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To emhow, P. to arch, to vault
Embrjon, the offspring yet unfmilhol in the womb
Emergent, P- L. vii. 286 riling into view pr notice
'Empiric, P L. v. 44a verfed in experiments, who

makes bold ttiaU; and experiments, without much

fkill an4 Knowledge
Emprife, P L. xi. 642. an old word for enterpiife
Engine, P. L. i. JJP, (Uvico, wit, contrivance
Ens, P. any being or exigence
To envermeiU P. to paint with vermilion
Epicycle, P. L. viii. 84. a, circle upon another circle; or

a little circle whofe center is in the circumference

01a greater
Epilepjj, P. L. xi. 483. aconvulfion, or convu;five

motion of the whole body, or of fome of its parts,

with a lofs of lenfe
Eremite, P. L. iii. 474. P. R. i, 8. a folitary, an an-
choret, an inhabitant of the defert, one who retiree

from fociety to contemplation and devotion
Erft, P. at (uft, in the beginning; formerly, long

ago, S. A. 339.; before, till then, till now, P. L.

ix. 876
Eternal,P. L. v. 173. fixed and continual, perpetual,

con fbant
Euphrafy, P.I,, xi. 414. the herb eyobright, ft named

from its clearing virtue
Eurus, P. L. x. 705. the eaft wind



Evtn, P. L. ir. SSS- that part of the hemifphere

where it was then evening
Excrfs, P. L. xi. III. fin, offence; literally, a going

beyond the bounds of our dnty
To exercife, P. L. ti. 89. to vex and trouble, to keep

employed as a penal injunction. It is ufed in this

fenfe alio in Latin
Eyry, P. L. vii. 424. the neft of a bird of prey

Falfities and lies, P. L. i. 367. falfe idols
Fanatic, P. L. i. 480. enthufiaftic, ftruck with afuper-

ftitious phreniy
Fatal, upheld by fate, P. L. ii. 104.; appointed by

defhny, P. L. v. 861
Favonias, S. the weflern wind that blows in the

Fayc, P. a fairy, an elfe

To fet, P. R. ii. 401. to fetch, to go and bring
Flamen, P. a prieft
Flaw, P. L. X. 698. a fudden guft, a violent blafl;

from the Greek, to break
To flare, P. to glitter offenfively
Fledge, full feathered, able to fly, qualified to leave

the neft
Flavin, P. L. i. 502. puffed, inflated, elate, raifedj


Feuaied, P. L, i. 7(33. melted; from fundere to melt,

to cart metal
Fraud, mifery, misfortune, milphitf, pqnifbment con-

feqpent upon deeeit, P. h viii. 143.; hurt and da-
mage, P. L. ix. 643. P. R. i. 37*
To freak. P- to freckle, to fpot, tp variegate, to

Freeze, P. L. i. 716, that part of the entablature of

columns between the architrave and cornice
Frequence, P. R. ii. 130. crowd, concourfe, affembly
To fret, to form into railed work, P. h- i- 717-J to

hurt by attrition, S.
Fret, P. L,. vii. 597. that flop of the mufical inflru-

ment which caufes or regulates the vibrations of

the firing

Friers, P. L. iii. 474.-5. -white, Carmelites; black, Do-
minicans; guy, Francifcans

Frem, P. R. i. 165. ufedas u*o and^r-f, to fignifj'/w,
or bectufi nf

Frore, P. L. ii. 595. an old word for frofty

TafrtHHCC, P. to crifp, to cur|, tQ friizle

Fugue, P. h- xi. (63. (offugn, a flight) inmnfic the
correfpondency of parts, apfwering one another in
the fame notes, either above or below

Gabble, P. L. xii. ,56. loud talk without meaning

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Galaxy, P. L. vu. 579. the milky way, a ftream of light"

in the Iky
G&rifh, P. gaudy, fplendid, fhowy, fine
Garrulity, S.A.491. loquacity, ineontinenceof tongue,

inability to keep a fecret
Gauntlet, S. A. 1121. an iron glove tifed for defence,

and thrown down in challenges
Gear, P. furniture, accoutrements
'Togem, P. L. vfi. 325. to put forth the firft bods; of

the Latin gemmare
Glare, P. L. iv. 40a. a fierce piercing look
To glare, to fhoot fuch fplendor as the eye cannot

bear, P. L. vi. 849.; to look- with fierce piercing-

eyes, P. L. x. 714. P. R. i. 313
Globe, P. L. ii. 512. a body of foldiers drawn into a

To gloze, to flatter, to wheedle, to infinuate, to fawn?
God, P. L. v. 117. for angel
Gonfalon, P.L. v. 589. a kind of ftreamer or banner,

an enfign', a ftandard
Gordian twine, P. L. iv. 348. intricate turnings and

twiftings, like the famous Gordian knot, which

nobody could untie, but Alexander cut it with his

Gorgon, P. L. ii. 628. a monfter with fnaky hairs, of

which the fight turned beholders to ftone
Graces, P. L. ii. 467. the beautiful fcafons

Change, P. a farm; generally a farm with a houfe at

a diftance from neighbours
Greaves, S. A. IIII. armour for the legs; a fort of

To gride, P. L. vi. 329. to cut, to make way by cut-
Gris amber, P. R. ii. 344. for ambergris
Grunfel, P. L,. i. 160. tHe groundfil, the lower part of

the building
Gtyphon, P. L. ii. 943. a fabulous creature, faid to be

generated between the lion and eagle, and to have

the head and paws of the lion and the -wings of

the eagle
Guerdon, P. a prize, a reward, a recompenfe
Guije, manner, mien, habit, caft of behaviour
Gurge, P. L. xii. 41. whirlpool, gulf
Guji, a fudden blaft of wind, P. L. x. 698.; height

of perception, height of feniual enjoyment, P. L.

x. ,565
Gymuic, S. A. 1324. fuch as prafiife the athletic or

gymnaflic exercifes
Gyves, S. A. 1093. fetters, chains for the legs

Habergeon, S. A. mo. acoat of mail for the neck and

Habitable, P. L. viiii 157. adjective ufed fubftantire-

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