Desertless, de-zért'les. a. without merit


(inalignity Deserve, de-zérr'. v. a. to merit either good|Desplic!ulness, de-spite'fål-nes. s. malice, late, or ili

desert|Despoil, dé-spoil'. v. a. to rob, to deprive Deservedly, dé-zêr' véd-lè. ad. according to Despoliation, dés-po-lé-a'shủn. 6. the act of Desiccate, de-sta'káte. v. a. to dry up

despoiling Desiccation, dés-ik-ka'sbån. s. the act of mak- | Despond, de-spond'. v. n. to despair, to lose ing dry


(hopelessness Desideratum, dě-rid-é-ra'tům. s. some desira-| Despondency, de-spôn'dèn-se. 6. despair, ble thing which is wanted

Despondent, dé-spòn'dént. a.

despairing Design, de-sine'. v. a. to purpose, to plan, to hopeless project

Despopsate, de-spôa'såte v. a. to betroth, to Design, de-sine'. s. an intention, a purpose ; a | Despot, dés-pot. s. an absolute prince scheme; the idea which an artist eadea-Despotical

, de-spåt'é-kål.

a. absolute in voure to execute

Despotick, dé-spot'lk. Designable, dé-sine'á-bl. a. capable to be par power, unlimited in authority ticularly marked out

Despotism, dés'po-tízm. s. absolute power Designation, dés-sig-ná'shủn. s. appointment,|| Desert, déz-zért'. s. the last course of an enimport, intention

tertainment Designata, des'ig-náte v. a. to point oat or Destinate, dés'tê-náte. V. a. design for any mark hy some particular token

particular end Designedly, dé-si'ned-lé. ad. purposely, in-| Destination, dés-te-nå'sbûn. 6. the purpose tentionally

for which any thing is appointed Designer, dé-sı'nůr. s. a contriver, one that Destine, dės'tin. r. a. to doon, to appoint, to

forms the idea of any thing in painting or Jevote, to fix unalterably sculpture

Destiny, dés'te-nė. s. fate, invincible necesDesigning, de s'ning. part. a. insidious, treacherous, deceitful

Destitute, dés'te-låte. a. forsaken, in want of Desirable, dé-z'rå-bl. a. pleasing, delightful Destitution, dés-te-tà'shủn. s. want, poverty Desire, vė-zire'. 6. wish, eagerness to obtain Destroy, de-strởe'. v. a. to lay waste, to or enjoy

(ask, to entreat make desolate ; to kill Desire, ce-zire'. v, a. to wish, to long for ; to Destroyer, dé-stródúr. s. the person that deDesirous, de-zi'růs... full of desire, eager stroys

(struction Desist, de-sist'. v. a. to cease from any thing, Destructible, de-stråk'te-bl. a liable to dea

Destruction, de-strúk'shủo s. waste; murder, Desistive, dé-sis'tiv. a. ending, concluding

massacre ; eternal death Desk, desk. 8. an inclined table

Destructive, de-strúk'tiv. a. that which der Desolate, dès'sd-láte. a. uninhabited ; laid


Imischievously waste ; solitary

Destructively, de-strůk’tiv-lè. ad. ruitously, Desolate, dès'sd-låte. V. a. to deprive of in-Desudation, dés-u-dá shún. 3. a profuse babitants (manner sweating

[ing accustomed Desolately, dés'sd-låte-ld. ad. io a desolate Desuetude, dêr'swé-túde. 8. cessation from beDesolation, dés-80-là'shủo. f destruction of Desultury, dês'al-tůr-é. inbabitants ; gloominess

Desultorious, dés-u-tôird-la. La unsettled, Despair, de-spáre'. s. hopelessness, despon immethodical

(thing depce

Doguine, dé-sume'. » a. to take from any

sity, doom

to stop

Detach, dé-tâtsh'. v. a. to separate

| Develop, dé-vel'ủp. v. a. to disengage from Detachment, de-tåtsh'ment. s. a body of something that infolds

(clination troops sent out from the main army Devergence, dé-vêr'jếnse. 8. declivit.y, deDetail, de-tåle'. v. a. to relate particularly Devest, dé-vest'. v. a. to strip; to take away Detail, de-tále'. s. a, ininute and particular Deviate, dè've-åte. v. n. to wander ; to go account


(ting the right way, error Detain, de-tåne'. v. a. to hold in custody Deviation, dé-vé-d'shủn. s. the act of quit. Detainder, dé-tåne'dúr. 8. a writ for holding Device, dé-vise'. 8. a contrivance ; a design in custody

Devil, dêr'vl. 6. a fallen angel, the spiritual Detainer, dé-ta'nůr. s. he that detains

enemy of mankind Detect, de-têkt'. v. a. to discover

Devilish, dev'vl-lish. a. partaking of the Detection, de-têk'shủn. 8. a discovery

qualities of the devil Detention, de-tên'shủn. s. confinement, re-Devous, dė've-is. a. out of the common straint

track ; roving; erring

[by will Deter, de-têr'. v. a. to discourage

Devise, de-vize'. v. a. to contrive ; to grant Deterge, dé-terje'. v. 2. to cleanse a sore Devise, de-vize'. s. the act of bequeathing by Detergent, dé-tèr'jếnt. a. that which cleanses will Determinable, de-iểr'me-nå-bl. a. that which|| Deviser, de-vl'zûr. s. a contriver, an inventer may he decided

Devoid, dé-võid'. a. empty, vacant Determinate, de-têr' me-náte. a. limited; es- Devoir, dé-vwör'. s. service ; act of civility tablished ; conclusive

Devolve, de-rô!r'. v. n. to fall by succession Determination, dé-tér-ind-nashủn. s. the re- Devote, de-vote'. v. a. to dedicate ; to adsult of deliberation; decision

dict; to execrate Determinator, de-tér-me-na'túr. & one who Devotedness, dé-vd'téd-née. s. the state of determines

being deroted or dedicated Determine, de-têr'min. v. a. to fix, to settle ;| Devotee, dév-vd-tée'. s. a bigot

to adjust ; to resolve; to decide Devotion, dé-vd'ehủn. s. piety; prayers; an Detersive, de-têr'sív. a. having the power to act of reverence or ceremony ; strong ala cleanse

fection; disposal, power Detest, de-tØst'. v. a. to hate, to abhor Devotional, de-v3 shủn-xi. a. pertaining ta Detestable, do-tês'ta-bl. a. hateful, abhorred devotion

Cannihilato Detestatıly, dé-tés'tå-ble. ad. hatefully, abo-Devour, de voir'. v. a. to eat ravenously; to minably

(rence Devout, dé-võůt'. a. pious, religious Detestation, dét-és-td'shủn. s. hatred, abhor-Devoutly, de-võit'lė. ad. piously, religiously Dethrone, de-thrdue'. v. a. to divest ot' re-| Dew, dů. s. the moisture upon the ground gality

[ginal import Dew, dú. v. a. to wet as with dew, to moisten Detort, dê-tôrt'. v. a. to wrest from the ori-Dewdrop, du'drop. 8. a drop of dew which Detract, di-tråkt'. v. a. to derogate, to take sparkles at sun-rise away by envy and calumny

Dewlap, dů'lập. s. the flesh that hangs from Detracter, de-trak'túr. s. one that takes away the throat of oxen

(dew another's reputation

Dewy, du'é. a. resembling dew; moist with Detraction, dé-tråk'shủn. s. scandal

Dexterity, deks-tér'é-tė. s. activity Detractory, då-tråk'túr-é. a. defamatory, de-Dexterous, deks'ter-ús. a. expert (skilfully rogatory

Dexterously, dêks'ter-ús-id. ad. expertly, Detriment, dét'trê-mênt. g. damage, mischier Dextral, déks'trål. a. the right, not the left Detrimental, dét-tre-men'tål. a. mischievous, | Dey, dá. s. the supreme governor in some of harmful

the Barbary States

[of urine Detrude, de-troba'. v. a. to thrust down Diabetes, dl-a-be'tés. s. a morbid copiousness

a. devilish cut, to shorten

[lopping | Diabolick, dl--nol'lk. Detruncation, dêt-rån-kå'shỉn. . the act of Diacousticks, dl-8-kổu'stiks. 8. the doctrine of Detrusion, de-trôő zhủn. s. the act of thrust sounds

[royalty ting down

Diadem, dla-dêm. s. * tiara, an ensign of Deuce, důse. s. two; the devil

Diæresis, dl-er'e-sis. B. tha separation of Deuterogamy, dú-tér-og'a-md. &. a second syllables

[angle to another marriage

Diagonal, diag'3-nál a. reaching from one Deuteronomy, dil-têr-n'b-mė. & the second Diagonal, dl-ag'd-nål. s. a line drawn from book of the law, the fifth book of Moses angle to angle

(scheme Devastate, dé-vas'tåte. v. a. to lay waste, to | Diagram, dľk-gram. . a mathematical plunder

Dial, al'él. s. a plate marked with lines, where Devastation, dév-ås-tá'chủn. 8. waste, barock a band or shadow shows the hour

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Dialect, dlá-lékt. s. manner of expressioe ;||Differ, uit'fúr. v. n. to be distinguished from; language, speech

(mental to contend; to be of a contrary opinion Dialectical, dl-à-lêk'té-kål. a. logical, argu-Differente, diffůr-ense. s. state of teing dis. Dialing, dl'al-ling. s. the art of making dials tinct from something; dispute, Jebate, Dialist, stål-list. 6. a constructor of dials distinction

[dissimilar Dialogue, di'á-log. s. a conversation between Different, dir für-ềnt. a. distinct, unlike,

Differently, diffůr-ent-lè. ad. in a different Diameter, di-ám'è-tůr. s. the line which, pass

(peerish ing through a circle or other curvilinear Difficult, dif'fe-kůlt. a. hard; troublesome figure, divides it into equal parts

Dificultly, diffé-kúlt-lé. ad. hardly, with diffi Diametrical, dl-å-ınét'tre-kal. a. describing a

(perplexity; ohjectio diameter; observing the direction of a Difficulty, diffe-kål-te. s. hardness ; distress diameter

Diffidence, dir'ie-dense. 4. distrust, want Diametrically, dl-i-mettre-kil-e. a. in a confidence

diainetrical direction; directly [gems Difident, diftré-dênt. a. not confident, no Diamond, dl'a-inủnd. s. the most valuable of certain Diapason, dit-a-på'zôn. s. an octave, the most Dituent, dir'Al-ênt. a. flowing every way perfect concord

(figures Difform, dir'form. a. contrary to uniform Diaper, dlå-pår. 8. linen cloth woven in Difformity, dif'för'md-tè. B. diversity of form Diaphanous, dl-åf"fa-nủs. a. transparent, clear irregularity

[plane; to spread Diaphoretick, di-äf-6-rét’ik. a. promoting| Diffuse, dif-fúze'. v. a. to pour out upon perspiration

Diffuse, dir-fuse'. a. scattered, widely spread Diaphragm, ul'S-fram. 8. the midriff


(being diffused, dispersion Diarrhoea, dl-år-re'a. s. a flux of the belly Diffusedness, dif-ro'zéd-nes. 3. the state of Diarrhætick, dl-år-rét'ik. a. solutive, pur-||Diffusely, dif-fúse'lė. ad. widely, extensively; gative (a journa! copiously

(piousness Diary, dl'a-ré. s. an account of every day Diffusion, air-fúzhủn.

8. dispersion; coDiastole, di-âs'td-le. s. a figure in rhetorick, Diffusive, dif-ru'siv. a. dispersed ; extended

by which a short syllable is made long ; the Diffusively, dif-fü'siv-lè. ad. widely, exten. dilatation of the heart


(dispersion Dibble, dsb'bl. s. a small spade

Diffusiveness, If-f1834-nes. s. extension, Dice, dlse. 6. the plural of Die.

Dig, dig. v. a. pret. Dug or Digged, part. Dicer, dl'sůr. s. a player at dice, a gamester pass. Dug or Digged. to pierce with a Dictate, dik'tåte, v. a. to deliver to another

spade ; to cultivate the ground by turning with authority

(with authority it with a spade Dictate, dik'tate. 8. rule or maxim delivered Dig, dig. v. n. to work with a spade Dictation, dik-ta'shủn. s. the act or practice Digest, dl'jêst. s. the pandect of the civil law of dictating

[a ruler Digest, dé-jést' v. a. to concoct in the stoDictator, dik-tå'tür. 9. a magistrate of Rome ; mach; to soften by heat; to range methoDictatorial, dik-ta-to'ré-al. a. authoritative, dically

(vessel dogmatical

(dictator Digester, de-jês'tür. 8. a strong culinary Dictatorship, dik-tá'tûr-shỉp. s. the office of a Digestible, de-jés'te-bl. a. capable of being Diction, alk'shủn. . style, language, expres digested sion

Digestion, dê-jés’tshûn. 8. the act of concuctDictionary, dik'shủn-i-ré. s. a book containing ing food ; reduction to a plan

the words of any language, a vocabulary Digestive, de-jểs'tiv, a. having the power to Did, did. pret. of Do.

cause digestion; disposing, methodising Didactical, de-dák'te-kål.

2. preceptive, gir-|Digit, did'jft. s. three imaths of an inch; the Didactick, de-dåk'tik.

twelfth part of the diameter of the sun or ing precepts

moon; any number expressed by a single Die, dl. s. colour, tincture, stain ; a small figure cube ; stamp ased in coinage

Digitated, did'je-tå-téd, a. branched out into Die, dl. v. a. to tinge, to colour

divisions like fingers Die, di. v. n. to lose life ; to perish ; to with-| Diguified, dig'nė-fide. a. invested with some er; to grow vapid

(dying dignity Dier, alůr. s. one who follows the trade of Dignify dig'ne-fi. v. a. to advance, to prefer Diet, dl'ét. s. food, victuals ; an assembly of |Dignitary, dig'né-ta-ré. 8. a dignified clergyprinces

(ferment Diet, al'ét. v. a. to give food to; to board Dignity, dig'ne tė. s. rank; grandeur ; preDiet, dl'ét. v. n. to eat by rules of physick ;||Digress, de-grés'. v. n. to depart from the to eat

main desigo; to wander



Digression, dé-grésh'ún, s. a passage deviating||Dine, dine. v. a. to give a dinner to, to feed from the main tenor; deviation

Ding, ding, v. a. to dash with violence Dike, dike. s. a channel to receive water; a Ding, ding. v. n. to bluster monnd

(rend Dingle, ding'gl. s. a hollow between hills Dilaterate, de-lås'se-råte. v. a. to tear, to Dinner, din'nür. 8. the chief meal, the meal Dilaceration, de-lås-se-rå'shủn. s. the act of eaten about noon rending in two

throw down Dint, diot. b. a blow, a stroke; force, power Dilaniate, de-là'ne-åte. v. a. to ruin, to Dint, dint. v. a. to mark with a cavity by a Dilapidation, dé-láp-e-dà'shủn. s. the suffer

blow ing an edifice to go to decay

Dinumeration, dl-nů-mêr-a'shủn. 8. the act of Dilatability, dê-lå-ta-bil'é-tė. s. the quality numbering out singly of admitting extension

Diocesan, di-s'se-án. 6. a bishop as he Dilatable, dé-lá'tå-bl. a. capable of extension stands related to his own clergy Dilatation, dil-la in. s. the act of ex-|Diocess, di'l-sés. 8. the circuit of every bitending ; state of being extended

shop's jurisdiction Dilate, de-låte'. v. a. to extend, to spread ont Dioptricks, di-op'triks. s. a part of opticks, Dilate, de-låte'. v. n. to widen, to grow wide treating of the different refractions of the Dilator, dê là tảr. s. that which widens

light Dilatoriness, dil'la-tůr-e-nés. s. slow ness Dip, dịp. v. a. to moisten, to wet; to engage Dilatory, dii'a-túr-é, a. tardy, slow

in any affair

(vowels Đilenna. di-lểmona. 8. intricacy ; 8 difficult ||Diphthong, dễp'thống. 3. a coalition of two or doubtful choice

Diploma, dė-p18'mà. 8. a letter or writing Diligence, dil'é- jense. s. industry, assiduity conferring some privilege Diligent, dil'é-jéut. a. constant in applica-| Diplomatick, dip-lo-måt'ik. a. relating to tion; assiduous

a diploma Diligently, dil'é-jếnt-lé. ad. with assiduity, Diptote, dip'tdte. s. a noun of two cases with heed and perseverance

Diptick, dip'tik. 5. a register of bishops and Dilucid, de-lo'sid, a. clear, not obscure

inartyrs Dilucidate, de-lise-dåte. v. to make Dire, dire. a. dreadful, dismal, horrible

clear, to explain (of making clear Direct, dé-rékt'. a. straight ; open; plain Dilucidation, dê-lu-sé-d'shủo. s, the act | Difeet, dé-rékt'. v. a. to aim in a straight Diluent, dil'id-ént. A that which thins other line; to point against; to regulate; to matter

(weak prescribe; to command Dilute, de-lúte'. v. a. to make thin; to make Directer, dé-rék'túr. s. one that directs Dilution, dé-lu'shủn. 8. the act of making Diretion, dé-rék'shủn. s. aim at a certain any thing thin or weak

point ; order, prescription Diluvian, dé-ld've-án, a. relating to the Direcuve, dé-rék'tiv. a. having the power of deluge

[scure direction; informing Dim, dim. a. not having a quick sight; ob- Directly, dé-rékt'lė. ad. in a straight line ; Dim, dim. v. a. to cloud, to darken; to ob immediately, apparently

(pacity Directness, dé-rékt'nés. s. straightness, the Dimension, de-mên'shủn. . bulk, extent, ca nearest way Diminish, de-mnin'ish, v. a. to make less ; to| Director, dê-rêk'tür. s. one that has authoi npair, to degrade

(be impaired rity over others; an instructer; an inDiminish, dé-min'ish. v. n. to grow less, to strurnent in surgery, Diminution, dim-mé-nu'shủn. s. the act of Directory, dè-rek'túr-ė. s. a rule to go by ;

growing less: the state of growing less a book of directions Diminutive, dé-min'nu-tiv. a. small, little Direful, dire'fil. a. dire, dreadful Dimissory, dim'is-súr-ré. 9. that by which als Direness, dire'nés. s. dismalness, horror

loan is dismissed to another jurisdiction Direption, di--rép'shủn. s. the act of plusDimity, dîm'é-té. b. a fine kind of fustian, or dering cloth of cotton

[brightly || Dirge, důrje. s. a mournful ditty Dimiy, dim'lé. a. not with a quick sight; not Dirk, důrk. s. a kind of Jagger Dimness, dim'nês. 8. dulness of sight (chip Dirt, dúrt. s. mud, filth, mire Dimple, dim'pl. s. depression in the cheek or Dirt, dúrt. v. a. to foul, to bemire Dimple, dim'pl. v. o. to sink in small cavities Distily, důrt'é-lé. ad. nastily; meanly, sor Dimpled, dim'pld. a. set with dimples


(meanness Din, dîn. s. a violent and continued sound Dirtiness, důrt'é-nés. 5. nastioess, filthiness, Din, din. v. a. to stun with noise

Dirty, důrt'è. a. foul, Dasty ; mean Dine, dine. v. n. to eat the chief meal about Dirty, důrt'è. v. a. to roul, to soil to the niddle of the day



Disability, dis-a-hil'é-tė. s. want of power,||Disbelief, dis-he-réer'. s. refusal of credit weakness

Disbelieve, dis-be-lèév'. v. a. not to credit Disable, diz-Å'bl. v. a. to deprive of force, Disbeliever, dis--bé-lé'vůr. s. one who refuses usefulness, or efficacy; to exclude

belief Disabuse, dis-à-búze'. v. a. to set right, Disbench; diz-bênsb'. r. a. to drive from a seat to undeceive

Disbranch, diz-bråntsh'. v. a. to separate, to Disadvantage, dis-ad-ván'tåje. s. loss, injury break off

(disencumber Disadvantageous, dis-ad-van-tå'jús. a. con-Disburden, dịz-bůr'dn. v. a. to unload, to trary to interest or convenience

Disburden, díz-búr'dn. v. n. to ease the mind Disadvantageousness, dis-ad-vån-ta'jůs-nês. 6. Disburse, dia-bůrse'. v. a. to spend or lay cu contrariety to profit, inconvenience


(or laying out Disafected, dis-åf-cék'těd. part. a. not dis-Disbursement, diz-búrs'ment. B. a disbursmen posed to zeal or affection

Discandy, dis-kan'dé. v. i. to dissolve, Disaffectedly, dis-af-fék'ted-lè. ad. after a melt

(dismiss disaffected manner

Discard, dis-kárd'. v. a. to discharge or Disaffectedness, díz-åf-fék’ted-nés. s. the qua- Discarnate, dis-kår'nåte. a. stripped or flesh lity of heing disaffected

Discern, diz-zérn'. v. a. to see ; to judge Disaifection, dis-if-fék'shủn. s. want of loyalty Discern, diz-zérı.' v. n. to make distinction Disaffirmance, dis-åf-fér' mânse. s. confuta- Discernible, díz-zêr'nė-bl. a. discoverable, tion, negation


(knowing Disagree, dis-a-gréé'. v. n. to differ Discerning, diz-zêr'ning, part. a. judicious, Disagreeable, dis-a-gréé'a-bl. a. unsuitable ;| Discernment, dfz-zérn'mếnt. s. judgement,

unpleasing lirariety; unpleasantness power of distinguishing (separable Disagreeableness, dis-å-gréd'a-bl-nés. s. con- Discerptible, dls-sérp'te-bl. Q. frangible, Disagreeably, dis-å-gréě'a-blé. ad. in a dis-Discerption, dis-sểrp'shủn. s. the act of pullagreeable manner

(dissimilitude ing to pieces Disagreement, Jis-a-gréé'mênt. 6. difference, Discharge dis-tshårje'.v. a. to disburtben ; to Disallow, dis-al-188'. v. a. to deny authority let off a gun; to clear a debt; .D absolve

i to any; to consider as unlawful

to perform ; to obliterate ; to dismiss Disallow, dis-al-186. v. A. to refuse per-Discharge, dís-tshárje'. s. 'rent, explosion, mission, not to grant

emission; dismission; an acquittance Disallowable, dis-al-188'à-bl. a. not allowable Discinct, dis-síokt'. a. ungirded, loosely Disallowance, dis-al-lou'à nse. 8. prohibition dressed

[pieces Dicanimation, diz-ån-e-ma'shủn. s. privation Discind, dís-sind'. v. a. to divide, to cut. in of life

(prive of autwority Disciple, dis-si'pl. s. a scholar Disannul, dis-an-nůl'. v. a. to annul, to de- Discipleship, dis-st’pl-ship: the state of a disDisappear, dis-ap-père'. v. 0. to be lost to

ciple view, to vanish

(expectation Disciplinarian, dis-se-plin-a'rė-án. 8. one who Disappoint, dis-åp-point'. v. a. to defeat of rules or teaches with great strictness. Disappointment, dis-ip-point'mếnt. s. defeat Discipline, dis'sė-plin. 8. education; rule, of hopes, miscarriage of expectation

order ; chastisement Disapprobation, dis-ap-pro-bå'shủn. 8. cen-Discipline, dis'se-plin. v. a. to educate, to insure, condemnation


struct; to correct, to reform Disapprove, dis-ap-pr88v'. v. a. to dislike, to Disclaim, dis-klame'. v. a. to disown Disarm, diz-årm'. v. a. to divest of arms Disclose, dis-kloze'. v. a. to uncover, to reDisarrange, dis-år-rånje'. v. 2. to put out of veal, to tell

(of revealing a secret order; to derange

Disclosure, dis-kld’zhůre, s. dicovery; ac Disarray, dis-ir-rå'. s. disorder, confusion Discoloration, dis-kôl-d-rå'shún. s. the ac Disaster, diz-is'tür. 8. misfortune

of changing the colour ; change of colour, Disastrous, diz-e'trůs. a. unlucky, calamitous stain

(the natural hue, to staia Disastrousness, diz-as'trůs-nés. 8. unluckiness, Discolour, dis-kil'ûr. v. a. to change from unfortunateness

Discomfit, dis-kům'rit. v. a. to defeat, to Disavouch, dis-a-voitsb'. v. a. to retract vanquish

[rout overthrow profession, to disown

Discomfiture, dis-kům'fit-yure. $. defeat, Disavow, dis-a-vod. a. to disown, to Discomfort, dis-kům'fúrt. 8. uneasiness, meldeny knowledge of


(yadden Disavowal, dis-i-vou dl. s. denial

Discomfort, dis-kům'firt v. a. to grieve, to Disband, diz-band'. v. a. to dismiss from Discommend, dis-köm-měnd'. v. a. to blame,

military service Disband, diz-bånd'. v. p. to retire ; to separate Discommendable, dÝg-kôm nền-di-b1. Disbark, diz-bårk' v. a to land from a ship blameable, censurable

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to censure

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