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the upper

(to wager

Squat, skwôt. a. cowering close to the Stair, stare. 8. step by which we rise in an ground; short and thick

ascent from the lower part of a building to Squeak, skweke. V. n. to cry with a shrill

(that contains the stairs acute tone

Staircase, ståre'kåse. s. the part of a fabrick Squeak, skweke. s. a shrill quick rry Stake, ståke. 6. a post fixed in the ground; Squeal, skwėle.

V. n. to cry with a shrill any thing pledged or wagered sharp voice

[easily disgusted Stake, stake, v.a. to fasten or defend with posts; Squearnish, skwé'mish. a. nice, fastidious, Stale, stále. a. old, long kept Squeamishness, skwė'mish-nés. s. delicacy,||Staleness, stále nểs. 8. oldness, state of being fastidiousness

long kept Squeeze, skwèèze. v. a. to press, to crush be-Stalk, ståwk. v. I. to walk with high and tween two bodies; to harass by extortion ;|| Stalk, ståwk. s. a stem

(superb stepe to force between close bodies

Stalking-horse, ståwk'lug-bỏrse. s. a horse, Squeeze, skwèèze."s. compression, pressure

either real or fictitious, by which a fowler Squelch, skwelsh. 8. heavy fall

shelters himself from the sight of the game Squib, skwib. 8. a. small pipe of paper filled|Stall, ståll. s. a crib for a horse or an ox ; a with wildfire

bench or form where any thing is set to Equill, skwil. s. a plant; a fish

sale ; a small shed in which certain trades Equint, skwint. v. n. to look obliquely are practised ; the seat of a dignified clerSquire, skwire. 9. a gentleman next in rank gyman in the choir

to a knight ; an attendant cn a noble Stallion, stályún. s. a horse kept for mares warrior

Stamina, ståm'in-a. s. the solids of human Squirrel, skwêr'ril. &, a small animal

body; the fine threads of plants Squirt, skwůrt. v. a. to throw out in a Stammer, stånı'múr. v. R. to speak with un quick stream

natural hesitation

(with hesitation Squirt, skwûrt. 8. an instrument by which a Stammerer, ståm'můr-ür. 8. one who speaks quick stream is ejected

[weapon Stamp, stämp. v. a. to strike by pressing the Stab, stâb. v. a. to pierce with a pointed foot hastily downward ; to impress Stab, stáb, 8. a wound with a sharp-pointed Stamp, ståmp. 8. an instrument by which an weapon ; a sly mischief

impression is made, impression ; make, Stability, stå-bii'e-tė. s. steadiness; firmness form

(from running of resolution

Stanch, stảnsh. v. a. to stop blood, to hinder Stable, stá'bl. a. fixed; steady, constant Stanch, stảnsh. a. sound, firm, trusty Stable, stà'bl. 6. a house for beasts [stability Stand, stånd. v. n. pret. I stood, I have Stableness, stå'bl-nés. 8. steadiness, constancy, stood. to be upon the feet; to be placed as Stablish, stab'lish. v. a. to establish, to fix an edifice ; to remaio erect; to stop, to Stack, sták. s. a large quantity of hay, corn, halt; to remain in the present state (ficulty or wood; a number of chimneys

Stand, stånd. s. a station; post; a stop; dir Stack, ståk. v. a. to pile up regularly in ricks Standard, stån'dård. s. an ensign in war; a Staff, ståf. s. plur. stares. a walking-stick ; settled rate ; a standing tree

[ed a prop; an ensign of office

Standing, stånd'ing. part. a. settled, establisha Stag, ståg. s. the male red deer

Standing, stånd'ing. s. continuance; station ; Stage, stådje. 8. a foor raised to view, on rank ; condition

which any show is exhibited; the theatre ;| Standish, stån'dish. e. & case for pen and ink

a place in which rest is taken on a journey ||Standary, stân'når-ė. a. relating to the tinB:agecoach, stådje-kotsh'. s. a coach that works

keeps its stages, a coach that passes and re-Stanza, stân zå. s. so much of a poem as conpasses on certain days for the accommoda tains every variation of measure or relation of passengers

tion of rhyme

[emporium Stagger, ståg'gůr. V. n. to reel; to faint ; ||Staple, stå'pl. s. a settled mart, an established to hesitate

(apoplexy! Staple, stá'pl. a. settled, established in comStaggers, stag'gårz. 6. a kind of horse- || Staple, stå'pl. . a loop of iron (merce Stagnant, stag'uânt. a. motionless, still Star, står. s. a luminous body in the heavens; Stagnate, ståg'náte. v. n. to have no course a mark of reference

(cessation of motion Starboard, stảr'bord. s. the righthand side Stagnation, ståg-ná’shủn. Bo stop of course, Starch, stårtsb. s. a kind of viscous matter, Stalactites, stål-ak-ti'téz. 8. spars in the form with which linen is stiffened of icicles

Starch, stårtsh. v. a. to stiffen with starch Staid, ståde. part. k. sober, grave, regular Stare, stáre. v. n. to look with ixed eyes, to Stain, ståde. v. a. to blot, to spot to disgrace look with wonder

[astrologer Stain, ståce blot, spot, discolouration ||Stargater, står gå-zúr. s. an astronomer or

[of a ship

or stream

Stark, stárk. a. stiff, rugged; plain, gross Steady, stea'è a. firm, fixed
Starless, står'lés. a. having no light of stars Steak, ståke. s. a slice of flesh; a collop
Starligh:, står'llte, s. lustre of the stars Steal, stèle. v.

a. pret. stole ; part. pass. Starlight, står'llte. a. lighted by the stars stolen. to take by theft Starling, står'ling. s. a bird

Stealth, stêlth. 8. the act of stealing, theft Starry, står'rè. a. decorated with stars

Steam, stéme. s. vapour of any thing moist Start, stårt. v. n. to move with sudden quick and hot

Dess; to shrink; to set out upon any pursuit Steam, steine. v. n. to smoke or vapour with Start, stårt. s. a motion of terror, a sudden moist heat; to send up vapours

twitch or contraction of the frarne ; sally, Steed, stééd. s. a horse for state or war act of setting out

(purpose Steel, stéél. s. a kind of iron, refined and Starter, stårt'ùr. s. one that shriuks from his hardened

(to make hard Startle, står'tl. v. n. tc shrink

Steel, stéél. v. a. to point or edge with steel; Startle, står'tl. v. a. to fright, to shock Steelyard, stéėl'yård. s. a kind of balance Starve, stårv. v. a. to perish with hunger; to Steep, stéėp. a. rising or descending with be killed with cold

Steep, stéép. s. precipice (great inclination Statary, stå'ta-rè. a. fixed, settled

Steep, stéép. v. a. to soak, to macerate State, státe. s. condition; the community ;| Steeple, stėè'pl. s. a turret of a church rank; solemn pomp; dignity

Steeply, etėép'lė. ad. with precipitous declivity State, ståte, v. a. te settle, to regulata Steepness, stèép'nés. s. precipitous declivity Stateliness, state'lė-nés. s. grandeur, majes-Steer, stéér. o. a young bullock tick appearance

Steer, stéér. v. a. to direct Stately, ståte'lė. a. august, grand

Steerage, stéér'idje. s. the act of steering Stately, ståte'lè. ad. majestically

hinder part of a ship Statesman, ståts'ınån. s. one employed in Steers man, stéerz'mån. s. a pilot publick affairs

Steganography, stég-å-nóg gråf-fè. s. the art Statical, ståt'tė-kål. a. relating to the

of secret writing Statick, stát'tik.

Stegnotick, stég-nðt'tik. a. binding science of weighing

Stellar, stel'lår. a. relating to the stars Staticks, ståt'tiks. s. the science which con- Stelliferous, stêl-lif'rêr-ús. a. having stars siders the weight of bodies

Stem, stêm. s. stalk ; family, race Station, stà'shủn. s. the act of standing ; post Stem, stém. v. a. to oppose a current

assigned; situation; office; rank, condition Stench, sténsh. s. a violent stink Station, stá'shủn. v. a. to place in a certain Stenography, stê-nôg'grai-fé. s. short-hand post, rank, or place

Stentorophonick, stén-td-rb-fon'ik. a. speakStationary, stå'shủn-a-ré. a. fixed

ing loudly Stationer, stá'shủn-úr. s. a seller of paper Step, step. v. n. to more with the feet; to walk Statuary, ståt'tshů-a-rè. 8. the art of carving|Step, stép. s. progression by one removal of iinages, one that carves images

the foot; a small space ; gait (dunging Statue, ståt'tsbů. s. an image

[mall Stercoration, stêr-kd-ra'shủn. 8. the act uf Stature, ståt'tahůre. s. the height of any ani-|Stereography, stêr-ré-og'gråf-fè. s. the art of Statutable, ståt'tshů-tå-bl. a. according to drawing the forms of solids upon a plane

Stereographick, stêr 6-8-gráf'ik. a. delineated Statute, ståt'tshite. s. a law, an edict

on a plane Stave, ståre. v. a. to break in pieces ; to Stereometry, stér-rê-ôm'mė-trè. 8. the art of pour out by breaking the cask

measuring all sorts of solid bodies Staves, stàvz. s. plur. of staff*

Stereotype, stė're-d-tipe. s. the art of printing Stay, stả. v. n. to continue in a place, toli from solid plates cast from moveable types

wait; to dwell Crestraint; a support Steril, stêr'rîl. a. barren, unfruitful Stay, stå. . continuance in a place; a stop ;| Sterility, stè-ril'é-té. s. barrenness Stayed, ståde. part. a. fixed, settled; serious Sterling, stêr'ling. a. genuine

[rate Stays, ståze. s. a boddice, a kind of stiff Sterling, stêr'ling. s. English coin ; standard

waistcoat worn by ladies ; ropes in a ship Stern, stêrn. a. severe ; harsh, unrelenting Stead, stêd. s. room, place; use

Stern, stérn. s. the hinder part of a ship Steadfast, stêd'fást. a. firm, fixed; constant Sternly, stêrn'lè. ad. in a stern manner, seSteadfastly, stêd'fåst-lé. ad. firmly, constantly

verely

(manners Steadfastness, stêd'fåst-nês. s. fixedness; firm-Sternness, stérn'nês. 8. severity of look or

(without variation Sternon, stêr' nôn. s. the breast-bone Steudily, stêd'é-lé. ad. without tottering ; Sternutation, stêr-nå-ta'shủn. s. the act of Steadiness, stêd'é-nés. & firmness ; unvaried sneezing

(moist heat conduct

Stew, std. v. a. to seetbe any thing in a slow

statute

ness

Stew, stů. s. a bagaio, a hot-house ; a brothel ; /Stiptick, stip'tfk. a. having the power to a storepond

stanch blood, astringent Steward, stůůrd. s. one who manages the stipulate, stỉp pú-låte. v. n. to contract

affairs of another; an officer of state Stipulation, stip-u-la'shủp, s. bargain Stewardship, stů úrd-ship. s. the office of a Stir, stúr. v. a. to move ; to incite steward

Stir, står. s. tumult, bustle ; agitation Stick, stik. B. a piece of wood

Stirp, stêrp. s. race, family, generation Stick, stîk. v. n. to adhere ; to be united with Stirrup, stůr'rúp. s. an iron for a horseman's

any thing; to stop; to be constant; to foot dwell upon; to scruple

Stitch, stîtsh. v. a. to sew; to unite Stick, etik. v. a. to stab; to fix upon a pointed Stitch, stîtsb. $. a pass of the needle and thread

body; to set with something pointed | through any thing; a sharp and sudden pai Stickiness, stik'kė-nés. s. adhesive quality, Stock, stök. s. a trunk ; a log; the handle of glutinousness

any thing ; a close neckcloth ; a race, a Stickle, stik'kl. v. n. to contest, to altercate family , fund already proviủed Stiskler, stik'kl-úr. s. an obstinate contender Stock, stok. v. a. to store Sticky, stik'kė. a. viscous, adhesive

Stocking, stök'ing. s. the covering of the Stilf, stftf. a. rigid ; stubborn ; obstinate ; formal leg Stiffen, stif'fn. v. a. to make stiff

Stockjobber, stök'jôb-bůr. s. one who gets Stiffen, stit'fn. v. n. to grow stiff

money by buying and selling in the funds Stiffly, stiff'lė. ad. rigidly, stubbornly Stocklock, stok’lok. s. lock fixed in wood Stiffness, stif'nés. s. rigidity; obstinacy Stocks, stôks. s. prison for the legs Stife, stl'fi. v. a. to oppress or kill by close Stockstill, stök'still. a. motionless (Zeno ness of air, to suffocate

Stoick, std'ik. s. a philosopher of the sect of Stigma, stig'ma. s. a mark of infamy

Stole, stôle. s. a long rest Stigmatize, stig'må-tize. V. a. to mark with a Stole, stole. pret. of steal

brand, to disgrace with a note of reproach ||Stolen, stóln. part. pass. of steal Stile, stile. s. a set of steps in a field ; the pin Stomach, stům'můk. s. the ventricle of diges of a sun-dial

tion ; appetite; anger ; sullenness, pride Stiletto, stil-lét'td. s. a small dagger

Stomach, stům'mûk. v. a. to resent Still, still. v, a. to silence, to appease

Stomacher, stům' må-tshůr. 8. an ornamental Still, still. a. silent ; quiet

covering for the breast

(stomach Still, still. ad. to this time, till now

Stomachick, std-måk'ik. 2. relating to the Still, still. s. a vessel for distillation

Stomachick, std-mak'ík. s. a medicine for the Stillatory, stillå-túr-ė. s. an alembick; the stomach

room in which stills are placed (the birth Stone, stone. 8. a hard and insipid body ; calStillborn, sfi'børn. a. born lifeless, dead in culous concretion in the kidneys or bladder; Stillness, still'nes. s. calm, quiet

the case which in some fruits contains the Stilts, stilts. s. supports on which boys raise seed ; a weight containing fourteen pounds

themselves when they walk (to exciteStone, stone. a. made of stone Stimulate, stim'mů-låte. v. a. to prick forward, Stone, stone. v. a. to pelt or kill with stones Stimulation, stlm-mo-lá'shủn. s. excitement, Stonecutter, stone'kůt-túr. s. one whose trade pungency

is to bew stones

[ted Sting, sting. V. a. pret. stung ; part. pass. Stoneborse, stone'horse. 8. a horse not castra

atang and stung. to pierce or wound with a Stonepit, stone'pft. s. a quarry

point darted out; to pain acutely Stonework, stdne'wůrk. s. building of stone Sting, sting. s. a sharp puint with which some Stony, sto'nė. Der made of stone ; abounding

animals are armed; the point in the last with stones verse of an epigrarn

stood, ståd. pret. of to stand

(tion Stinginess, stla' je-nes, s. avarice

Stool, st831. s. a seat without a back ; evacuaStingo, s'ing'go. s. old strong beer

Stoop, stóðp. v. n. to bend down; to submit; Stingy, stiu'je. a. covetous, avaricious

to alight from the wing Siink, stingk. v. n. pret, stunk or stank. to Stoop, stőbp. s. act of stvoping ; descent from emit an offensive smeh

dignity; a vessel of liquor Stink, stingk. s. offensive smell

Stop, stôp. v. a. to hinder ; to put an end to ; Stinkpot, stingk'pôt. 8. an artificial composi to close; to obstruct tion offensive to the smell

Stop, stôp. s. cessation of progressive motion ; Stint, stłnt. v. a. to limit, to restrain

obstruction; prohibition ; a point in wriStipend, atl'pend. 8. wages, settled pay

ting Stipendiary, stl-pên'de-a-rè. . one who per-|Stopcock, stop'kök. s. a pipe made to let out forms any service for a settled payment liquor, stopped by a turning cock

ness

Stoppage, stôpʼpidje. 6. the act of stopping, Strangles, strång'glz. 6. swellings in a horse's state of being stopped

throat Stopple, stôp'pl. s. that by which a hole or Strangulation, strån-gå-lå'shủn. s. the act of the mouth of a vessel is filled up

strangling, suffocation Store, store. 6. plenty ; a supply hoarded ;| Strangury, strâng'gů-ré. s. a difficulty of urine storehouse

attended with pain Store, stdre. a. hoarded, laid up

Strap, stråp. s. a long slip of leather Store, store. v. a to furnish; to stock, to strappado, stråp-på'dd. s. chastisement by lay up

blows Storehouse, stdre'hôûse. 8. magazine, treasury Strapping, strấp’ping. a. vast, Jarge Storied, sto'rid. a. adorned with historical Strata, stra'tår s. plural of stratum, beds, layers pictures

Stratagem, stråt'ta-jem. s. ag artifice Stork, stórk. s. a bird of passage

Stratum, stra'tîm. s. a bed, a layer Storm, storm. s. a tempest; assault ; tumult Straw, strảw. 8. the stalk on which corn Storm, stórm. v. a. to attack by open force grows Storm, storm. y. n. to rage, to fume Strawberry, stråw'bêr-re. 8. a fruit Stormy, storm'è. a. tempestuous

Strawcoloured, stråw'kůl-ửrd. a. of a light Story, sto'rė. s. history ; tale ; a floor yellow Story, storé. v. a. to tell in history, to relate Stray, strả. v. n. to wander, to rove Storyteller, stöʻré-têl-lůr. s. one who relates Stray, strả. s. any thing lost by wandering tales

Streak, streke. s. a line of colour, stripe Stout, stiit. a. strong, valiant

Streak, etreke. v. a. to stripe, to variegate Stout, stödt. s. strong beer

Stream, streme. s. a running water; current Stoutly, stỏit'lė. ad. lustily, boldly

Siseann, streme. v. n. to flow; to issue furth Stoutness, stå dt'nès. s. strength, valour ; bold. with continuance

(fire is made Streamer, stre'můr. s. an ensiga Stove, stdve. s. a hot-house ; a place in which Street, street. s. a pared way Stuw, std. v. a. to lay up

Strength, strength. s. force, vigour Stowage, std'idje. s. room for laying up ; the Strengthen, streng'thn. v. a. to make strong ; state of being laid up

to establish Straddle, stråd'al. v. n. to stand or walk with Strengthen, strồng'thn. v. n. to grow strong

the feet removed far from each other Strengthener, streng'thn-úr. 8. that which Straggle, stråg'gl. v. n. to wander; to ex gives strength

Cous uberate

Strenuous, stren'ů-ủs. a. brave active ; zealStraggler, stråg'gl-ửr. . a wanderer, a rover strenuously, strên'u-ús-lė. ad. vigourously, Straight, stråte. a. right ; narrow, close zealously Straight, stråte. ad. immediately

Streperous, strep’êr-ůs. a. loud, poisy Straighten, srà'tn. v. a. to make straight Stress, stres. s. importance, force Straightways, stråte'wáze. ad. immediately. Stretch, strếtsh. v. a. to extend straight

Stretch, strêtsh. s. extension, reach Strain, stråne. v. a. to squeeze through some-Strew, stro. v. a. to spread by scattering

thing ; to sprain ; to make straight or teose Stricken, strik'kn. part. of strike Strain, strâne. s. an injury by too much vio-||Strict, strikt. a. exact ; severe ; close lence ; style of speaking ; song

Strictly, strikt'lė. ad. exactly ; rigorously Strainer, stra'nůr. s. an instrument of filtration Stricture, strik'tshúre. . contraction; a slight Strait, strate. 2. narrow, close ; strict

touch upon a subject Strait, strảie. 6. a narrow pass, or frith ; diffi-|Stride, stride. s. a long step culty

[distress Stride, strlde. 8. D. pret. strode, or strid; Straiten, strå'tn. v. a. to make carrrow; to part. pass. stridden. to walk with long Straitly, stråte'lè. ad. narrowly

steps Strand, strand, s. the verge of the sea or of Strife, strtre, s. contention; contest any water

[the skallows|Strike, strike. v. a. pret. struck; part. pass Strand, strand. v. a. to drive or force upon struck, stricken. to hit with a blow; to noStrange, strånje. a. foreign; odd; new tify by the sound of a hammer on a bell; to Strange, strånje. int. an expression of wonder

stamp

ling Strangely, strånje'lė

. ad. wonderfully Striking, str/'king. part. a. affecting ; surprise Strangeness, stránje'rés. s. foreignness; un-||String, string. 6. a slender rope; any set of communicativeness, mutual dislike

things filed on a line ; a nerve, a tendon Stranger, strån'jír. s. a foreigner; one un-|String, string. v. a. pret. strang; part. faos. known

[catel strung, to furnish with strings, to make Strangle, strång'gl. v. a. to choak, to sufo tense

err

Stringent, strin jent. a. binding

Stuff, stútf, v. n. to feed gluttonously S:ringy, string'. a. fibrous

Sluiting, stůf'sing. s. that by which any thing Strip, strip. v. a. to make naked; to plunder is filled; relishing ingredients put into meat Strip, stríp. s. a narrow shred

Stumble, stům'bl. v. D. to trip in walking ; to Stripe, stripe. v. a. to variegate with lines of||

[blunder different colours

(a lash Stumble, stům'bl. 8. a trip in walking; a Stripe, stripe. s. a lineary variation of colour ; Stumbler, stím'bl-år. B. one that stumbles Stripling, strip'ling. s. a youth

Stump, stůmp. s. part of any solid body reStrive, strive. v. n. pret. strove ; part. pass. maining after the rest is caken away

striven. to struggle, to make an effort ; to Stun, stůn. v, a. to confound or dizzy with contend

(a touch noise ; to make senseless or dizzy with a Stroke, stroke. s. a blow; sound of a clock ; blow S roke, strike. V. a. to rub gently in one di-Stung, stîng. pret. and part. pass. of sting rection

Sturk, stúngk. pret. of stink Stroll, strdle. v. n. to wander, to ramble Stunt, stủnt. v. a. to hinder from growth Siroller, strdi'lůr. 8. a vagrant, a vagabond Stupe, stúpe. s. cloth or flax dipped in warm Strong, strông. a. vigorous ; potent; vehe medicaments, applied to a hurt or sore ment; cogent ; firm

Stupe, stúpe. v. a. to foment (pidity Strongly, strồng'lė. ad. powerfully, forcibly Stupefaction, stu-pè-fák'shủn. s. dulness, stuStrophe, stro'sė. s. a stanza.

Stuperdous, sta-pền?dle. a. wonderful, amaz. Strove, stráve. the pret. of strive

ing, astonishing Strow, str8. v. a. to spread by scattering, to Stupid, stù'pld. a. dell, heavy besprinkle

Stupidity, stů-pld'é-td. s. dulness Struck, strúk. pret. and part. pass. of strike Stupify, sto'pé-ri. v. a. to make stupid Structure, strúk'tshåre. s. an edifice, building Stupor, stů pòr. s. suspension or diminution of Struggle, strúg'gl. v. a. to strive to contend; sensibility to labour in difficulties

Stuprate, stú'pråte. v. a. to ravish, to violate Struggle, strúg'gl

. s. labour, effort, contest Stupration, stu-prá'shủn. s. rape, violation Strumous, str83můs. a. having swellings in Sturdiness, stúr'de-nés. 8. stoutness, hardinesa the glands

Sturdy, stůr'de, ad. hardy, stout Strumpet, strům'pít. s. a prostitute Sturgeon, stůr'jún. s. a sea-fish Strung, strứng. pret. and part. pass. of string|Scutter, stůt'tûr. v. n. to stammer Strut, strút. v. n. to walk with affected dig-Stutterer, stůt'tûr-ửr. 8. a stammerer nity

(the walksty, stl. s. a cabin to keep hogs in Strut, strůt. s. an affectation of stateliness in Stygian, stid'jé-án. a. infernal Stub, stủb. 8. a log, a block

Style, stile. 8. manner of writing; title ; the Stub, stůb. v, a. to force up, to extirpate

pin of a dial Stubble, stůb'bl. s. the stalks of corn left in Style, stlle. v. a. to call, to name the field by the reaper

Styptick, stip'tik. a. astringent

(suade Stubborn, stůb'bůrn. a. obstinate

Suasory, swá súr-é. a. having tendency to perStubbornness, stůb'bůrn-nés. s. obstinacy Suavity, swåv'é-tê. s. sweetness to the senses Stucco, stůk'kd. s. a fine plaster for walls Subacid, sůb-as'sid. a. sour in a small degree Stuck, stůk. pret. and part. pass. of stick Subacrid, sůb-åk'krid. a. sharp and pungent in Stud, stůd. s. a nail with a large head driven a small degree

for ornament; a collection of horses Subaction, sûb-åk'shủn. s. the act of reducing Stud, stúd. v. a. to adorn with studs or knobs Subaltern, súb'al-têrn. a. inferior Student, stů'dênt. 8. a man given to books Subaltern, súb'ál-têrn. 8. an inferior Studied, stůd'id, a. learned

(gent Subclavian, sůb-klå've-án. a. under the armpit Studious, stừ'dê-ús. a. given to books; dili or shoulder

(der the skin Studiously, sti'de-us-lè. ad. contemplatively ;.|Subcutaneous, sûb-kd-tå'nė-ửs. a. lying unattentively

Subdean; sûb-dene'. s. the vicegerent of a Btudious neso, std'al-us-nes. 8. addiction to dean

(over again study

Subdiversify, sỉb-de-ver'sé-fl. v. a. to diversify Study, stúd'é. . application to books and Subdivide, sub-de-vide'. v. a. to divide a part

learning; any particular kind of learning; into yet more parts

apartment set off for literary employment Subdivision, süb-de-vizh'ůn. s. the act of subStudy, stid'è. v. n. to muse

dividing; the parts distinguished by a second Study, stůd'è. v. a. to consider attentively division Stuff, stůf. s. materials out of which any thing ||Subdulous, sůb’d8-1ůs, a. cunning, subtle, sly

is made ; furniture ; medicine ; cloth Stuff, stůf. v. A. to fill ; to swell out

Subduce, sub-dúse'. v. a. to take away Caway

subduction, súb-dik'thủo. s. the act of taking 234

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