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ferent races ; which, however, proceed from the 6. (). aries Guineensis, the Guinea, or wat influence of climate, and the difference of nou- tled sheep, already described. rishment. In the northern parts of Europe, as 7. O. aries hispanica, the Spanish sheep, has Denmark and Norway, the sheep are not good; horns twisted into a spiral, which is lengthened but, to improve the breed, rams are occasionally outwards; the wool is very fine and famous all imported from England. The rams, ewes, and over Europe. wedders of Iceland, differ chiefly from ours by 8. 0. aries jubata, the Chinese morvant, has arger

and thicker horns. Some of them have a short red and gray mane on the neck; and three, four, and even five horns. This, however, a long beard on the breast round the neck; on is not common. In Spain, and the southern the shoulders are longish red gray hairs; the rest parts of Europe, the flocks of sheep are kept in of the body is covered with a bright yellow shades or stables during the night : but in Britain, wool, a little curled and soft at the ends, but where there is now no danger from wolves, they coarse at the roots; the legs are deep red; the are allowed to remain without, both night and tail is yellow and white, with long coarse hairs. day; which makes the animals more healthy, and 9. O. aries laticaudata, the broad-tailed their flesh a more wholesome food. Dry and sheep, has a long and very broad tail. This mountainous ground, where thyme and sheep's kind is common in Syria, Barbary, Ethiopia, fescue grass abound, are the best for the pasturing Thibet, and Tartary. The tails are so long sheep. Sheep are subject to many diseases : as to trail on the ground. They are sometimes some arising from insects which deposit their pointed at the end, but mostly rounded; they eggs in different parts of the animal : others are sometimes weigh fifty pounds, and, being comcaused by their being kept in wet pasture; for as posed of a substance between fat and marrow, the sheep requires but little drink, it is naturally are reckoned a great delicacy. Those of Thisbet fond of a dry soil. The dropsy, vertigo (the produce the fine wool of which shauls are made. pendro of the Welsh), the phthisis, jaundice, and 10. O. aries longicauda, the long-tailed sheep, worms in the liver, annually inake great havock described before. among our flocks: for the first disease, the shep- 11. O. aries nana, the dwarf sheep, has no herd finds a remedy by turning the infected into horns, is of a very small size, and has a turned fields of broom; which plant has been also up nose. This variety is found in Lincolnshire. found to be very efficacious in the same disorder The wool forms a ruffround its face. The unamong the human species. The sheep is also der jaw is protruded; the nose crooked upwards; infested by different sorts of insects : like the the ears small and erect. horse, it has its peculiar estrus or gadfy, which 12. O. aries polycerata, the many-horned deposits its eggs above the nose in the frontal scieep; ovis Gotlandica of Pallas: the Iceland sinuses. When these turn into maggots, they sheep of Buffon, has more than two horns. become excessively painful. The French shep- This variety is common in Iceland, Siberia, herds make a common practice of easing the and Tartary; but in the same flocks in which sheep, by trepanning and taking out the nagyot; many are found with three, four, tive, or six this practice is sometimes used by the English horns, others have only the usual pair: whence shepherds, but not always with the same success. Mr. Kerr thinks they can hardly form a distinct Besides these insects, the sheep is troubled with variety. a kind of tick and louse, which magpies and 13. O. aries rustica, the rustic, or blackstarlings contribute to ease it of, by lighting on faced sheep, is borned, the tail round and short, its back, and picking the insects off. Mr. Kerr and the wool white but rather coarse. This enumerates fifteen varieties of this species. is the most common breed of sheep all over

1. (). aries Africana, inhabiting Africa, and Europe; the horns are large, wrinked, turned has short hair instead of wool.

backwards in a comprised, spiral, screw-like 2. (). aries Anglica, the English hornless twist, which comes down 10 ihe sides of the sheep; without horns; the tail and scrotum head, taking several turns, and becoming very hang down as low as the second joint of the large on old rams. The face is covered with hind les, and the wool is fine. This kind is short black, dark brown, or gray hair. They are cominon in most parts of Britain ; those of Lin- very agile, and exceedingly shy. The mutton is colnshire are the largest, and very small breeds much esteemed. The most perfect breed is are found in Wales and Shetland. They have found in Tweed-dale. generally either no horns or very small ones; and 14. O. aries steatopyga, the fat-rumped sheep, many of them have very short tails.

described above. 3. 0. aries barbata, the bearded sheep, or iv. (). pudu, the pudu, or capra puda of Siberian goat of Mr. Pennant, has a long di- Molina, has round, smoothi, divergent lors, and vided beard, hanging down from the lower inhabits the Cordilleras in South America. It part of the cheeks and upper jaw. It is the is about the size of a half-year old kid, and lives tragelaphus of Pliny. It inhabits Barbary and in flocks on the mountains; whence they descend Mauritania. The color is a pale rusty brown. into the south plains of Chili, when the hills are

7. (). aries Bucharica, the Bucharian sheep of covered with snow. It resembles a goat, but the Pallas already described.

horns are small, and turned outwards, like those 5. (). aries Capensis, the Cape Sheep, has of a sheep. It has no beard ; the female has no large pendulous ears, and a large broad tail. The horns; the color is dusky. This is the only animal horns short and bent back; the body and of the genus which seems indigenous to America. neck are covered with long hair, or wool not 1. (). strepsiceros, the Cretan sheep, or Walcurled; the legs are black and naked.

lachian sheep of Buffon. Described above. This species inhabit Candia, and the other Grecian ou-poey-tse and the elm-bladders. The form of islands, and are common in Hungary and both is unequal and irregular; they are covered Austria, where they are called zackl.

on the outside with a short down, which renders OUISCONSIN, a river of the United States, them soft to the touch : within they are full of a which runs south-west into the Mississippi, lat. whitish gray dust, in which may be observed the 43° 40' N. It is connected with Fox River, dried remains of small insects, without discoverwhich flows into Green Bay by a portage of ing any aperture through which they might have three miles. Length about 300 miles.

passed. These nests or bladders harden as they OULABAREAH, a trading town of Bengal in grow old ; and their substance, which appears Burdwan, pleasantly situated on the west bank resinous, becomes brittle and transparent; howof the Hoogly River. On the destruction of the ever, the Chinese do not consider the ou-poeyEnglish factory at Hoogly, in 1687, this town was tse, notwithstanding their resemblance to elmassigned for the residence of the British, but after bladders, as excrescences of the tree yen-fou-tse, the expenditure of some money, the president of upon which they are found. They are persuaded the factory (Mr. Charnock) took a díslike to the that the insects produce a kind of wax, and conplace, and obtained permission to remove to struct for themselves on the branches and leaves Chuttanutty, a site now occupied by Calcutta. of this tree (the sap of which is proper for their This town, which only consists of thatched nourishment) little retreats, where they may houses, is situated eighty miles from the mouth wait for the time of their metamorphosis, or at of the river, and twenty below Calcutta. least deposit in safety their eggs, which compose OUNCE, n. s.

Fr. once ; Lat. urcia. A small that fine dust with which the ou-poey-tse are weight.

filled. Some of the ou-poey-tse are as large as The blood he hath lost,

one's fist; but these are rare, and are generally Which I dare vouch is more than that he hath produced by a worm of extraordinary strength, By many an ounce, he dropt it for his country.

or which has associated with another, as two

Shakspeare. silk-worms are sometimes seen shut up in the A sponge dry weigheth one ounce twenty-six same ball. The smallest ou-poey-tse are of the grains; the same sponge, being wet, weigheth four- size of a chestnut; the greater part of them are teen ounces six drams and three quarters. Bacon. round and oblong; but they seldom resemble

OUNCE, n. s. Fr. once ; Span. onza. An ani- one another entirely in their exterior configuramal between a panther and a cat.

tion. At first they are of a dark green color, The ounce,

which afterwards changes to yellow; and the The libbard, and the tiger, as the mole

husk, though pretty firm, becomes then very Rising, the crumbled earth above them threw brittle. The Chinese peasants collect these In hillocks.

Milton's Paradise Lost. before the first hoar-frosts. They take care to OVOLO, or Ovum, in architecture, a round kill the worm enclosed in the husks, by exposing moulding, whose profile or sweep, in the Ionic them for some time to the steam of boiling and Composite capitals, is usually a quadrant of water.

Without this precaution, the worm a circle: whence it is also commonly called the might soon break through its weak prison, which

They quarter-round. It is usually cut with represen- would immediately burst and be useless. tations of eggs and arrow-heads or anchors placed are used at Pekin for giving paper a duraalternately

ble and deep black color; in the provinces of OUPHE, n. s. )

Teut. auf; Goth. alf. A Kiang-nan and Tche-Kiang, where a great deal OUPH'En, adj. S fairy; elf; sprite : elfish.

of beautiful satin is made, they are employed for Nan Page and my little son, we'll dress

the dyeing of the silk before it is put on the Like urchins, ouphes, and fairies, green and white

loom. The Chinese literati also blacken their Shakspeare.

beards with them when they become white. The Fairies, black, gray, green, and white, medicinal properties of the ou-poey-tse are very Ye moon-shine revellers and shades of night, numerous. The Chinese physicians introduce You ouphen heirs of fixed destiny,

them into the composition of many of their reAttend your office.

Id. medies.
OU-POEY-TSE a name given by the Chinese OUR, pron. poss.

Sax. ure ; Goth. uur; to nests made by certain insects upon the leaves OURSELF',

Dan. wor. Of or belongand branches of the tree called yen-fou-tse. OURSELVES'. ing to us; when placed These nests are much used in dyeing, and the after the substantive, it is written ours; ourself physicians employ them for curing many dis- is a barbarisın formerly used in the regal style or tempers. Some of these nests were brought to title : ourselves is the plural reciprocal proEurope, and put into the hands of the celebrated noun of we, added to we by way of emphasis, Geoffroy. After having examined them with the and used also for us, not others, in oblique utmost attention, this learned academician thought cases. he perceived some conformity in them to those

You shall excrescences which grow on the leaves of the Lead our first battle, brave Macduff, and we elm, and which the vulgar call elm-bladders : Shall take upon us what else remains. he found these nests so sharp and astringent to

Shakspeare. the taste, that he considered them as far superior Edmund, whose virtue in this instance to every other species of galls used by the dyers. So much commands itself, you shall be ours. ld According to him, they are the strongest astrin

To make society gents existing in the vegetable kingdom. It is The sweeter welcome, we will keep ourself certain that there is a great affinity between the Till supper-time alone.

Id. Macbeth


Ile is ours,

Not so much as a treaiy can be obtained, unless prince having, in the year 1928, opposed the we would denude ourself of all force to defend us. measures of the emperor Shah Jehan, his country


was invaded, and himself and son taken prisoner; Be ours, whoe'er thou art,

Forget the Greeks.

but, by the payment of a sum of money, he was Taxallan, shook by Montezuma's powers,

released, and restored to his dignity. In 1033

he again rebelled, when another Joyul army, Has, to resist his forces, called in ours. Dryden. Safe in ourselves, while on ourselves we stand,

under the command of Aurungzebe, entered the The sea is ours, and that defends the land. country, and, having taken several of his forts, at


length besieged him in his strongest fortress, Reading furnishes the mind only with materials called Joragur. The rajah, being reduced to of knowledge, it is thinking makes what we read despair, put his women and children to death, ours : it is not enough to cram ourselves with a great and issuing from the fort, at the head of his load of collections; unless we chew them over again, cavalry, cut his way through the besiegers, and, they will not give us strength.

Locke. although closely pursued, effected his escape We ourselves might distinctly number in words a

into the province of Gundwaneh, where he and great deal farther than we usually do, would we find all his followers were put to death by the inhaout but some fit denominations to siymfy them by.

bitants for the sake of the plunder they brought Id.

with them. After this a relation of the present Our confession is not intended to instruct God, who knows our sins much better than ourselves do, family was raised to the throne by Aurungzebe, but it is to humble ourselves, and therefore we must and this rajah is still the head of the chiefs of not think to have confessed aright till that be done.

Bundelcund. His revenue is about £2000 per

Duty of Blan. Their organs are better disposed than our's for re- OURFA, or Orra, a pachalic of Asiatic ceiving grateful impressions from sensible objects. Turkey, forming a part of the ancient Mesopo

Itterbury. tamia. It is almost entirely encircled by the Our soul is the very same being it was yesterday, windings of the Euphrates and the Khabour'; and last year, twenty years ago.


touches north and east on the pachalic of Diar

bekir, while on the south and west it is separated To administer, to guard, to adorn the state, But not to warp or change it. We are his,

by the Euphrates from the deserts of Syria. The To serve him nobly in the cominon cause,

southern part is, for the most part, sandy and True to the death, but not to be his slaves. Couper.

uncultivated, inhabited by nomade tribes of

Arabs. In the north, being more mountainous Long life to the grape! for, when summer is flown, and diversified, it is better inhabited. This diviThe age of our nectar shall gladden our own ; We must die, who shall not? may our sins be for- sion of Mesopotamia was taken from the empegiven,

ror lleraclius, by Yezid, the general of the SaraAnd Hebe shall never be idle in heaven. Byron.

cens; seized during the first crusade by Baldwin, The sword we dread not :-of ourselves secure,

brother to Godfrey of Bouillon; and erected Firm were our strength, our peace and freedom sure.- into a Christian principality. It was included Let all the world confederate all its powers,

in the dominions of Saladin, and was subsequently “Be they not backed by those that should be ours. swallowed up in the Turkish empire. The towns High on his rock shall Britain's genius stand, are Ourfa, Racca, and Soverick. Scatter the crowded hosts, and vindicate the land, OURFA, a town of Turkey in Asia, the capi

Canning tal of the above pachalic. Under the successors OURAL. See URAL MOUNTAINS.

of Alexander it was known as Edessa, and afterOURALSK, the capital city of the Cossacs wards became the residence of the Courtneys, of the Qural, is a large and populous place, but when they erected a kingdom in Asia. It was irregularly built. The Cossacs are divided sacked by Zingis in the thirteenth century, and into seven regiments, the whole commanded by by Timur in the fourteenth. Since falling to the ataman of the troops, under the superintend- the Turks, it has been the residence of a pacha ance of the governor-general of Orenbourg. with two tails. It is built on two hills, and in Their occupation chiefly consists in taking fish, the intermediate valley at the south-west extrewhich are abundant in the Qural, and are sup- mity of a fine plain. The town is about three posed to be of a superior quality to those caught miles in circumference, surrounded by walls, and in the Caspian. The place is surrounded with defended by square towers; and it is adorned an irregular rampart. Inhabitants 3700. Long. by some fine springs, which rise from the hills. 52° 6' E., lat. 50° 11' N.

The castle is on the south side of the city. The OURCHA, a town, once a famous city, of ascent is very steep, and the hill is here about Ilindostan, in Allahabad, and Bundelcund. The half a inile in circumference, surrounded by a rajah of Ourcha being once the head of all the deep ditch cut in the rock, which, when necesBondelah tribes; the present family are of the sary, can be filled with water. On the rock are Rajpoot race, and their ancestor is said to have also the ruins of a building called by the Arabs obtained possession of his dignity by the murder the palace of Nimrod, consisting of two lofty and of his predecessor, to which it is stated that he fine Corinthian pillars, and having some extraadded that of the celebrated Abul Fazil. At his ordinary subterraneous apartments. Ourfa condeath be was master of fifty-two forts, which, tains also a magnificent mosque, dedicated to with the territories depending, he divided by will Abraham, and a handsome but decayed Armenian among his eight sons, leaving, however, the cathedral. It is the thoroughfare for the cara largest portion, with the title of rajalı, to his vans which pass from Aleppo into the interior of eldest son, name: Ilijar or Jijer Sink. This Persia, and noted for the preparation of Turkey

OUT OF, prep


.eather. The inhabitants, Turks, Arabs, Arme- OUT, adv., interj. & v.a. ) Sax.ut; Belg: nians, Jews, and Nestorians, are said to be about

uyt; Swed. ult. 20,000.

OUT'ER, adj.

Abroad; disOURIQUE, a town of Portugal in Alentejo, OUT'ERLY, adv.

closed ; uncoremarkable for a victory obtained at it by Viria- OUT'ERMOST, adj.

-vered; exhausttus over the Romans, in the year of Rome 606, OUT MOST,

ed; ejected; unand for another by Alphonso I. over the Moors OUT’WARD, adj., adv. & n. s. employed; unA. D. 1139. Population 2300. Eighty-nine OUTWARDLY, adv.

restrained ; to miles S.S. E. of Lisbon.


the end ; away; OUSE, in geography, a river of Sussex, formed erroneously; at a loss ; deficient; used emphaby two streams, which rise, the one in St. Leo- tically with verbs of discovery, as, “he is found nard's forest, the other in that of Worth ; it then out,' and before alas ! as in the extract from passes by Lewes, and falls into the channel Suckling: as an interj. it expresses abhorrence below Newhaven, where it forms a good harbour or disgust, and commands expulsion : to out, is at its mouth.

to deprive by expulsion : out of, is to be reOUSE, a river of Yorkshire, formed by the con- garded as a kind of compound preposition in Aux of the Eure and the Swale, four miles below which out modifies the sense of of; their joint Boroughbridge; after which it passes by Ald- meaning is from; beyond ; without; excluded ; borough, York, Selby, &c., and after receiving dismissed ; not or no longer in ; past; by means the Wharf from the north-west, the Derwent or in consequence of; denoting absence; derefrom the north-east, the Aire from the west, the liction; unfitness; extraction ; separation; res Don from the south-west, joins the Trent on the cue; irregularity; change of state ; exhaustion : borders of Lincolnshire; where the united out of hand' means immediately ; quickly streams form the Humber, seventeen miles west done : outer, without; opposed to inner: outerly, of Hull. See HUMBER.

towards the outside: outermost, remotest from OUSE, GREATER, a river of England, which the middle: outmost, a contraction of outerrises near Fitwell in Oxfordshire, and proceeds most; utmost: outward is external ; extrinsic; to Buckingham, Stony-Stratford, and Newport- visible; foreign ; tending towards the outside; Pagnel, in Buckinghamshire; thence it proceeds to foreign or outer parts; external form : outto Bedford, and turning north-east it passes on wardly corresponds : outwards is towards the to Huntingdon and Ely, till at length it arrives at outside. Lyon-Regis in Norfolk, and falls into the sea.

If ye will not do so, be sure your sin will find you It is navigable to some distance above Down

Numbers xxxii. 2). ham, where there is a good harbour for barges; So many Neroes and Caligulas, and a considerable trade is carried on by it to Ont of these crooked shores must daily rise. Lynn and other towns. It is liable to great

Spenser. floods at the equinoxes.

He bade to open wide his brazen gate,

Which long time had been shut, and out of hand OU'SEL, n. s. Sax. ople. A blackbird. Proclaimed joy and peace through all his state.

Id. The merry lark her mattins sings aloft, The thrush replies, the mavis descant plays,

The sacred nyınph The ousel shrills, the ruddock warbles soft ;

Was out of Dian's favor, as it then befel.

Faerie Queene. So goodly all agree with sweet consent, To this day's merriment.


Amongst those things which have been received

with great reason, ought that to be reckoned which The ou el cock so black of hue,

the ancient practice of the church hath continued With orange tawney bill. Shakspeare. out of mind.

Hooker. Thrushes, and ousels, or blackbirds, were com- That which inwardly each man should be, the monly sold for three pence a-piece. Hakeuill. church outwardly ought to testify.

Id. OUST, v. a. Fr. ouster ; Goth. austa. To To let him live; where he arrives he moves

It was great ign’rance, Gloster's eyes being out, force or cast out; deprivo; eject.

All hearts.

Shakspeare. King Lear. Multiplication of actions upon the case were rare Like a dull actor now, formerly, and thereby wager of law ousted, which I have forgot my part and I am out, discouraged many suits.

Hale. Even to a full disgrace. Shakspeare. Coriolamus. Though the deprived bishops and clergy went out

Court holy water in a dry house, is better than the

Id. King Lear. upon account of the oaths, yet this made no schism. rain waters out of door.

Out, varlet, from my sight. No, not even when they were actually deprived and ousted by act of parliament.

She is persuaded I will marry her, out of her own

love and Aattery, not out of my promise. OUSTER, or dispossession, in law, an injury

Shakspeare. Othello. which carries with it the amotion of possession ;

Sweet prince, the' untainted virtue of your years for by means of it the wrong doer gets into the Hath not yet dived into the world's deceit ; actual possession of the land or hereditament, Nor more can you distinguish of a man,

Id. Richard III. and obliges him that has a right to seek a legal Than of his outward shew!

I do not think remedy, in order to gain possession, together

So fair an outward, and such stuff within, with damages. This ouster may either be of the

Endows a man but him. Id. Cymbeline. freehold by abatement, intrusion, disseisin, dis- So we'll live and hear poor rogues continuance, and deforcement; or of chattels Talk of court news, and we'll talk with them too real, as an estate by statute-merchant, statute. Who loses, and who wins, who's in, who's out. staple or elegit, or an estate for years.





When the butt is out we will drink water, not a Make them conformable to laws, not only for drop before ; bear up and board them. Id. wrath and out of fear of the magistrate's power, Guiltiness

which is but a weak principle of obedience; but out Will speak, though tongues were out of use. Id. of conscience, which is a tiri and lasting principle. I am out of breath.

Tillotson. ---How art thou out of breath, when thou hast breath With a longer peace, the power of France with To say to me that thou art out of breath? Id. so great revenues, and such application, will not enNo more ado,

crease every year out of proportion to what ours will But gather we our forces out of hand,


Temple And set upon our boasting enemy.

Id. You have still your happiness in doubt, Out on thee, rude man! thou dost shame thy Or else 'tis past, and you have dreamed it out. mother. Id.

Dryden. This youth was such a mercurial, as the like hath The cavern's mouth alone was hard to find, seldom been known; and could make his own part, Because the path disused was out of mind.

Id. if at any time he chanced to be out. Bacon. He is softer than Ovid ; he touches the passions

Juices of fruits are watery and oily: among the more delicately, and perforins all this out of his own watery are all the fruits oui of which drink is ex- fund, without diving into the sciences for a supply. pressed ; as the grape, the apple, the pear, and

. cherry.


He took a lowering leave ; but who can tell The pope, out of the care of an universal father, What outward hate might inward love conceal ? had in the conclave divers consultations about an

Id. holy war against the Turk.


So many of their orders, as were outed from their Fruits and grains are half a year in concocting; fat possessions, would endeavour a re-entrance whereas leaves are out and perfect in a month. Id. against those whom they account hereticks. Id. Try if three bells were made one within another,

Distinguish betwixt those that take state upon and air betwixt each ; and the outermost bell were

them, purely out of pride and humour, and those chimed with a hammer, how the sound would differ from a single bell.

that do the same in compliance with the necessity of their affairs.

L'Estrange. It was intended to raise an outward war to join with some sedition within doors. Hayward.

If the laying of taxes upon commodities does af

fect the land that is out at rack rent, it is plain it Grieved with disgrace, remaining in their fears,

does equally affect all the other land in England too. However seeming outwardly content,

Locke. Yet the inward touch their wounded honour bears.

The kidney is a conglomerated gland only in the Daniel.

outer part: for the inner part, whereof the papillæ Out, alas! no sea I find,

are composed, is muscular.

Grew's Cosmol. Is troubled like a lover's mind.


In the lower jaw, two tusks like those of a boar, The members of both houses who withdrew were

standing outerly, an inch behind the cutters.

Grew, counted deserters, and outed of their places in parliament.

King Charles.

St. Paul quotes one of their poets for this saying, Outward appearances are deceitful guides to our

notwithstanding T. Gi's censure of them out of

Horace. judgments or our affections. Hall.

Stillingfieet. When the soul being inwardly moved to lift itself

Many wicked men are often touched with some

inward reverence for that goodness which they canup by prayer, the outward man is surprised in some other posture; God will rather look to the inward

not be persuaded to practise ; nay, which they out

Sprat. motions of the mind, than to the outward form of the wardly seem to despise.

Those that have recourse to a new creation of body.

Duppa. Let all persons avoid niceness in their cloathing

waters, are such as do it out of laziness and igno

Burnet. or diet, because they dress and comb out all their

rance, or such as do it out of necessity. opportunities of morning devotion, and sleep out the What they do not grant out of the generosity of care for their souls.

Taylor. their nature, they may grant out of mere impatience. Cromwell accused the earl of Manchester of having

Smallridge. betrayed the parliament out of cowardice.

Christianity recovered the law of nature out of all Clarendon.

those errors with which it was overgrown in the Out, out, hyena; these are thy wonted arts,

times of paganism.

Addison. To break all faith.

Milton's Agonistes. Thoul't say my passion's out of season,
Chaos retired,

That Cato's great example and misfortunes
As from her outmost works a broken foe. Milton. Should both conspire to drive it from my thoughts.

Id, Not out of cunning, but a train Of atoms justling in his brain,

The tale is long, nor have I heard it out ; As learned philosophers give out. Hudibras. Thy father knows it all.

M. Cato. Many handsome contrivances of draw-bridges I The gown with stiff embroid'ry shining, had seen, sometimes many upon one bridge, and not Looks charming with a slighter lining ; only one after, or behind another, but also sometimes The out, if Indian figures stain, two or three on a breast, the outermost ones serving The inside must be rich and plain.

Prior. for the retreat of the foot, and the middle for the Do not black bodies conceive heat more easily horse and carriages.

Browne. from light than those of colours do, by reason that As he that hath been often told his fault, the light falling on them is not reflected outwards, And still persists, is as impertinent

but enters the bodies, and is often reflected and reAs a musician that will always play,

fracted within them until it be stified and lost? And yet is always out at the same note.

Nevton's Optics. Roscommon.

If any man suppose that it is not reflected by the Upon the great Bible, he was out fifty pounds, air, but by the outmost superficial parts of the glass, and reimburst himself only by selling two copies.

there is still the same difficulty. Fell, The generality of men are readier to fetch a rea


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