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in price.

To OUTVENOM, 35t-vén'ām. v. a. To exceed In poison.

To OUTWIE, Śāt-vi'. v. a. To exceed, to sur

* , pass. - - To OUTVILLAIN, Śāt-vil'lin. v. a. To exceed in villany, o To OUTWOTE, Šát-vöte'. v. a. To conquer by plurality of suffrages. To OUTWALK, Śāt-wawk'. v. a. To leave behind in walking. - OUTWALL, Šât'wiłł. s. 498. Outward part of a building ; o appearance. offivāńib, ūtwärd. a. 88. External, opposed to inward; extrinsick, adventitious; foreign, not intestine; tending to the out-parts : in theology, carnal, corporeal, not spiritual. w oùrwāfī, öät ward. s. 2 External form. * 5UTw'ARä, ötwärd, afl. 153. To foreign parts, was, a Ship Outward bound; to the outer

3arts. ośWARDLy, éât'ward-lè. ad. Externally, opposed to inwardly ; in appearance, not sin

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as a weed. \ To QUTWEIGH, Śāt-wa'. v. a. To exceed in gravity, to preponderate, to excel in value or .influence. - To OUTWiT, Śāt-witt v. a. ...tome by stratagem. To OUTWORK, 6&t-work,

work. Outwork, būtwork. s.498. The parts of a

fortification next the enemy. 3UTWORN, Čát-wórn part.

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v. a. To do more

Consumed or :

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WE, Ö. v. a 324. To be indebted ; to be

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- o right to avow; to confess, not to demy.

PAC

obliged for ; to have from any thing as the con sequence of a cause ; to possess, to be the right owner of, G#solete in this sense, the word Own be ing used in its stead. Consequential; imputable to, as an agent. §§§"o go. s. . A bird that flies about in the night and catches mice. OW, LER, Öül'àro s 98 One who carries comtraband goods. J ot in use. OWN, Öne. s. 324. This is a word of no other use thau as it is added to the possessive pronouns, my, thy, his, our; your, their; it is added gene. rally by way of emphasis or corroboration ; sometimes it is added to note opposition or contradistinction ; domestick, not foreign; mine, his, or yours ; not another's. To OWN, Öne. v. a. To acknowledge, to avow for one's own; to possess, to claim, to hold by

WNERSHIP, Ö'nār-ship. 's. Property, rightful possession. OWNER, Ö'uár. s, 98. One to whom any thing belongs.

OX, Öks. s. Plur. Oxen. The general name for black cattle ; a castrated bull. OXBANE, Öks'bāne. . s. A plant OXEYE, Öks'i. s. A plant. T OXHEAL, Öks'héle. s. A plant. OXFLY, Öks'fli. s. A kind of fly. . OXLIP, Öks'lip. s. The same with Cowslip, a vermal flower. * OX3TALL, Öks'ställ. s. 406. A stand for oxen. QXTONGUE, Öks’täng. s. A plant. * OXYCRATE, Öks'é-kräte. s." A mixture of water and vinegar. OXYMEL, Ök'sè-mél. s. and honey. OXY MORON, Öks-è-mö'rán. s. 166. A rhetorical figure, in which an epithet of a quite contrary signification is added to any word, as, “a cruei kindness.” . - Z. OXYRRHODINE, Öks-ir'ó-dine. s. 149. A mix ture of two parts of oil of roses with one of vin egar of roses. OXYTONE, Öks'é-tône. s. Oxytome comes from the Greek word 'ośvroyoc, and signifies having an acute accention the last syllable. - For what the acute accent means, see BARYTone. OYER, 5'yūr. s. 98. A court of Oyer and Ter rminer, is a judicature where causes are heard and determined. OYES, Ö-yis'. s. Is the introduction to any proë lamation or advertisement given by the publick criers. At is thrice repeated, [CŞ. This word, like several others, has been changed by the vulgar into something which they think they understand. It is derived from the old French imperative Quez, Hear ye! but is now universally heard in courts of justice like the affirmative adverb yes, preceded by the long open o.—See ASPARAG US and LANTERN. OYSTER, Śē'står. s. 98 A bivalve testaceous

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• maker. -PACJ FICATORY, på-sås'fé-kā-tär-ré. a. 532. Tending to make peace. -PAC, FICK, pá-sif'sik. a. 509. Peacemaking, mild, gentle, appeasing. PACIFIER, pås'sè-fi-àr. s. Ope who pacifies To PACEFY, pås'sè-fi. v.a. 183. To appease, to still resentment, to quiet an angry person PACK, pāk. s. A large bundle of any thing tied up for carriage ; a burden, a load ; a due number of cards; a number of hounds hunting together ; a number of people confederated in aisy bad design or practice ; any great number, as to quantity and pressure. To PACK, påk. v. a. To bind up for carriage ; to send in a hurry ; to sort the cards so as that the game shall be iniquitously secured ; to ... unite picked persons in some bad design. To PACK, pâk v. m. To tie up goods; to go off in a hurry; to remove in haste; to concert bad measures, to confederate in ill. PACKAGE, pák'idje. s. A bale or box of merchandise. ". I PACKCLOTH, pák'klóth. s. A cloth in which goods are tied up. 'PACKER, pák'kår. S. 93. bales for carriage, PACKET, pák'kit. s. 99. of letters. - \, To PACKET, pák'kit. v. a. To bind up in *

cels. w PACKHORSE, pák'h&rse. g. A horse of burden, a horse employed in carrying goods. PACKSADDLE, pák'sād-di. s. 405. A saddle on which burdens are laid. PACKTHREAD, pák'thréd, s. used in tying up parcels. PACT, pākt. s. A contract, a bargain, a covefiant. PACTION,§§ s, . A bargain, a covenant. PACTITIOUS, pāk-tíshās. s. Settled by covehâlît. *. PAD, pād. s. The road, a foot-path ; an easypaced horse ; a robber that infests the roads on foot ; a low soft saddle. z To PAD, pád. v. m. To travel gently; to rob on foot 3 to beat a way smooth and level.

S. 521. Peace

One who binds up

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Strong thread

PADDER, pád'dār. s. 98. A robber, a foot high

wayman. To PADDLE, pád'dl. v., n. 405. To row, to beat water as with oars; to play in the water; to singer, o - o, PADDLE, pád d!. s. An oar, particularly that

which is used by a single rower in a boat; any

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toad. Popock, pád'dāk. s. A small enclosure for {{{29y. • , PADLOCK, pād'lök. s. A lock himg on a staple to hold on a link. To PADLOCK, pád'lók. v. a. padlock. PAEAN, pè'ân. s. A song of triumph. soft. A song of triumph so called from its beginning with w, an adverb of rejoicing; walzy, one

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Having a particular gait.

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PAGE, podje. s. Orie side of the leaf of abó. a young boy attending on a great person. ” book; to attend as a page. In this last sense not used, - or

PAGEANT, pādjànt. s. 244. A statue in a show ; any show, a spectacle of entertainment.

53. Mr. Perry, Buchanan, and Entick, pronounce

Mr. Nares, make it short, as it ord'; that the first is more analogical is evident, as “he accented a is succeeded by the diphthong ea; 56. but that the last is more agreeable to general usage, I have not the east doubt. The same reason holds good for the first & in pageantry, but usage is still more decidedly for the short sound of this word, than in pageant. Mr. She, ridan, Dr. Kenrick, Mr. Perry; and W. John. ston, adopt the short sound, and Enticis alone the long one. About forty years ago, when Mr. Garrick exhibited a show in honour- of Shakspeare, it was universally called a Pad

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Pay. - | PAIL, påle. s. 202. A wooden vessel in which milk or water is commonly carried. . . PAILFUL, påle'fäl. s. The quantity.that a pai; will hold. | PAiLMAIL, péi-mé!'. s. Violent; boisterous This word is commonly written. pellmell.--See MALI. PAIN, påne. s. 73, 202. Punishment denounced ; penalty; punishment; sensation of uneasiness: in the plural, labour, work, toil ; uneasiness of mind; the throes of child-birth. PAINFUL, påre'föl. a. Full of pain, miserable, beset with affliction; giving pain, afflictive : difficult, requiring labour; industrious, labo}'}{}{}S. * PAINFULLY, pâne's]-}é. ad. With great pain. or affliction ; laboriously, diligently. • PAINFULNESS, pâne'fäi-nēs. s. Affliction, sorrow, grief; industry, laboriousness. PAINTM, på'nïm. s. In the old romances, a Pa. gan, infidei. * I PAiNIM, på'mim. t. Pagan, infidel PAIN oss. pâne'lés. a. Without pain, without trouble. PAINSTAKER, pânz ta-kär. s. Labourer, labo. rious person. . . PAHN §og, pânz'tā-king. a. Laborious, industrious. . . . . To PAINT, pânt. v. a. 202. To represent by de. lineation and colours; to describe , to colour? to deck with artificial colours. To PAINT, pånt. v. m. To iay colours on theface PAINT, pārit. s. Colours representative of any thing; colours laid on the face. PAINTER, pån'tár. s. 38. One who professes the art of representing objects by colours. PAINTING, pån'ting. . .30. The act of representing objects by delineation and colours, picture, the painted resemblance; colours laid on. PAINTURE, pån'tshöre, s. 461. The ār; off painting,

W / * The pret. and part, pass. of

To PAGE, pèdje. v. a. To mark the pages of a

the 3 in the first syllable long, like that in page; but Mr. Sheridau, Sr. oorick; Mr. Scott, and

Consisting of pages.

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PAIR, pāre. s. 202. Two things suiting one ánother, as, a pair of gloves ; a man and wife; two of a sort; a couple, a brace. To PAIR, påre. v. m. To be joined in pairs, to couple ; to suit, to fit as a counterpart. To PAIR, père. v. a. To join in couples; to s:unite as correspondent or opposite. #ALACE, pålláš. s. 31. A royal house, a house §§ splendid. PALANQUIN, pål-ān-kèën'. s. 112. Is a kind of covered carriage, used in the eastern countries, that is supported on the shoulders of slaves. PALATABLE, pål'Iāt-tá-bl. a. Gustful, pleasing to the taste. ... PALATE, pål’lāt. s. 91. The organ of taste; mental relish, intellectual taste. PALATICK, pål-lāt’tík. a. 509. Belonging to the palate, or roof of the mouth. PALATINE, pållā-tín. s. 150. One invested with regal rights and prerogatives; a subject of a palatinate. PALATINE, pål’lā-tim. a. Possessing royal privileges. PALE, påle. a. 77,202. . Not ruddy, not fresh of colour, wan, white cf look; not high coloured, approaching to transparency; not bright, not shining, faint of lustre, dim. To PALE, påle. v. a. fo make pale. , BALE, påle. s. Narrow piece of wood joined above and below to a rail, to enclose grounds; any enclosure ; any district or territory: the Pale is the third and middle part of the scutcheon. To PALE, påle. v. a. To enclose with pales; to enclose, to encompass. PALEEYED, påle's de.. a. Having eyes dimmed. PALEFACED, påle'faste. a. 359. Having the

face wan. **ś, påle'lè. ad. Wanly, not freshly, not

ruddily. PALENESS, påle'nés. s. Wanness, want of colour, want of freshness; want of lustre. PopAB, pāl'lém-dār, s. A kind of coasting VeSSel. PALEOUS, pá'lè-às. a. Husky, chaffy. PALETTE, pål'lft. s. 99. A light board on which a painter holds his colours when he paints. PALFREY, pål'frè, or pāl'frè. s. A small horse fit for ladies. [; In the first edition of this Dictionary I sollowed Mr. Sheridan, W. Johnston, Mr. Perry, and Buchanan, in the sound of a in the first syllable of this word ; but, upon maturer consideration, think Dr. Kenrick, Mr. Scott, and Mr. Barclay, more analogical, and must therefore give the third sound of a the preference.— See Principles, No. 84. PALINDROME, pål'ín-drôme. s. A word or sentence which is the same read backward or forward. PALINODE, pål'lim-ède. PALINODY, pål'Ilm-6-dé. PALISADE, nāl-ié-såde' PALISADO, pål-lè-sà'dö. way of enclosure or defence. To PALASADE, pål-lè-såde'. v. a. To enclose with palisades. PALISH, påle'ísh. a. Somewhat pale. PALL, pāj. s. A cloak or mantle of state; the mantle of an archbishop ; the covering thrown over the dead. To PALL, pål. v. a. To cloak, to invest. To o pät. v. n. To grow vapid, to become insipid. To PALL, pål, v. a. To make insipid or vapid; to make spiritless, to dispirit, to weaken; to

cloy. PALLET, pållit. s. 99. A small bed, a mean bed; a small measure formerly used by chirur

#.

PALLMAIL, pël-mél: s. A play in which the pall is struc ribg--See M

S. A recantation.

s Pales set by

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PALLIAMENT, pållè-ā-mént. s. A dress, a robe To PALLIATE, pål'lè-āte. v. a. 91. To cover with excuse ; to extenuate, to soften by favourable representations; to cure imperfectly or temporarily, not radically. -PALLIATION, pål-lè-à'shām. s. Extenuation, alleviation, Favourable representation ; imperfect or temporary, not radical cure. PALLIATIVE, pål'iè-ā-tlv. a. 157. Extenuating, favourably representative ; mitigating, not removing, not radically curative. PALLIATIVE, pållè-à-tiv. s. 113. Something mitigating. PAfift, pāīlid. a. Pale, not high coloured. PALM, påm. s. 403. A tree, of which the branches were worn in token of victory; vićtory, triumph ; the inner part of the hand; a measure of length op. three inches. To PALM, påm. v. a. To conceal in the palm of the hand as jugglers; to impose by fraud; to handle ; to stroke with the hand. PALMER, pâm'ör. F. 403. A pilgrim; so called, because they who returned from the Holy Land carried palm. Poro. pāl-mét’tö. s. A species of the palm-tree: In the West-Indies the inhabitants thatch their houses with the leaves. PALMIFEROUS, pål-mif'sér-às. a. palms. PALMIPEDE, pål'mé-pède. a. Web-footed. PALMISTER, pål'mis-tár. s. One who deals in palmistry. Płośy, pāl'mis-trè. s. The cheat of foretelling fortunes by the lines of the palm. PALMY, pá'mè. a. 403. Bearing palms. PALPABILITY, pål-pá-billè-të. s. Quality of being perceivable to the touch. PALPABLE, pål"pā-bl. a. Perceptible by the touch ; gross, coarse, easily detected; plain; easily perceptible. o PALPABLENESS, pålpá-bl-nēs. s. Quality of being palpable, plainness, grossness. PALPABLY, pål'pá-blé, ad. In such a manner as to be perceived by the touch ; grossly, laimly. PALPATION, pål-pâ'shān, s. The act of feeling. To #Affif'A's'. pāl'pë-täte. v. a. To beat as the heart, to flutter. PALPITATION, pål-pè-tà'shām. s. Beating or panting, that alteration in the pulse of the heart which makes it felt. PALSGRAVE, pålz'grâve. s. A count or ear) who has the oyerseeing of a palace. PALSICAL, pål'zè-kál. a. 84. Afflicted with the palsy, paralytick. e PA; pāl'zid. a. 283. Diseased with a palsy PALSY, pål'zè. s. 84. A privation of motion or sense of feeling, or both. e To PALTER, påltàr. v. m. 84. To shift, to

dodge, g PALTERER, pål'tär-àr. s. 98. An unsincere

dealer, a shifter. PALTRINESS, pål'tré-nēs. s. The state of be.

ing paltry. o PALTRY, pål'trè. a. 84. Sorry, despicable, mean. PALY, pâTè. a. Pale. Obsolete. . PAM, pâm. s. The knave of clubs, in the game of Loo. To PAMPER, pâm'për. v. a. 98. To glut, to fill with food. PAMPHLET, pâm'flét. s. 99. A small book, properly a book sold unbound. . PAMPHLETEER, pām-flét-têèr'. s. A scribbler of small books. PAN, pán. s. A vessel broad and shallow ; the part of the lock of a gun that holds the powder; any thing hollow, as, the brain Pam: PANACEA, pâû-à-sé'â. s. An universal medicine. t PANACEA, pân-á-sè'â. s. An herb. . PANCAKE, pán'kåke. s. Thin pudding cooked in the frving pan

Bearing

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PANADO, pá-mâ'dö. s. Food made by boiling bread and water. PANCREAS, pång'kré-ā3. s. The sweetbread. PANCREATICK, pångskré-āttik. a. Contained in the pancreas. §§ ; pano.; s. A flower, a kind of violet. PANDECT, pán'dékt. s. A treatise that comprehends the whole of any science. PANDEMICK, pān-dém'mík. a. 509. Incident to a whole people. PANDER, pán'dár. s. 98. A pimp, a male bawd, a Ol'OCUlrer, To PANDER, pán'dár. v. a. To pimp, to be subservient to lust or passion. JNot used. PANDERLY, pán'dār-lé. a. o; pimplike. PANDICULATION, pán-dīk-kā-lä'shôn. s. The restlessness, stretching, and uneasiness that usually accompany the cold fits of an intermitting fever. PANE, pane. s. A square of glass; a piece mixed in variegated works with other pieces. PANEGYRICK, pān-nē-jér'rik. s. 184. An eulo, an encomiastick piece. PANEGYRIST, pān-nē-jér'rist. s. One that writes praise, encomiast. * T; o GYRIZE, pán'éjè-rize. v. a. To praise ignly. . (IG. I have not found this word in any of our Dictionaries, but have met with it in so respectable a writer, that I cannot resist the temptation of

inserting it here, especially as it serves to fill ||

up a niche in language, which, I think, never should be empty: I mean, that wherever there is a noum established, there should always be a verb, to correspond to it. The passage from which I have taken this word has so much real #. sense, and such true genuine humour, that

cannot refrain from extracting the whole paragraph, and relying on the pardon of the ināpoor for the digression.—“It may be thought “ridiculous to assert, that morals have any con* nection with purity of language, or that the “precision of truth may be violated through de“fect of critical exactness in three degrees of * comparison; yet how frequently do we hear, ‘‘ from the dealers in superlatives, of most admira. “ble, super-excellent, and quite perfect people, who, “to plain persons, not bred in the school of ex“aggeration, would appear mere common char“acters, not rising above the level of mediocri* ty! By this negligence in the just application “ of words, we shall be as much misled by these “ trope and figure ladies when they degrade, as ** when they panegyrize; for, to a plain sober “judgment, a tradesman may not be the most “good-for-nothing fellow that ever existed, merely * because it was impossible for him to execute, “in an hour, an order which required a week; ** a lady may not be the most hideous fright the * world ever saw, though the make of her gown “may have been obsolete for a month ; nor * may one's young friend's father be a monster “of y, though he may be a quiet gentle* man, who does not choose to live at watering“ places, but likes to have his daughter stay at “home with him in the country.”—-Hannah JMore's Strictures on Modern Female Education, vol. i. page 216. If the usage of this word stood in need of farther support, we have it from the best authority. The author thinks it superfluous to panegyrize truth; yet, in favour of sound and rational rules (which must be founded in truth. or they are good for nothing,) he ventures to quote the Stagirite himself: “It is not “possible for a true opinion, to be contrary to “another true one.”—Harris's Philological In

eft , pån'nil. s. .99. A square, or piece of any matter inserted between other bodies; a schedule or roll, containing the names of such jurors as the sheriff provides to pass upon a triał.

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PANG, pång. s. Extreme pain, sudden paros. ysm of torment. ... '

To PANG, páng; v. a To torment.

PAN ICK, pån'nik. s. A sudden and groundless ear.

PANICK, pán'nik. a. violently without cause.

PANNEL, pán'nil. s. 99. saddle.

PANNICLE, pán'né-k!. 405.

PANNICK, pán'nik. 509. of the Millet kind.

PANNIER, pån'yör. s. 113. A basket, a wicker vessel, in which fruit or other things are carried on a horse.

PANGPLY, pán'nó-piè. s. Complete armour.

To PANT, pánt. . v. n. To palpitate, to beat as the heart in sudden terrour, or after hard labour ; to have the breast heaving, as for want of breath; to long, to wish earnestly.

PANT, pánt. s. Palpitation, motion of the heart

PANTALOON, pām-tá-lóón'. s. man's garment anciently worm ; a part of the dress of men much resembling trowsers; a character

in a pantomime. PANTHEON, pán-thé'ên. s. 166. A temple of A spotted wild

Fearing suddenly and A kind of rustičk

; s. A plant

all the gods. PANTHER, pán'thãr. s. 98. beast, a lynx, a pard. PANTILE, off. s. . A gutter tile PANTINGLY, pán'ting-lè. ad. 410. pitation. PANTLER, pánt’lār. s. 98. The officer in a great family, who keeps the bread. PANTQFLE, pán-tóð'fl. . s. A slipper. French PANTOMIME, pán'tó-mime. s. 146. One who has the power of universal mimickry, one who expresses his meaning by mute action; a scene, a tale exhibited only in gesture and dumb-show. PANTRY, pán'trè. s. The room in which provisions are reposited. PAP, páp. s. The nipple, a dug ; food made for o with bread boiled in water ; the pulp of ruit. PAPA, pá-pâ'. s. 77. A fond name for father, used in many languages. * † PAPACY, på'på-så. s. Popedom, office, dignity of bishops of Rome. PAPAL, pá'pál. a. Belonging to the pope, annexed to the bishoprick of Rome. PAPAVEROUS, pá-pâv'vér-rås. a. Resembling

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print. PAPER, ph'për. a. 99. made of paper. To PAPER, på'për. v. a. To register. JNot used. To furnish with paper hangings. PAPERMAKER, på'për-mâ-kår. s. makes paper. e. • PAPERMIT,L, på'pār-mil. s. A mill in which rags are ground for paper.

PAPESCENT, pá-pés'sé o: a. 5K) Containing pap, pulpy, PAPILRO, pá-pil'vö. s. 113. A butterfly, a moth of various colours. PAPILIONACEOUS, pá-pil-yô-mâ'shās; a. 357 Resemb sing a butterfly. Applied chiefly to the flowers of some plants. PAPHL},AKY, páp'pil-à-ré. a. Having emulgent vessels, or resemblances of paps. f : There is a set of words of similar derivation and termination, which must be necessarily accented in the same way: these are Axillary, .Marillary, Capillary, Papillary, Pupillary, Armidlary, Mammiilors; and Josed:llary. All these, except the last, which was not inserted, I had ac: cented on the first syllable in a Rhyming and Pronouncing Dictionary published thirty years

Any thing slight or thin,

One who

ago. go * * * * * / This accentuation I still think the most agreea”

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judge of the usage. I have subjoined the several different modes of accentuation of the different orth&epists : -

.4x'illary, Johnson, Kenrick.

affril"lary, Sheridan, Ash, Bailey.

JMax'illary, Johnson, Sheridan, Barclay.

#Maril'lary, Ash, Kenrick, W. Johnston,

s Bailey, Emtick.

Cap'illary, Johnson, Kenrick, Nares, Fenning.

Capillary, Sheridan, Ash, W. Johnston, Perry, Buchaman, Bailey, Entick.

Pap'illory, Johnson, Nares, Barclay, FenIlln St.

Papiliary, Sheridan, Kemrick, Ash, Scott,

- Perry, Buchanan, Bailey.

Pu'pillary, Johnson, Sheridan, Kenrick,

Ash, Scott, Perry, Entick, - Barclay, Fenning.

Pupillary, No examples.

Mam'millary, Nares, Bailey.

JMammillary, Johnson, Kenrick, Ash, Sheri

4. dan, Scott, Perry, Entick.

Ar’millary, Sheridau, Scott, Nares, Smith,

- * Fenning.

.#rmillary, A. Perry, Entick, Bailey, Barclay.

Josed'ullary, No examples.

.Medul'lary, Johnson, Sheridan, Ash, Ken

rick, W. Johnston, Buchanan, Bailey, Barclay, Feming, Entick. This extract sufficiently shows how uncertain usage is, and the necessity of recurring to principles: and that these are on the side I have adopted, may be gathered from No. 512–See MAMMILLARy and MAxill, ARy. *APILLOUS, pá-pil'lós. a. The same with PAPILLARy. t o' There is some diversity in the accentuation of this word, as well as the sormer : Dr. Johnson and Barclay place the accent on the first syllable; and Mr. Sheridan, Dr. Kenrick, Dr. Ash, and Mr. Perry, on the second, as I have

done. PAPíST, pá'pist. s. An appellation given by Protestants to one that adheres to the commumion of the Pope and Church of Rome, ... PAI’ISTICAL, pá-pistè-kál. a Relating to the religion of those called Papists. PAPISTRY, på'pis-tré. s. A name given by Protestants to the doctrine of the Roman Cath.

olicks, PAPPOUS, páp'pås. a. , 314. Having soft light down growing out of the seeds of some plants, such as thistles ; downy. PAPPY, páp'pě. a. Soft, succulent, easily divided, * PAR, pār. s. 77. State of equality, equivalence, equal value. PARABLE, pár'rā-bi. s. 81, 405. A similitude, a relation under which something else is figtired. PAR Sections, oz. . PAoAL, pār-rá-bëllë-kāo. ; a. E Pāofćk, pār-rá-börik. 509. • Jo, Kpressed by parable or similitude; having the nature of form of a parabola

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PARACENTRICK, pār-à-sén'trik, Deviating from circularity. PARADE, pār-råde'. s. Show, ostentation ; military order; place where troops draw up to do duty and mount guard; guard, posture of defence. . PARADIGM, pārā-dim. s. 389. Example. PARADISHACAL, pār-ā-dè-zī'ā-kāl. a. 506 Suiting paradise, making paradise. PARADISE, pār'rā-dise. s. The blissful regions in which Adam and Eve were placed any place of felicity. PARADOX, pār'rā-döks. s. A tenet contrary to received opinion ; an assertion contrary to appearance. 4. • PARADOXICAL, pār ā-děk'sé-kál. a. Having the nature of a paradox; inclined to new tenets or notions contrary to received opinions. PARADOXJCALLY, pār-à-dók'sé-kāl-ć. ad. In a paradoxical manner. PARADOX1CALNESS, pār-à-dók'sé-kāl-nēs. s. State of being paradoxical. *... PARADOXOLOGY, pār-à-dók-sól'lò-jë. s. The • use of paradoxes. - Fo. pār-à-göjë. s. A figure whereby a letter or syllable is added at the end of a word, as, no deary for my dear. PARAGON, pár'rā-göm. s. 166. A model, a patterm, something supremely excellent. . To PARAGON, pár'rā-gón. v. a. to equal. FARAGRAPH, pār'rà-gráf. s. a discourse. PARAGRAPHICALLY, pār-rá-gráffè-kāl-lè. ad. By paragraphs. * ~. PARALLACTICAL, pārākākū-kál. } a

$ “ 509. Pertaining to the parallax.

PARAL LAX, pár'rāl-lāks. s. The distance be tween the true and apparent place of any star viewed from the earth.

PARALLEL, pār'rāt-lé]. a . Extended in the same direction, and preserving always the same distance ; having the same tendency ; continuing the resemblance through many particulars,

equal. Polel, pār'râl-lél s. Limes continuing their course, and still remaining at the same distance from each other ; lines on the globe marking the latitude ; direction conformable to that of another line ; resemblarico, conformity continued through many particulars, comparison nuade ; any thing resembling another. To PARALLEL, pár'rāl-lél. v. a. To place so as always to keep the same direction with another line; to keep in the same direction with another line; to keep in the same direction ; to level; to correspond to ; to be equal to, to resemble through many particulars 3 to compare. PARALLELISM, pār'rāl-lèl-izm. s. State of being parallel. , PARALLELOGRAM, pār-à-iél'lò-gräm. s. In geometry, a right lined quadrilateral figure, whose opposite sides are parallel and equal. PARALLELOGRAMICAL, pār-à-lél-ö-grám’mèkál. a. 509. Having the properties of a parallelogram. To PARALOGIZE, pá-rál'è-jize. v. n. To reason sophistically. - . . PARALOGł3M, pār-rálló-jīzin. s. A false argunnellt. *

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To PARALYZE, pár'à-lize. v. a. To weaken, to deprive of strength as if struck with a palsy.

[I5. The very general use of this word, especially

since the French revolution, seems to entitle, it to a place in the Dictionaries of our language

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