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-nó, indve, ndr, nôt, tåbe, tåb, ball;mbll;—pôdvd ;-thin, THIS. In the power of another; bondage, state of|| TIIRIVER, thitvår. 8. 466. One tha: prospera. slavery or confinement.

oue that grows rich. IO THRALL, thrlwl. v. a. To enslave, to bring|| THRIVINGLY, thrl'ving lè. ad. In a prosperous

into the power of another. #THRALDOM, Ihráwl'dåın. 166. Slavery, THROAT, thrdte. . 295, 466. The forepart of servitude.

the neck; the main road of any place. To cut THRAPPLE, thrip pl. 8. 405, 466. The wind the Throat ; to murder, to kill by violence. e pipe of any animal.

TO THROB, thrôb. r. n. 466. To heave, to beat, 1o THRASH, thrasin. v, a. 466. To beat corn to rise as the breast with sorrow; to beat, to

to free it from the straw; to beat, to drub. palpitate. Erlo THRASH, thrash. v. n.' To labour, to drudge. THROB, chrob. 8. Heave, beat, stroke of palpi. THRASHER, larash'dr. s. 98. One who thrashes tation. corn.

THROE, Ihrd. 8. 296, 466. The pain of travail THRASHING-FLOOR, thrash Ing-flore. .. An the anguisn of bringing children; any extreme dea on which corn is beaten.

agony, the final and mortal struggle. THRASONICAL, Chri-sən'ue-kål. a. 466. Boast-||To THROE, thrb. v. a. To put in agonies. No

ful, bragging THREAD, thred. s. 234. A small linie, a small|| THRONE, throne. 8. 466. A royal seat, the sout

twist; any thing continued in a course, uniforin of a king, the seat of a bishop in the church. tenour.

TO THRONE, throne. v. a. To enthrone, to set TO THREAD, thréd. v. a. 465. To pass through on a royal seat.

with a thread; to pass through, to pierce THRONG, throng. s. 466. A crowd, a multitude through.

pressing against each other. THREADBARE, thredbåre. a. Deprived of the! T6 THRONG, thrông. y. n. To crowd, to como

nap, wore to the naked threads; worn out, trite. in tumultuouis multitudes. THREADEN, thred'd'n, a. 103. Made of thread. || TO THRONG, thrồng: v.a. To oppress or in. THREAT, thrét. 8. 234, 466. Menace, denun. commode with crowds or tumults. ciation of ill.

THROSTLE, throa'si. 8. 466, 472. The thrush, TO THREAT, thrét. TO THREATEN, thrét't'n.

} V. a. 103. To me. | THROTTLE, throt'tl. s. 495, 466. The wind

a small singing bird. nace, to denounce evil; to menace, to terrify, pipe.

or attempt to terrify; to menace by action. To THROTTLE, throt'tl. v, a. To choak,, to THREATENER, thrétt'n-8r. 8. 98. Menacer, suffocate, to kill bv stopping the breath. one that threatens.

THKOVE, throve. The preterit of Thrive. THREATENINGLY, thrêt't'n-ing-lè, ad. With || THROUGH. Ihróð. prep. 215. From end to end menace, in a threatening manners

of ; noting passage; by transmission ; by THREATFUL, thretral. a. Full of threats.

means of. THREE, three. a. 246, 466. Two and one: pro-THROUGH, thröð. ad. 466. From one end or verbially, a small number.

side to the

other ; to the end of any thing; SHREEFOLD, Chrée'rold. a. Thrice repeated, || THROUGHBRED, throó'brèd. a. Completely consisting of three.

educated, completely taught. Generally writTHREEPENCE., thrép'ense. s. A small silver ten Thoroughbred. English coin valued at thrice a penny.

THROUGHLIGHTED, thr88-1ftéd. a. Lighted THREEPENNY, thrép'ên-e. a. Vulgar, mean. on both sides. # THREEPILE, three'plie. s. An old name for THROUGHLY, thrðo'lė. ad. Completely, fully good velvet.

entirely, wholly ; without reserve; sincerely THREEPILED, thréé'pll'd. a. Set with a thick More commonly written Thoroughly.

pile: in another place it seems to mean piled||THROUGHOUT, urð8-88ť. prep. Quite through, one on another.

in every part of THREESCORE, thrée’sköre. a. Thrice twenty, || THROUGHOUT, thrdo-ddi'. ad. Every where sixty.

in every part. THRENODY, thrén'd-de. s. 466. A song of la-|THROUGHPACED, throdʻpåste. a. Perfect mentation.

coinpletc. More commonly written and pro THRESHER, thresh'år. 466. Properly, nounced Thoroghpuced. Thrasher.

To THROW, thro. v. Pret. Threw; Part THRESHOLD, thresh hold. s. The ground or

pass. · Thrown. To fling, to cast ; to send to a step under the door, entrance, gate, door.

distant place by any projectile force; to toss, to THREW, throd. 339. Pret. of Throw.

put with any violence or tumult ; to lay care THRICE, thrlse. ad. 468. Three times: a word lessly, or in haste; to venture at dice; to cast, of amplification.

to strip off; to emit in any manner ; to spread TO THRID, thrid. v. A. To slide through a nar in hastc ; to overturn in wrestling; to drive, to row passage.

send by force ; to make to act at a distance; to THRIFT, thrift. s. 466. Profit, gain, riches got. change by any kind of violence." To throw

ten ; parsimony, frugality, good husbandry ; a away ; to lose, to spend in vain ; to reject. To plant,

throw ly; to reject, to lay aside as of no use. THRIFTILY, thrlf'te-té. ad. Frugally, parsimo To throw down; to subvert, to overturu Το niously.

throw off ; iu expel; to reject, to renounce. THRIFTINESS, Chrif'te-nès. s. Frugality, hus To throw out ; to eaert, to bring forth into act, landry

to distance, to leave behind; to eject, to expel JURIFTLESS, thriftlés. a. Profuse, estrava. to eject, to exclude.. To throw up, to iesign gant.

angrily; to emit, to eject, to bring up. TÅRIFTY, thrlf'tė. a. Frugal, sparing, not To TUJROW, thro. v. n. 324, 466. To perform the pr.)fuse; well husbanded

act of casting ; to cast dice. To tlirow about ; "ÖTHRILL, thril. v. a. 466. To pierce, to bore, to cast about, to try expedients. to penetrate.

THROW, thro. s. A cast, the act of casting or To THRILL, thril. v. n. To have the quality or tlırowing ; a cast of dice, that manner in which

piercing; to pierce or wound the ear with a dice fall when they are cast; the space to sharp sound; to feel a sharp tingling sensation; which any thing is thrown ; effort, violent sal to case with a tingling sensation.

ly; the agony of childbirth-in this sense it is TO THRIVE, thrive. V. a. Preterit. Throve, written Throe.

Turived; part. Thriven... To prosper, to grow THROWER, tird'ar. 8. One that throm
richy to advance in any thing desired.

THROWSTÉR, Ehadisutr. 8

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IT 659.-Fate, får, fåll, fåt;, met ,--plne, pln ;This word is in none of our Dictionaries, but,|| THWARTINGLY, thwart Ing-!. ad. Oppositely amation of it if I mistake not, it is adopted to signify one with opposition. who twists silk, or throws it into a proper state THY, Tni, or thè. pron. 466. Of thee, belonging togel for being woven.

to thee.

en require THRUM, thrům. s. 466. The ends of weavers'| o From what has been already observed under

13 iu hizi threads, any coarse yarn.

the pronoun my, we are naturally led to sup To THRUM, thrûm. v. a. To grate, to play pose that the word thy, when not emphatical, kould be coarsely.

ought to follow the same analogy, and be pro

de le: 10 THRUSH, enråsh, s. 166. A small singing bird ;) nounced like the, as we frequently hear it on

small, round, superficial ulcerations, which ap the stage; but if we reflect that reading or repear first in the mouth : they may affect every citing is a perfect picture of speaking, we shall part of the alimentary duct except the thick be induced to think that, in this particular, the

a prescia gute.

stage is wrong. The second personal pronoun To THRUST, thrůst. V, a. To push any thing thy is not like my, the common language of

into matter or between close bodics ; to push, every subject : it is used only where the subject the cely rabe, ele to remove with violence, to drive; to stab; to is either raised above common life, or sunk be. impel, to urge; to obtrude, to intrude.

low it into the mean and familiar. When the To THRUST, thrůst. v. n. To make a hostile subject is clevated above common life, it adopts pote the st push; to squceze in, to put himself into any a language suitable to such an elevation, and place by violence; to intrude; to push forwards, the pronunciation of this language ought to be to come violently, to throug.

80 far removed from the familiar as the lan THRUST, thrůst. $. 466. Hostile attack with guage itself. Thus, in prayer, pronouncing thy any pointed weapon; assault, attack.

like the, even when unemphatical, would be in the in a fait UURUSTER, thrust'år, s. He that thrusts. tolerable; while suffering thy, when unemphati. THUMB, thăm. $. 347. The short struog finger cal, to slide into the in the pronunciation of answering to the other four.

slight and familiar composition, seems to lower To THUMB, thům. v. a. 466. To handle awk the sound to the language, and form a proper wardly.

distinction between different subjects. If, Tie to her THUMBSTALL, thôm'stål. s. 406. A thimble, a therefore, it slıculd be asked why, in reciting

epick or tragick composition, we ought always to THUMP, thămp. s. 466. A hard heavy dead pronounce thy rhyming with high, while my dull blow with something blunt.

when unemphatical, sinks into the sound of me, fo THUMP, ihåmp. v.a. To beat with dull it may be answered, because my is the common heavy blows.

language of every subject, while thy is confined To TÚUMP, thàmp. v. n. To fall or strike to subjects either elevated above common life, HTELF

, THE with a dull heavy blow.

vlnunk below it into the negligent and familiar THUMPER, thâmp'år. 8. 98. The person or When, therefore, the language is elevated thing that thumps.

the uncommonness of the word thy, and its full THUNDER, thin'dur. 8. 466. A loud rumbling sound rhyming with high, is suitable to the dig

noise which usually follows lightning; any loud nity of the subject : but the slender sound, like noise or tunultuous violence.

the, gives it a familiarity only suitable to the To THUNDER, tandar.

To make a language of endearment or negligence, and for loud, sudden, and terrible noise.

this very reason is unfit for the dignity of epick TO THUNDER, thân'dår. v. a. To emit with! or tragick composition. Thus in the following

noise and terrour; to publish any denunciation passages from Milton : or threat.

"Say first, for heav'n hides nothing from thy view, THUNDERBOLT, thân'dår-bolt. 8. Lightning, Nor the deep tract of hell." the arrows of Heaven; fulmination, denuncia-ll:

Parad. Lost, b. 1. tion properly ecclesiastical.

“O thou, that with surpassing glory crown'd, THUNDERCLAP, thân'dår-klåp. s. Explosion Look'st from thy sole dominion like the God of thunder.

". Of this new world; at whose sight all the stars THUNDER CR, thân'dår-dr. 8. The power that “ Hide their diminish'd heads; to thee I call, thunders.,

“ Bit with no friendly voice, and add thy name, THUNDEROUS, thàn'dår-ds. Producing O sun, to teli thee how I hate thy beams." thunder.

Parad. Lost, b. 4. THUNDERSHOWER, thân'ddr-shdd-år. &. 98. Here pronouncing the pronoun thy like the word A rain accompanied with thupder.

the, would familinrize and debase the language THUNDERSTONE, won'dår-sidne, s. A stone

The same may be observed of the fabulously supposed to be emitted by thunder, following passages from Addison's tragedy of thunderbolt.

To THUNDERSTRIKE, tidn'dår-strike. V. a. “Now, Cæsar, let thy troops beset our gates,
To blast or hurt with lightning.

** And bar each avenue; thy gathering leets THURIFEROUS, thd-rif'fèr-ds. a. 518. Bearing | O'erspread the sea, and stop up every port, frankincense.

“ Cato may open to himself a passage, THURIFICATION, thd-rff-fe-ka'shån. s.

The And mock thy hopes." act of fuming with incense, the act of burning Here the impropriety of pronouncing thy like the incense.

is palpable nor would it be much more excrTHURSDAY, thårz de. s. 223. The fifth day of sable in the following speech of Portius, in the the week

first scene of the same tragedy: THUS (Ads. ad. 466. In this manner, in this - Thou sce'st not that thy brother is thy rival; wise ; to this degree, to this quantity.

" But I must hide it, for I know thy temper. To THWACK, thwåk. y. a. 468. To strike with “Now, Marcus, now thy virtue's on the proof; something blunt and heavy, to thrash, to " Put forth thy utmost sirength, work every nerve, bang,

" And call up all thy father in thy soul." IHWÄCK, thwÅk 8. 85. A hard blew.

As this pronoun is geuerally pronounced on tha THWART, thwart, a. 85. 466. Transverse, cross stage, it would be difficuli for the ear to dis

to something else; perverse, inconvenient, tinguish whether the words are, mischievous.

“ Thou know's not that thy brother is thy rival," TO THWART, thwart. v. a. To cross, to lie or

come cross any thing; to cross, to oppose, tol" Thou know'st not that the brother is the rival," traverse.

&c. TO THWART, thod. v. R. To be opposite And this may be one reason why the slender pro

v. n.

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-nd, more, når, nôt ;-tube, tåb, bull;—871;-pôimd ; hin, THIS. manciation of thy should be avoided as much as || TIDII.Y, tide-le. ad. Neatly, readily. possible.

TIDINESS, ride-nes. 8. Neatness, readiness.
Perhaps it will be urged, that though these pas-|| TIDINGS, didingz. $. News, ua account of

sages require thy to be pronounced so as to something that has happened.
rhyme with high, there are other instances in TIDY, il'dč. a. Neat, ready.
tragedy where the subject is low and familiar,|| If I do not mistake, Mr. Elphinstone derives
which would be better pronounced by sounding this word from tide; as a tidy person is one who
thy like the : to wbich it may be answered, thai is as atientive to dress and arrangement of
when tragedy lowers her voice, and descends things as if preparing for the tide, which, as
into the mean and familiar, as is frequently the the proverb says, “waits for no man." But
case in the tragedies of Shakspeare, the slen Skinner seems more properly to derive this
der pronunciation of thy may be adopted; be word from éighe, as a lighi fellow, one tied up or
cause, though the piece may have the naine or braced, not loose.
A tragedy, the scene may be really comedy. To TIE,'t. v. a. 276. To bind, to fasten with a
The only rule, therefore, that can be given, is a knot; to knit, to complicate ; to hold, to fasten;
very indefinite one ; namely, that thy ought to hinder, to obstruct; to oblige, to constrain,
always to be pronounced so as to rhyme with to restrain, to confine.
high when the subject is raised, and the person- || TIE, t. 8. Knot, fastening ; bond, obligation.
age dignified ; bui whe. the subject is familiar|| TIER, réer. s. 275. A row, a rank.
and the person we address, without diguty or TIERCE, térse. 8. 277. A vessel holding the
importance, if thy be the personal pronoun third part of a pipe
made use of, it ought to be provounced like the : TIFF, ift. s. Liquior, drink; a ft of peevish
thus, if, in a familiar way, we say to a frien:1, urss or stuleness, a pet.
Give me thy hand, we never hear the protroun thu To TIFF, tif. v.n. To be in a pet, to quarrel.
sounded so as rhyme with high and it is al TIFFANY, rrå-né. $. Very thin silk.
ways prouounced like the wlien speaking to a| TIGER, vi gør. s. 98. A Gerce beast of the leo
child; we say, Mind thy book, hold up thy head, or, nine kind.
Take off thy hat. The phraseology we call thce TIGHT, tite. a. 393.-Sec Tidy. Tense, close
and during is not in so common use with us as not loose ; free froin fluttering rags, less that
the adoyant among the French: but as the se-
cond personal pronoun thone, and its possessive To TIGHTEN, tl't'n. v. a. 103. To straiten, to
iny are indispensable in composition, it seems of make closc.
sonse importance to pronounce them properly.! TIGHTLY, titele. ad. Closely, not loosely
See Rhetorisal Grammar, page 32.

neatly, not idly.
THYSELF, Tul-self". pron. reciprocal. It is com-TIGHTNESS, che nës. s. Closeness, not loose
monly used in the oblique cases, or following
the verb; in poetical or solemn language it is | TIGRESS, u'grés. s. The female of the tiger.
sometimes used in the nominative.

TIKE, uke, s. A species of dog,
THYME, tinie. 8. 471. A plant.

TILL., ille. $. Thin plates of baked clay used ta
THUINE-WOOD, thé'inc-wåd. $. A precious cover houses.

To TILE, ule. v. a. To cover with tiles; to coTIAR, Dar.

ver as tilrs. TIARA, ta'rt. 116.

8. A dress for the head, TILER, 1'18. 9. 98. One whose trade u to coa diadem.

ver houses with tiles, To TICE, tlse. v.a. To draw, to allure. Used TILING, 1)'ling. s. 410. The roof covered with seldom for Entice.

tiles. TICK, tik. s. Score, trust; the louse of dogs or TILI., till

. s. A box in a desk or counter into sheep ; the case which holds the featliers of a which money is dropped. bed.

TILL, ill. prep. To the time of. Till now; to To TICK, tilk. v. n. To run og score ; to trust, to the present time. Till then; to that time.

TILL, till. conjunct. To the time; to the de TICKEN,

}ekkin. 103.} TICKING,

$. The same with TO TILL, till. v.

gree that.

To cultivate, to husband, tick. A sort of strong linen for bedding:

commonly used of the husbandry of the plough. TICKET, tik It. 8. 99. A token of any right or TILLABLE, ülla-bl. a. 405. Arable, fit for the debe upon the delivery of which admission is plough.

TILLÄGE, tilldje. s. 90. Husbandry, the act To TICKLE, tik'kl. v. a. 405 To affect with a or practice of ploughing or culture. prurient sensation by slight touches ; to please | TILLER, år. s. 98. Husbandman, plough

man ; a till, a small drawer; the lever which To TICKLE, tik kl. v.

n. To fee! titillation. guides the rudder of a ship. TICKLE, tsk kl. a. Toitering, unfised, anstable. TILT, I s. A tent, any covering over heud : Not in use.

the cover of a boat; - military game at which TICKLISH, tik'kl-Ish. a. Sensible to titillation, the combatants run against each other with

easily tickled ; totter ing, uncertain, unfised; lances on horseback; a thrust.
difficult, nice.

TO TILT, tilt. v. a. To cover like a tilt of a TICKLISHNESS, tsk'kl-Ish-nės. e. The state of hoat ; to carry as in tilts or tournaments; to being ticklish,

point as in rilis ; to turn up so as to run out. TICKTACK, tik tåk. 8. A game at tables.

TÓ TILT, tilt. v. n. To run in tilts; to figtt
TIDE, ude. &. Time, season. In this sense not with rapiers; to rush as in combat ; to play
nou in use. Alternate ebb and flow of the sea; unsteadily; to fall on one side.
floodi, stieam, course.

TILTER, Åli'dr. s. 98. One who tilts, one who
To TIDE, tide. v.a. To drive with the streain. fights.
To TIDE, side. v. n. To pour a food, to be agi-| TILTH, tllth. 9. Husbandry, culture.
tuted by the tide.

TIMBER, tm'bor. s. 98. Wood fit for building, TIDEGATE, tde gåte. &. A gate through which the main trunk of a tree; the maio beams of the tide passes into a lasin.

fabrick. TIDESMAN, Ildz'mån. s. 83. A tidewaiter or TIMBERED, iim'bår’d. a. 669. Built, formed, custouhouse officer, who watches on board 01 contrived.

merchant ships till the duty of goods be paid. TIMBREL, tim. Eril 8. 99. A kind of masical in TIDEWAITER, tde'wà-cars. An officer who strument played by puisation.

watched the landing of goods at the customhouse. (TIME, ilme. s. I be measure of durations space




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IF 559.-Fåte, får, fall, fåt;-mé, met ;-plne, pia ; of ume; interval ; season, proper time; a con- || To TIPPLE, thp'pl. v. u. 405. To drizak luan siderable space of duration, continuance, pro rioasly, to waste life over the cup. cess of time; age, particular part of time; hour To TIPPLE, tlo'pl. v. a. To drink in luxury a of childbirth; musical measure. To TIME, time. v. a. To adapt to the time, to TIPPLE, tlp pl. 8. Drink, liquor.

bring or do at a proper time; to regulate as TIPPLED, tipp!'d. a. 359. Tipsy, drunk. to time; to measure harınovically.

TIPPLER, tip'pl-år. s. 98. A sottish drunkard, TIMEFUL, time'fal. a. Seasonable, timely, TIP'STAFF, iip'står. s. An officer with a stad early.

tipped with metal; the staff itself so tipt. TIMELESS, tlme'lds. a. Unseasonable, done at TIPSY, rip'sė. a. Druok.

an improper time ; untimely, ini mature, doreTIPTOE, tip'to. s. The end of the toe. before the proper time.

TIRE, téér. 8. See TJER. Raak, row. TIMELY, time'lė. a. Seasonable, sufficiently As this word, when it signifies a rank or row, early

is universally pronounced like tear a drop from TIMESERVER, tlme'sérv-dr. s. One who com the eye, it onght always to be written tie

plies with prevailing notions whatever they be. which would prevent a gross irregularity. This TIMESERVING, time'sér-ving. a. Meanly com is the more to be wished, not only as its deriva plying with present power,

tion from the old French tiere seems to requim TIMID, timld. a. Fearful, timor us, wanting this spelling, but to distinguish it from the word courage.

tiere, a liead-dress; which probably, being : TIMIDITY, te-mid'ê-té, s. Fearfulness, timo Corruption either of the word tiara, an ornamen. rousness, habitual cowardice.

for the head, or of the English word attire TIMOROUS, tim'or-üs. a. 314. Fearful, full of ought to be written and pronounced like the fwar and scruple.

word lire, to fatigue. Dr. Kenrick is the only TIMOROUSLY, tim'år-ůs-le. ad. Fearfully, orthoopist who has attended to this distinction with much fear.

See Bowl
TIMOROUSNESS, timûr-ds-nés. 8. Fearfulness. | TIRE, thre. A head-dress : furniture, appa-
TIMOUS, tlmès. a. 314. Early, timely. Not in

To TIRE, tire. v. a. To fatigue, to make weary,
TIN, tin. s. A white metal, of little elasticity, to harass; to dress the head.

and of but little taste. It is one of the lightest To TIRE, tire, v. n. To fall with weariness.
of the metals, and so soft and ductile ihatit TIREDNESS, tir'd'nės. s. State of being tired.
may be beaten out into leaves thinner than pa weariness.
per.-Parkes' Chymistry. Thin plates of iron TIRESOME, tire'sům. a. 165. Wearisome, fa-
covereu with tin.

tigning, tedious. TO TIN, tin. v. a. To cover with tin

TIRESOMENESS, tire'såm-nés. 8. Act or qua To TINCT, tingkt. v. a. To stain, to colour, to lity of being tiresome. spot, to dye ; to imbue with a taste.

TIREWOMAN, tire'wüm-dn. s. 88. A woman TINCT, tingkt. 8. 408. Colour, stain, spot. whose business is to make dresses for the head. TINCTURE, tingk'tshåre. 6. 461.

The rooma taste superadded by something; extract of someTIRINGROOM, il'ring-röðm. drug made in spirits, an infusion.

in which players dress for the stage. To TINCTURE, thugk'ishore. v. a. To imbue orris, tir. Contracted for It is. This contracting

impregnate with some colour or taste; to in is allowable only in poetry. bur the mind.

TISICK, tizik. ś. Properly Phihisick. Con TINDER, tin'dür. B. 98. Any thing eminently sumption. inflammable placed to catch fire.

TISICAL, tiz'e-kål. a. 509. Consumptive. To TINGE, tinje. v. a. To impregnate or imbue | TISSUE,'tish'd. s. 452. Cloth interwoven with with a colour or taste.

gold or silver. TINGENT, un'jent. Having the power to To TISSUE, tish'd. 1. a. To interweave, to tinge.

To TINGLE, tingʻgl. v. n. 405. To feel a sound, TIT, tit.s. A small horse, generally in contempt

or the continuance of a sound; to feel a sharp A woman, in contempt. A Titmouse or Tomtit;
quick pain with a sensation of motion; to feel a bird.
either pain or pleasure with a sensation of|TITBIT, Ut'bit. s. Nice bil, nice food.

TITHEABLE, titu'a-bl. a. Subject to tho pay
TO TINK, tingk. V. n. 408. To make a sharp ment of tithes.
shrill noise.

TITHE, Uthe s. 467. The tenth part, the part TINKER, tingkôr. 8. A mender os tin or brass assigned to the maintenance of the ministry,

the tenth part of any thing; a small part, a To TINKLE, tingk'kl. v.v. 405. To make a

small portion. sharp quick noise, to clink ; to hear a low quick | To TITHE, ttne. v, a. To tas, to levy the noise.

tenth part. TINMAN, tin’mån. K. 88. A manufacturer of To TITHE, tithe. v. .. To pay tithe. tin, or iron tinned over ; a manufacturer of tia. TITHER, U'Thôr. 8. 98. 'One who gathers

tithes. TINNER. ta’når. 8. 98. One who works in the TITHING, t'thing. s. 410. Tithing is the nura tin mines.

ber or company of ten men with their families TINSEL, un'ssi. s. 99. A kind of shining cloth ; knit together in a society, all of them being

any thing shining with false lustre, any thing bound to the king for the peaceable and good showy and of little value.

behaviour of each of their society; tithe, tenth TO TINSEL, un'sil. v. a. To decorate with cheap part due to the priest.

ornaments, to adorn with lustre that has no TITHINGMAN, U'Thing-man. &. A petty peace value.

officer. TINT, tint. 6. A dye, a colour.

To TITILLATE, fit uil-late. v n. To tickle
TINY, d'uè. a. Little, small, puny.

TITILLATION, 'tit-til-la'ghôn. s. The act of
TIP, tip. s. Top, end, print, extremity.
To tip, tip. v. a.

tickling ; the state of being tickled ; any slight
To top, to end, to cover on or petty pleasure.
the end; to strike slightly, to tap; to give an TITLARK, tit lark. 8. A hird."
imuerdo, to give secretly

TITLE, u'll. s. 405 A general head compri TIPPET, tip'pii. 8. 99. Something worn about sing particulars ; any appellation of honour ; a the weck

name, an appellation; the first page of a book,

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-nd, mdve, ndr, not ;-tábe, tåb, båll ;-dil ;-pôånd ;--thin, tuis.
telling its name and generally its subject ; a|| TOASTER, tost'år. s. 93.

He who trusts claim of right.

TOBACCO, td-båk'kd. : An American plam To TILE, t'd. v. a. To entitle, to name, to inich used in sınoking, cliewing, and sruthag. call.

TOBACCONIST, 10-båk'ko-nist. s. A preparer TITLELESS, tul-1&s. a. Wanting a name or and vender of tobacco, appellation.

TOD, td. s. A bush, a thick shrub; a certain TITLEPAGE, t'u-pådje. s. The page contain weight of wool, twenty-eight pounds. ing the title of a book,

TOF, to. s. 296. The divided extremities of TITMOISE, tit'mddse A small species of the feet; a finger of the foot. birde.

TOFORE, td-före'. ad. Before. Obsolde TO TITTER, tlt'tar. v. n. 98. To laugh with | TOGED, to'gèd. a. 381. Gowned, dressed in restraint.

gowns. TITTER, dt'tdr. s. A restrained laugh. TOGETHER, td-gerafdr. ad. 381. In compa TITTLE, titil. s. 405. A small particle, a ny; in the same place ; in the same timo; point, a dot.

without interinission; in concert; in continut.
TITTLETATTLE, ilt'tl-tåt'tl. Idle talk, ty. Together with ; in tion with
pratile, empty gabble.

To TOIL, toll. v. n. 299. To labour.
TI'TUBATION, tit-tshu-ba'shăn.

The act of | To TOIL, 1871. v. a. To labour, to work at; to stumbling.

weary, to overlabour.
TITULAR, tt'tsh4-år, a. 88. Nomival, having TOIL, 18ll. s. Labour, fatigue; any net or snare
only the title.

woven or meshed.
TITULARITY, tit-tshá-lår'e-tė. s. The state of TOILET, 1831'êt. s. A dressing table.
being titular

TOILSOME, 1871'sům. a. Laborious. TITULARY, tit'tshd-la-re. a. Consisting in a| TOILSOMENESS, 18il'såm-nês. s. Wearisoine. title ; relating to a title.

ness, laboriousness. TITULARY, it'tsbů-la-re. 8. One that has a TOKEN, to'k'n. s. 103. A sign; & mark; & title or right.

memorial of friendship, an evidence of remens. TIYY, tive. a. A word expressing speed, from brance. Tantivy, the note of a hunting horn.

TOLD, IOH. Pret. and part. pass. of Tell. Men.
TO, tis. ad. A particle coming between two tioned, related.-Sce MOULD.

verbs, and noting the second as the object of To TOLE, tole. v. a. To train, to draw by do
the first ; it notes the intention, as, she raised
a war To call me back; after an adjective it|| TOLERABLE, t8I'år-a-bl. a. 88. Supportable,
notes its object, as, born To beg ; noting futuri. that may be endured or supported; not excel.
ty, as, we are still To seek. To and again, To lent, not contemptible, passable
and fro; backward and forward.

TOLERABLENESS, 81'dr-&-bl-nes. e. Tho
Or What has been observed of the vord The, state

of being tolerable.
respecting the length of the e before a vowel,|| TOLERABLY, tol'ôr--ble. ad. Supportably, in
and its shortness before a consor:ant, is perfect a manner that may be endured; passably, nei.
ly applicable to the preposition, and the adverb ther well nor ill, moderately well.

To. This will be palpable in the pronunciation TOLERANCE, tol'år-ånse. s. 557. Power of
of the verb lo begin and to end, and in the phrase, enduring, act of enduring.
I went to London, he went to Eaton. It may be To TOLERATE, 18/dr-ate. v. a. 555. To allow
observed two, that this word, though deprived so as not to hinder, to suffer.
of its o to the eye, always preserves it to the ear. || TOLERATION, tô1-år-d'shån. s. Allowance
Whether we see it elided, as in Pepe's Essay given to that which is not approved.
on Man:

TÕLL, tole. s. 406. An excise of goods, a rate
Say what the use were finer opticks giv’n,
* T'inspect a mite, not comprehend the heav'n?"|| To TOLL, tole. P. n. To pay tull or tallage; to

Or preserved with an apostrophe after it, as in take toll or tallage; 40 sound as a single Lell
Miston :

T, TOLL, tole. v. a. To ring a bell; to take " For still they knew, and ought to’have still re away, to vacate, to annul. In this sense soud* member'd,

ed Tol.
“The high injunction not to taste that fruit, TOLLBOOTH, Ol'hO8TR. 8:

A prison.
" Whoever tempted.".

TOLLGATJIERER, , tole'gåth-ár-dr. $. The In both these instances the word to ought to be officer that takes to!). pronounced in exactly the same manner; that|| PULSEY, tol'sd. s. 438. A kind of market, a is, like lie number tro.

place where people meet to buy and sell; a TO, 188. preposition. See the Adverb. Voting tollbooth. The place near the exchange at motion toward, opposed to Fronı ; noting ac Bristol, Engiand, is called the Tolsey. cord or adaptation; voting address or compella- || TOMB, tôôm. s. 164, 347. A monument in which tion, as, Here's To you all; noting a state or

the ocad are enclosed. place whither any one goes, as, Away To horse ; | To TOMB, 108m. v. a. 347. To bury, to entombe noting opposition, as, Foot To font ; noting|| TOMBLESS, 188m'lês. a. Wanting a comb amount, as, To the number of three hundred; wanting a sepulchral monument. noting proportion, as, Three To nine ; noting TOMBOY, tôm'b3d. s. A mean fellow; SOWA perception, as Sharp To the taste; in coinpari. times a wild coarse girl. son of, as, No fool To the sioper; as far as ; to- TOME, tome. s. Cne volume of many; a book *ward.

TOMTIT, tôm-tit'. 8. A titmouse, a small bird TOAD, toule. s. 295. An animal resembling a TON. thn. s. 165. A measure or weight. frog : it, however, lives on land.

TONE, tòpe. s. Note, sound ; accent, sound of TOADFISH, tode'sish, s. A sea-fish.

the voice ; a whine, a mourofiil cry; a particu TOADFLAX, tode'flåks. s. A plant.

lar or affected sound in speaking; elasticity TOADSTONE, tode'stone. s. A concretion sup power of extension and contraction.

posed to be found in ene head of a toad. TONG, từng. s. 165, 4C3. The catch of a buckle TOADSTOOL, tóde'stốól. S. A plant like a TONGS, i8ngm. $. An instrument by which mushroom, nut esculent.

hold is taken of any thing. To TOAST, toste. v. a. 295. To dry er heat at || TONGUE, tong. n. 165, 337. The instrument of

the fire; io uame when a health is drunk, speech in human beings; the organ by which TOAST, toste. 8. Bread dried before the fire; animals lick; speech, Huency of words, speca brord dried and put into liquor; a celebrated as well or ill'uised ; a langage speech as op vainnn whole health is often drank

pissed to thoughts ; * nation distinguished by S2

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