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KP 559.7 ite, får, fall, råt ;-mė, Nat;-plae, pin ;thing future , to have condence, to rely, to de- || TUMBLER, tdml-Nr. s. 98. One who sbon pend without doubt; to be credulo is, to be won postures or feats cf activity. to confidence; to expect.

TUMBREL, tôm'bril. s. 99. A dungcart. TRUSTEE, trds-tee'. s. One intrusted with any | TUMEFACTION, td-me-råk'shtn. 3. Swellia

thing; one to whom something is committed To TUMEFY, ta'mė-fi. v. a. 462. To swell, sa for the use and behoof of ancther.

make to swell. TRUSTER, tråstår. s. One who trusts. TUMID, to'mld. a. 462. Swelling, pufied up. TRUSTINESS, trůst'é-nés. s. Honesty, fidelity, protuberant, raised above the level; pompous faithfulness.

boastful, puffy, falsely sublime. TRUSTLESS, trust'lès. a. Unfaithful, uncon- | TUMOUR, idmar. &. 314, 462. A morbid swed stant, not to be trusted.

ing; affected pomp, false magnificence, puffy TRUSTY, uråst'è. a. Honest, faithful, true, fit grandeur.

to be trusted; strong, stoui, such as will not TUMOUROUS, tù'mdr-ds. a. 462. Swelling fail.

protuberant ; fastuous, vainly pompous, false TRUTH, troörn. 8. 339, 467. The contrary to ly magnificent.

falsehood, conformity of notions to things ; con- i TO TUMULATE, ta'md-låte. v. n. 462. Torel formity of words to thoughts ; puriis from || TUMULOSE, tà-md-lose'. a. 462 Full of hals. falsehood; fidelity, constancy; exactness, con. o There is a class of words in this termination formity to rule, reality. Or a Truth, or In which are variously accented by our Lexicogne Truth in reality.

phers, but which, from their derivation and TRUTINATION, tr80-te-na'shdn. 8. The act of form, ought certainly to be pronounced alike. weighing, examination by the scale.

This will evidently appear from the following TO TRY, irl. v. a. 40. To examine, to make ex sketch.

periment of; to esperience, to essay, to have || Ash An'helose, Silic'ulose, Calculose, Tr's knowledge or experience of; to examine as a

lose, An'inose, Venérose, Frérose, Son juilge; to bring before a judicial tribunal; to

lig'inose, Crinose, Op'erose, Marta, bring to a decision, with Out emphatical; to

Edem alose, Corn'alose, Acélose, quoss, act on as a test; to bring as to a test; to es

Siliquos., Ac'tuose. say, to attempt ; to purify, to refine.

Johnson. Anhelose, Silic'ulose, Cudcnlose, T. To TŘY, trl. v. n. To endeavour, to attempt.

lose, Irimose, Venenose, Arendse Sir TUB, tdb. s. A large open vesscl of wood; a

lig'irose, Crinose,' Operose, Mords, state of salivation.

Enematose, Comatóst, Acetés, tautas, TUBE, tabe. 8. A pipe, a siphon, a long body.

Siliquose, Actućse. TUBERCLE, ta'bêr-kl. R. 405. A smali swellir:g Sheridan. Anhelose, Calculóse, Ta'mulase, Antior excrescence on the body, a pimple.

mose, Venenose, Arenose, Operose, Mo TUBEROSE, tåbe'roze. s. A flower.

róse, Acetose, Aquóse, Siliqrose. TCBEROUS, tú'bêr-ås. a. 314. Having promi-Entick. Venenose, Arénnse, Crinose, Op'crou, nent knots or excrescences.

Morose, Exlem'atose, Com'dase, Acilmas TUBULAR, tubd-lår. a. Resembling a pipe or

A quose, Siliņuose. trunk, consisting of a pipe, long and hollow, Kenrick. Tu'mulose, Operese, Morose, Eden's fistular.

lose, Comatose, Siliquose. TUBULE, tábule. s. 603. A small pipe, or fistu- | Perry. Tu'muluse, Areiróse, Moróse, Acetate lar body.

Siliquose. TUBULATED, td'bl-là-têd.

Nares. } a. Fistular, lon.

Vener.óse, Operóse, Aquise.

Scott. Operose, Moróse, Aceidse. gitudinally hollow.

Buchanan. Operóse, Morose. TUCK, tåk. 8. A long narrow sword; a kind of The variety of accentuation which this sketch bet ; a fold.

exhibits, sufficiently shows how uncertain an To TUCK, tåk. r. a. To crush together, to hin our Dictionaries where usage is obscure. From

der from spreading; to cnclose, by tucking the decided prevalence of the accent on the clothes round.

last syllable of these words, we may easily TUCKER, tök'dr. s. 98. A small piece of linen guess at the analogy of pronunciation, and, that shades the breasts of women.

with very little hesitation, determive that the TUESDAY, tdze'dé. s. 223, 335. The third day accent ought to be placed on the last syllable of the week.

of them all. TUFT, tāst. s. A number of threads or ribands,|| TUMULT, ta'målt. s. 462 A promiscuous com

flowery leaves, or any small borlies joined to motion in a multitude; a multitude put inte gether; a cluster, a clump.

wild commotion : a stir, an irregular violence; To TUFT, tāst. v. a. To ador, with a turt.

a wild commotion. TUFTEV, tdridd. a. Growing in tufts or clusters | TUMULTUARILY, l-mdl'tshd-&-ré-le. ad, 462 TUFTY, tdf'te. a. Adorned with tufts.

In a tumultuary manner. To TUG, låg. v. a. To pull with strength long | TUMULTUARINESS, -mdl’tsh4-4-ne-nes. I

continued in the utmost exertion ; to pull, to 462. Turbulence, inclinatio or disposition ! pluck.

tumults or commotions. To TUG, tåg. v. n. To pull, to draw; to labour,|| TUMULTUARY, 11-martshd-d-rè. a. Disorderly to conreud, to struggle.

promiscuous, confused ; restless, put into irre TUG, iðg. s. A pull performed with the utmost gular commotion. effort.

TUMULTUOUS, ti-mül'tshd-ås. a. Put into vioTUGGER, tåg'gir. s. 93. One that tugo ur pulls lent commotion, rregularly and confusedly hard.

agitated ; violentiv carried on bv disorderly TUITION, td-ishăn. 8. 462. Guardianship, su multitudes ; turbulent, violent ; full or tuspults perintendence.

TUMULTUOUSLY, tu-mål'ishd-de-le. ad. By TULIP, iů'ltp. s. A flower.

act of the multitude, with confusion and rió TULIPTREE, d'!ip-tréd. s. A tree.

lence. To TUMBLE, tâm'll. v n. 403. To fall, to come TUN, tån. 9. A large cask ; two pipes, the men

suddenly to the ground; to fall in great quan sure of four hogsheads, any large quantity tities turnuleuously; to roll about ; to piay tricks proverbially ; a drunkard, in buriesque ; tlie hy various librations of the body.

weight of two thousand pounds, a cubick fo TUMBLF, lim 5l v.a. To turn over, to turn space in a ship, supposed to contain a inn. aborit by way of examination; to throw by To TUN, tân. 6.a. To put into casks, to bard

hance ir violence; to throw down. ta!BLE, tảm bi, 1 4C5. A fali.

TUNABLE, td'vå-bl.a. 405, 464 Humon

olis, indsical.

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-nd, mdve, nor, not ;- tube, 18b, båll ,- 61l ;—pôånd ;-thin, TA)s. TUNABLENESS, ta'på-bl-nés. 8. Harmoni more room than before; pompous, tumid, fas ousness, melodiousness.

tuous, vainly magnificent. TUNABLY, td'uå-ble. ad. Harmoniously, me- TURGIDITY, tår-jid'e-le. s. State of being lodiously

swollen. TUNE, tune. 6. 462. Tune is a diversity or|| TURKEY, tåröke. s. 270. A large domestick notes put together ; sound, note; harmony, or fowl brought fronı Turkey. der, concert of parts, state of giving the due TURKOIS, tår-kéèze'. s. 301. A blue stone sounds, as, The fiddle is in Tune ; proper state numbered among the meaner precious stones. for use or application, right disposition, fit tem- TURKSCAP, tårks kåp. 8. Ao herb. per, proper humour ; state or any thing with TURM, túrm. 8. A troop. respect io order.

TURMERICK, tår'mer-ík. S. An lodian root To TUNE, tune. v. a. 462. To put into such which inzkes a yellow dye.

4 state as that the proper sounds niay be pro- TURMOIL, tår'moll. s. 492. Trouble, disturb duced ; to sing harmoniously.

ance, harassing uneasiness. To TUNE, idne. v. n. To form oue sound to|To TURMOIL, tör'nuðil. v a. To harass with another; to etter with the voice iparticulate commotiu!; to weary, to keep in unguietness. harmony.

To TURN, tårn. v. a. To put into a circular or TUNEFIL, tine'rål. a. Musical, harmonious. vertiginous motion; tu put the upper side TUNELESS, tùpe'lès. a. 462. Unharmonious, domwards ; to change with respect to position; uninusical.

to change the state of the balance ; tu bring the TUNER, tu'nðr. s. 98. One who tunes.

inside out ; to change as to the posture of the TUNICK, tůnik. S.-See DRAMA. Part of the bodo ; to form, to shape ; to trausform, to me.

Roman dress; covering, integument, tunicie. tainorphose, to trausmute; to change, to alter ; TUNICLF., tu've-kl. s. 405. Cover, integument. 10 translate; to change to another opinion or TUNNAGE, tân'nldje. s. 30. Content of a ves party worse or better, to convert, to pervert;

sel nieasured by the tun; tax laid on a tun, as, to make to pauseate ; to make giddy; to direci To levy Tunnage and Poundage.

!o a certain purpose of propension; to double TUNNEL., tůn'nil. s. 99. The shaft of a chim in; to resolve, to agitate in the mind; to drive

ney, the passage for the smoke ; a sunnel, a from a perpendicular edge, to blunt; to apply; pipe by which liquor is poured into vessels ; 1 to reverse, to repcal; to keep passing in a

net wide at the mouth, and ending in a point. course of exchange or traffick; to retort, to TUNNY, tůn'nė. s. A sea-fish.

throw back. To turn away ; to dismiss from TUP, tôp. s. A ram.

service, to discard. To turn back ; to return To TUP, tåp. v. a. To butt like a ram.

to the hand froin which it was received. To TURBAN, tår'hån.

luw oil'; to disiniss contemptuously; to deflect, TURBANT, tår'bånt. 8. 68. The cover To turn over; to transfer. To turn to; to have TURBAND, tåröbånd.

recourse to. To be turned off; to advance to worn by the 'Turks on their heads.

an age beyon:. To turn ore:"; to refer ; to exTURBANED, tår'bånd. a. 359. Wearing a amine one leat of the book after another; to turban.

throw off thic ladder. TURBARY, tdr bå-ré. s. The right or digging|To TURN, tårn. ¥. n. To move round, to have a turf.

circular or vertiginous inotion; to show regard TURBID, tår'bid. a.

Thick, muddy, not clear. or anger, by directing the look towards any TURBIDNESS, torbld-nes. s. Muddiness, thick thing; to move th: body round; to change

posture; to depart from the way, to deviate ; TURBINATED, törébé-na-têd. Twisted, to alter, to be changed, to be transformed; to . spiral.

become by a change; to change sides TURBITH, tdr bith. 6. Yellow precipitote. change the mind, conduct, or determination TURBOT, tår'båt. s. 166. A delicate fish.

to change to acid ; to depend on, as, the chief TURBULENCE, tůr bú-lense,

point; to grow giddy ; to have an unexpected TURBULENCY, Arbd-len-se.

8. Turnult,

consequence or tendency. To turn away; to confusiou ; tumultuousoess, liableness tu con

deviate from a proper course. To turn ob'; to fusion.

divert one's course. TURBULENT, tůr bil-lènt. a. Raising agitation, TURN, timn. s. The act of turning; meander,

producing coinmotion ; exposed to compuotion, winding way; a walk to and fro; change, vi liable 10 agitation ; tumultuous, violent.

cissitude, alteration; change froin the original TURBULENTLY, Idr'bu-lênt-le. ad. Tumul intention or first appearance ; actions of kind. tuously, violently.

ness or malice, reigning juclination; conve. TURCISM, 18r' sism. s.

The religion of the nience; the sorin, cast, shape, manner; the Tuks.

manner of adjusting the wirds of a sentence ; Mr. Sheridan has most unaccountably pro,

by turns, one atter another. nounced this word re if written Turkism ; and TURNCUÁT, terukote. s. One who forsakes with just as much reason we might say Greekism his party or principles, a renegade. instead of Græcism : the latter is, indeed, a for- TURNER, tica'år. 8. 98. Que whose trade is to mation from the ancient Latin, and the former from the modern ; but the analogy of forma-|TURNING, tåru'ing. 6. 410. Flexure, wioding, tion in both is the game, and the pronunciatiou

ineander. ought to be the same likewise.

TURNIP, tårn'ip. &. A white esculent root. TURD, turd. 8. A vulgar word for excrement. TURNPIKE, táro'plke. s. A cross of two bars TURF, årf. s. A clou covered with grass, a

armed with pikes at the end, and turning on a part of the surface of the ground ; a kind of pin, fixed to hinuer horecs from entering; a Tuel.

gate erected on the road to collect tolls to de. IO TURF, tårf. . a. To cover with turf, tray the expense of repairing roads. JURFINESS, idore-nès. The state of TURNSOL, idro'sole. s. A plant. abounding with turfs.

TORNSPIT, tårn'spit. $.

He that anciently TURFY, terfè. a Full of tu fs.

turned a spir, instead of which jacks are now TURGENT, tókrójent. a. Swelling, protuberant, generally used. A dog used for this purpose. tuwid.

TURNSTILE, tårn'stle. 8. A turnpike; a crossTURGESCENCE, tår-jdssênce

bar turned on a pin to let foot passengers

510. TURGESCENCY, thr-jés'séu-se.

through, and prevent horses. The act of sweling, the state of being swollen. TURPENTINE, tur pén-dne. s. 149. An inspiør TURGID, terjid. m. Swelling, blunked, Glling saled resijous juice, which is produced by in

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IT 559.-Fåte, får, råll, fåt ;-me, met ,-plne, pln ;cision from the various species of the fir tree. || TWEEZERS, twee'zärz. s. 246. Nippers Amer. Disp.

smalı pincers to pluck off hairs. TURQUOISE, tár-kéèze'. s. 301. See TURKOIS. TWELFTH, twèlich. a. Second after the tenti, TURPITUDE, tår'pe-tade. S. 463. Essential de the ordinal of twelve.

formity of words, thoughts, or actions; inherent || TWELFTHTIDE, twelfth'tlde. 8. $71. vileness, badoess.

twelfth day after Christmas. TURRET, tår'rêt. s. 99. A small eminence rais-TWELVE, iwelv. a. Two and ten.

ed above the rest of the building, a little tower. TWELVEMONTH, twelv'månch. s. 473. A TURRETED, tår'rêt-éd. a. Formed like a tow. year, as consisting of twelve months. er, ricing like a tower.

TWELVEPENCE, twelv’pense. s. A stilling TURTLE, tår'tl. s. 403. A species of dove ; the TWELVEPENNY, twélv'pen-nė. a Sold for sea tortoise.

shilling: TUSCAN, tås'kân. a. Denoting the ridest of TWELVESCORE, twelväskore. s. Ivelre tine the five orders of architecture. Muson.

twenty. TUSH, tdsh. interject. An expression of contempt. | TWENTIETH, twên'tetih. a. 279. Trice te TUSK, tåsk. s. The long teoth of a fighting|TWENTY, twen'tė. a. Twice ten. animal, the fang, the holding tooth.

TWICE, twise. ad. Two times ; doubly: it is TUSKED, tås'ked. 366.

} a. Furnished with TL'SKY, tås'kė. 270.

ofted used in composition.

To TWIDLE, twidl. v. a. To touch lightlytusks.

See TWEEDLE. TUT, tôt. interject. A particle noting contempi.|| TWIG, twig. s. A small shoot of e branch, . TUTELAGE, id'tel-age. s. 90. Guardianship, switch tough and long. state of being under a guardian.

TWIGGEN, twig'gin. a. 383. Made of twigs. TUTELARY, ture-la-re.} a. Having the charge TWILIGHT, 'eville. 8. The dubious or fairt

or guardianship of any persou or thing, pro light before sunrise and after sunset, obscure tecting, defensive, guardian.

light, uncertain view. TUTOR, tu'tår. 8. 165. One who has the care of|TWILIGHT, twilite. a. Not clearly or bright, another's learning and morals.

illuminated, obscure, deeply shaded; seen by To TUTOR, tu'tår. v. a. To instruct, to teach, twilight.

to document, to treat with superiority or se- TWIN, twin. $. One of two or more children verity.

born at a birth ; Gemini, a sign of the zodiack, TUTORAGE, tu'tår-age. s. 90. The authority || To TWIN, twin. v. a. To be born at the same or solemnity of a tutor.

birth; to bring two at once; to be paired, to TUTORESS, or TUTRESS, tú'tür-és, or t''três. be suited. 8. Directress, instructress, goveruess.

TWINBORN, twin'börn. a. Born at the sacre p The most general way of pronouncing this birth.

word is the former, but the most analogical is To TWINE, (wine. v. a. To twist or complicaz certainly the latter; the termination or has a so as to unite or forn' one body or substance aux masculine import, and therosore ought to be of two or more ; to unite itself.

dropped in the feminine, as it is in uctress, trai-To TWINE, twine. v. n. To convolve itself, ta TUTTY, tåt'té, s. fress, suitress, &c.

wrap itself closely aboct; to unite hy interpoat A sublimate of zinc or cala tion of parts; to wind, to make flexures. mine collected in the furnace; an impure oxide TWINE, twine. 8. A twisted thread; twist, con of zinc. Amer. Disp.

volution; embrace, act of convolving itsell TUZ, toz. s. A lock or tufi of hair. Not in use. round. TWAIN, twine. a. Two.

To TWINGE, twlnje. v. a. To torment with sudTo TWANG, twång. v. 1. To sound with a quick den and short pain ; to pinch, to tweak. sharp noise.

TWINGE, twinje. s. Short, sudden, sharp pain; TWANG, twâng. 6. 85. A sharp quick sound; a tweak, a pioch. ar afected modulation vf the voice.

TWINK, twingk. s. The motion of an eye, a noTWANGLING, twång'ling. a. Contemptibly meni.-See TWINKLE. noisy.

To TWINKLE; twlogk'kl. v. 0. 403. To sparkle, To TWANK, twångk. v. n. 85. To make to to flash irregularly, to quirer; to open aid shut sound.

the eye by turns; to play irregularly. TWAS, twÔz. a. Poetically contracted from it TWINKLE, twingk'kl. 405. To TWATTLE, twdt'tl. v. 0. To prate, to gab. interunitting light, a motion of the eye; a short ble, to chatter.

space, such as is taken up by a motion of the To TWEAG or TWEAGUE, tweg. v. a. The same as to tweak, but not so authorized a spell-TWINLING, twin'lag. s. 410. A twin lamb, a ing.

lamb of two brought at a birth. TWEAG or TWEAGUE, tweg. s. A pinch, a TWINNER, twin'nůr. s. 98. A breeder of twins

squeeze beiwixt the fingers. The same as To TWIRL, twérl. v. a. 108. To urn round, or twark, but a different speiling.

move by a quick rotation. To TWEAK, weke. v. a. 227. To pinch, to|TWIRL,' iwerl. s. Rotation, circular motioa; squeeze betwixt the fingers.

twist, convolution. To TWEEDLE, tweè'di. v. a. 246. To handle To TWIST, twist. v. n. To form by complication, lightly.

to form by convolution; to contort, to writhe: D This word seems formed from the sound of to wreathe, to wind, to encircle by something certain soft lengthened notes upon the fiddle, round about; to unite by intertexture of parts and therefore very properly used by Addison, to unite, to insinuate. in the sense of wheedle, hut with additional p:0|To TWIST, twist. v.n. To be contorted, to be priety and humour, where lie says, “ A fiddler convolved. shad brought in with bim a body of lusty | TWIST, twist. s. Any thing made by convolution, " young fellows, whom he bad tweedsed into the or winding two bodies together; a single string

service." The sarcastick couplet of Swist, of a cord, a cord, a string; contortion, writbe; "Tis strange there should such difference be, the manner of twisting. * "Twixt tweedle dum and liveeu le dee,"

TWISTER, (wist'òr. s. 38. One who twists, i seems to confirm the opinion l bave reptured ropeinaker. to give of the original formation of this whimsi- 'To TWIT, twit. v. a. To speer, to fout, to re car wird.

proach.

was.

TWINKLING, Wungkiling. 410.} 6. A sparkling

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no, mdve, nôr, nôt ;-tůbe, tåh, b&Jl ;--818 ;-pound ;-thin, Thn
To TWITCH, twitsh. v. a. To pluck with. a quick ||
motion, to snatch.

V.
TWITCH, twitsh. 8. A quick pull ; painful con.
traction of the fibres.

VACANCY, vi'kâv-sel. $. Empty space, vacu TWITCHGRASS, twitsa'grås. s. A plant. ity ; chasm, space unfilled; state of a post or To TWITTER, twit'tdr. y. n. To make a sharp employment wiien it is unsupplied; relaxation tremulous intermitted noise; to be suddenly intermission, time upengaged; listlessness moved with any inclination.

emptiness of thonglit. TWITTER, twitiår. s. 98. Any motion or dis- || VACANT, va'kánt, a. Empty, unfilled, void. order of passion.

free, unencumbered, ancrowded; not killed by TWITTLETWATTLE, twit'tl-Ew0l-tl. s. Tattle, an incumbent, or possessor; being at leisure gulble. A cant word.

disengaged; thoughtless, empty of thought TWIXT, twikst. 8. A poetical contraction of not busy. Betwixt.

To VACÁTE, vakåte. V. A. 91. To annul, t. TWO, 100. a. 10. One and one.

make void, 10 make of 10 authority; to make TIVOEDGED, 188'édj'd. a. 359. Having an edge vacant, to quit possession of; to defeat, to pul on either side.

an end to. TWOFOLD, 80'fold. a. Double.

VACATION, vá-k&'shida. 8. Jotermission of ju TWOHANDED, 188'hånd-éd. a. Large, bulky, ridical proceedings, or any other stated em enormous of magnitude.

ployments, recess of courts or senates ; leisure, TWOPENCE, tåp pense s. A sinał coin. See freedon, from trouble or perplexity. HALFPENNY.

VACCINE, våk slue, a Belonging to a cow, To TYE, d. v. a. To bind.--See Tsz..

17 This word has been latciy introduced to es TYE, u. A knot, a bond or obligation. See press that species of inoculation which infects Tue.

the patient with what is called the Cove TYGER, t'går. 8. 98.-See 'Tiger

Por. It is said thike this operation eradi. TYKE, ilke. 8. A dog, or one as contemptiblc as cates tlie serils of the Small Por, and frees a dog.

the pacjent froin bemg liable to that dangerous TYMBAL, tim'bål. s. 88. a kind of kettle malady. druni.

VACILLANCY, vás'sil-ån-sè. 6. A state of wa. TYMPANUM, tim'på nám. $. A drum, a part of vering, fluctuation, inconstancy.

U My car tells me the acceni ought to be on TYMPANY, tim'nå-nė.s. A kind of olistructed the first syllable of this word, as it is in Excel

flatulence that swells the body like a drum, lency : and till good reasons can be given for TYNY, t'nė. A. Very small.

placing the accent on the second syllable wiile TYPE, tipe. X. Emblem, mark of somrthing; Dr. Johnson, Mr. Sheridan, and Entick, I shall that by which something future is prefigured ; concur with Dr. Ash in accerting the first, as stamp, a mark: a printing letter,

in lucillute.-See MISCELLASY. TYPICK, tipik. 508.

To VACILLATE, vå:'sil-ate. v, n. 91. To reel, TYPICAL, lp'e-kål. 509. ),

Emblematical,

to stagger. figurative of something else.

VACILLATION, vás-ssl-Já'shồn. 4. The act ou TYPICALLY, tlp'e-kål-d. ad. In a typical man state of reeling or staggering:

VACUIST, vậk'd-lst. s. A philosopher that holds TYPICALNESS, tip'e-kål-nès. 8. The state or a Vacuum. being iypical.

VACUATION, vák--d'sbûn. The act of To TYPIFY, tip'é-fi. v. a. 183. To figure, to show emptying. in emblem.

VACUITY, vå-ků'é-te. s. Empriness, state of TYPOGRAPHER, pog'gråf-8r.s. 187 A prin being unfilled; space unfilied, cpace unoccu.

pied; inanity, want of reality: TYPOGRAPHICAL,tin-0-gråre kål. a. 533. Em. VÁCUOUS, vák 0-ås, a. 314. Empty, unfilled.

blematical, figurative; belonging to the prin-|| VACUUM, vák'ú-vin. b. Space upoccupied by
ter's art.
TYPOGRAPHICALLY, tip-d-gráf'a-kåt è. 20. VAGABOND, våg'a-bånd. a. Wandering with.
Emblematically, figuratively, after the manner out any seitled habitation, wapting a boine ;
of printers.

wandering, vagrant.
TYPOGRAPHY, t-pôg'gråf-e. o 187, 618. Em VAGABOND, vág'a-bånd, s. A vagrant, a van-
blematical, figurative, or hieroglyphical repre-

derer, cominonly in a sense of reproach; one sentation, the art or printing:

that wanders illegally, without a settled 'habi TYRANNESS, tir'rå-cés. s. 535. A she tyrapt.

tation, TYRANNICAL, ti-rån nė-käl.

VAGARY, vå-ga'rt. $. A wild freak; a capri. } Suiting a cious frulick.

A state of wandera yraut, activg like a tyrant, cruel, Jespotick, VAGRANCY, va'grån-sd. s. imperious.

ing, upsettied coudition. TYRANNICALLY, d-rån'nd-kål-e. ad. In man- VAGRANT, sa'gränt. a. 38. Wandering, wuset ner of a tyrant.

rled, vagabond
TYRANNICIDE, A-rận't-side. 8. 143. The act || VAGIANT, vigrint. 8. Vagabond, man unset
of kiiling a tyrant.

tled in habitation.
To TTRANNÍSE, tir'rån-ize. v:n. To play the VAGUE, vag. a. 3.37.

Wandering, vagrant, tyrant, to act with rigour and imperiousness. vagabond ; unfixed, unsettled, undetermined. TYRANNOUS, tirrảu-ds. a, 503. Tyrannical, Val, vale. s. 202. A curtain, a cover thrown despotick, arbitrary, severe.

over any thing to be concealed; a part of fe. TYRANNY, Ursár-é.'s. 503. Absolute monar: male dress by which the face is concealed, chy imperiously adininistered ; unresisted and money given to servants.--See VALÈ. cruel power; cruel government, rigorous com- TO VAU., vale. v. a. To cover. mand; severity, rigour, incleincncy.

To VAIL, vále. v. 9. To let fall, to suffer to de. TYRANT, I'rånt. s. 54. An absolite monarch scend; to let fale io token of respect; to fall, governing imperiousls ; a cruel, despotick, and to let sink in rear, or for any other interest.

TO VAIL, vále, v.1. To yieid, to give place. TYRE, tire. S.See TIRE.

VAIN, vine. 202. Fruitless, ineffectual; TYRO, t'ro. s. 544. One yet not master of bus enpty, unreal, shadowy; meanly proud, prous ant, ouw in his rudiments

of petty things, showy, ostentatious, idks.

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I 559.-Fáte, får, fåll, fåt;-mc, mèt ,-plue, pln ;worthless, unimportant; false, not true. In||VAMPER, våmp'år, s. 98. One who plecer net Vain; to no purpose ; to no end, ineffectu an old thing with something new

VAMPYRE, våm'pire. 8. Vampyres were ima VAIKGLORIOUS, vene-gloʻre-As. a. Boasting ginary beings; supposed to be the souls of

without performances, proud io disproportion guilty persons, who tormented the living by to desert

sucking their blood when asleep. The belier & VAINGLORY, váne-glo'rės. Pride above me these beings was very common about a century sit, empty, pride.

ago in Poland and some parts of Germany VAINLY, vane'lè. ad Without effect, to no pur See UMPIRE. pose, in vain ; proudly, arrogantly ; idly, foo!-|VAN, vån. s. The front of an army, the first ishly.

line; any thing spread wide by which a wind is VAINNESS, vàne'ués. s. The state of being vain. raised, á fan; a wing with which the wind i VAIVODE, và vôd. 6. A prince of the Dacian beaten. provinces.

VANCOURIER, vån-köðr-yère'. s. A barbiager, VÁLANCE, vål lånse. s. The fringes or drapery a precursor.

hanging round the tester and head of a bed. VANE, vane. s. A plate bung on a pin to tura To VÄLANCE, vållânse. v. a. To decorate with with the wind. drapery:

VANGUARD, vån-gyård'. s. The front, or first VALE, vale. s. A valley ; money given to ser line of the army.

VANILLA, vá-n?l'. 8. A plant. The fruit of VALEDICTION, vål-e-dik'shån. s. A farewell. those plants is used to scent chocolate and to VALEDICTORY, våldorlik'tår-e. Bidding bacco. farewell. 657.-See DOMESTICK.

TU VANISH, vansh. v. n. To lose perceptible VALENTINF, vål'én-tin. s. 150. A sweetheart, existence; to pass away from the sight, to dischosen on Valentine's day.

appear; to pass away, to be lost. VALERIAN, vá-lè're-an. s. A plant.

VANITY, và e-te. 8. Emptiness, uncertainty; VALET, vál'êt, or vå-lei': s. A waiting servant. inanity; fruitless desire, fruitless eprleavour; TALETUDINÁRIAN, vai-je-t8-de-uá'r-ån. Subs. triðing labour ; falsehood, untruth; empty plea.

and Adjective. A person uncommonly careful sures, vain pursuit, idle show; ostentation, ar. of his health.

rogance; petty pride, pride exerted upoo alight VALETUDINARY, vål-le-tů'de-nå-ré. Uscd only grounds.

as an adjective.' Weakly, sickly, infirm of|| TO VANQUISH, vângk'wlah. v. a. Tu conquer, health

to overcome; to confute. VALIANT, vål'yånt, a. 113, 535. Stout, person- | VANQUISHER, vångk'wish-år. 8. Conquerer ally puissant, brave.

subiuer. VALIANTLY, vál'yånt-ld. ad. Stoutiy, with VANTAGE, vân' tidje. s. 90. Gain, profit ; supersonal strength, with puissance.

periority; opportunity, convenience. CÁLIANTNESS, våldyant-nês. s. Valour, per-|VÁNTBRASS, vânt'brås. s. Armour for the

sonal bravery, puissance VALID, válid. a. 544. Strong, powerfid; efi-| VAPID, vápid. a. 544. Dead, having the spirit cacious, prevalent; having force, weighty, con evaporated, spiritless. clusive.

VAPIDITY, vå.pld'd-tes. The state of being VALIDITY, vå-lid'é-te. s. Force to convince, Papid. certainty; value.

VAPIDNESS, vápid-nés. 8. The state of being VALLANCY, vál·lån-sė. s. A large wig that spiritless or mawkish.

shades the face. Not in use. It ought to be VAPORER, vd pår-år. s. 98, 166. A boaster, a written Valancy.

braggart. VALLEY, vålle. $. A low ground between hills. Though Dr. Johnson, and those who have VALOROUS, val'är-ás. a. 166. Brave, stout, come after him, have omitted the x in this and valiant. See DOMESTICK.

the following word, yet as they are both formaYALOUR, vål'år. s. 314. Personal bravery, tives of our own, they ought undoubtedly to be strength, prowess, puissance, stoutness.

writte. Vapourer and Vapourish. VALUABLE, va'd-4-bl. a. 405. Precious, being VAPORISH, va'půr-ish. a. 166. Splenetick, buof great price; worthy, deserving regard.

moursome. VALUATION, vål-d-a'shån. s. Value set upon VAPOROUS, va pår-As. a. Fall of vapours or

any thing; the act of setting a value, appraise exhalation, funny; windy, fiatulent. ment.

VAPOUR, và'pår. s. 314. Any thing exhalable. VALUATOR, vål-d-a'tår. 8. 521. An appraiser, any thing that mingles with the air; wind, da one w bo sets upon any thing its price.

tulence; fume, steam; mental fume, vain ima VALUE, våld. &. 335. Price, worth; high rate; gination ; diseases caused by ilatulence, or by

rate, price equal to the worth of the thing diseased nerves ; melancholy, spleen. bought.

To VAPOUR, và pår. v. n. To pass in a vapour To VÄLUE, válid. v. a. To rate at a certain or fun, to emit fumes, to fly off in evapora

price; to rate highly, to have an high esteem; tion; to bully, to brag. to appraise, to estimate; to be worth, to be To VAPOUR, va'pår. V. a. To eluse, or scatter equal in worth to; to reckon at; to consider

in fuine or vapour. with respect to importance, to hoid important; VARIABLE, va're-a-bl. a. 405. Changeable, to equal' in vaiue, to countervail; to raise to mutable, inconstant. estiination.

VARIABLENESS, vå're-a-bl-nés. s. Changea VALUELESS, vål'd-lès. &. Being of no value. beness, musability; levity, inconstancy: VALUF.R, vål'd-år. s. 98. He that values. VARIABLY, va're-a-blé. ad. Changeably, mu VALVE, vålv. 3. A folding door ; any thing that tably, inconstantly, uncertainly.

opens over the mouth of a vessel: in Anatomy, VARIANCE, ya're-anse. 8. Discord, disagree a kind of membrane which opens in certain ment, dissention. vessels to admit the blood, and shuts to present VARIATION, va-re. A'shån. 8. Change, muta its regress; a piece of mechanism used to pre trou, difference from itself; difference, change vent ihe passage of a fluit into or out of the from one to another; successive change: in tube or ripe in which it is inserted. Cuvullo. Grammar, change of termination of nouns ; de VALVULE, vålville. s. A small valve.

viation. Variation of the compass ; deviation VAMP, råmp. s. The upper leather of a shoe. of ihe magnetick needle from a parallel with

AMP, våmp. v. a. To piece an old thing the meridian.
ome new part

IT The a in the first syllable of this wurd, from

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