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State

Find a bare foot brother out,

one third, the pedestal having two and one One of an order to its ou die me,

the ineccunin eigh, and titel ablature two. Her visiting the sick.

Sbalspeart. In the ionic order, ihe whole huishe is divided JI. į in the plural.] Hierarchical state.

into thirteen diameters and a hait, the pedestal If the faults of men in orders are only to be

having two and two thirds, the column aine, ind

the entablature one and four fifths. judged anong themselves, they are all in some sort parties.

Dryden.

In the corinthian order, the whole height is

divided into fourteen diameters and a hall, the Having in His youth made a good progress in learning, that hom li dedicat himself more

pedestal having three, the column wine and a

half, and ibe entablature two. entirely to rebien, lic entered into boly erders,

In the composite order, the whole height is die and in a few years became icnowned or his sanctity of life.

Adlijon.

vid. d ir to fifteen diameters and one third; the Wr: 0119nius first entered into holy orders,

pedestai having three and one third, the column

ten, and the entablature tt'o. he had balcosines in his temper, a great con

In a colonnade or range of pillars, the intertero;+ and disregard for all tower and unrea onable people; buc he has prayed away this sjuisir.

columniation or space between columns in the Law.

tuscan yder, is four diameters. In the doric 2. Means to an end.

order, two and three quarters; in the ionic ora

der, two and a quarter; in the corinthian order, Virtus must remeniber, that the virginity of

two; and in the composite order, one and a half. the body is ly excellent in order to the purity

Builder's of the coll; fur in the sanye digree that virgins To O'RDER. V, a. [fr in the noun )

Dictionary. live m. re spiritually than other persons, in the

1. To regulate; to adjust; to manage ; Sinne degree is their virginity a inore excellent

Taylor. to conduct. We should behave reverently towards the To him that ordereth his conversation aright, Divine Majesty, and justly towards m.n; and

will I shew the salvation of God. Psalms. in order to the better discharge of these duties, As the sun when it ariseth in the heaven, so we should govern ourselves in the use of ansal is the beauty of a good vite in the ordering of del bts with tempcial!ce. Tilions.n. her house.

Eclesiasticu, The best krowiede is that which is oi great- Thou hast ordered all in measure, number, and est use in sping to our eternal harpiness. Tillots. weicht.

Wisdom. What we see is in order Gily to what we do Bias being asked how a man should order his not sce; and both these states must be joined to- life? answered, as if a man should live long, or gether,

Atterbury.
die quickly.

Bacon. One man pursues 'power in order to wealth, 2. To manage ; to procure. and anot..er wealth in order to roll r, which last The kitchen cierk that highe digestion,

is the safer way, and generally followed. Swift. Did order all the cates in seemly wise. Spenser, 13. Measures ; care.

3. To methodise; to dispose fi:ly. It were meet vou should take some order for These were the orderings of them in their serthe soldiers, which are now first to be discharged vice, to come into the house of the Lord. and disposed of somewar; which mavother vise

1 Chronicles. grow to as great inconvenience as all this that 4. To direct ; to command. you have quit us from.

Spenser.

5.

To or lain to sacerdotal function.
Provide me soldiers,

The book requireth due examination, and Whilst I take order for mine own affairs. Sbaksp. giveth liberty to object any crime against such The money promised unto the king, he took

as are to be ordered.

Wbiigist. no order for, albeit Sostratus required it. 2 Maca To OʻRDER. V. n. To give command, to If any of the family be distressed, order is taken

give direction. for their relief and competent means to live.

So spake the universal Lord, and seem'd
Bacon.
So ordiiring.

11lton, 14. In architecture.

OʻRDERER. n. S. (from order.] One that A sistem of the several members, ornanients, orders, methodises, or regulates. and proportions or columns and plasters; or it

That there should be a great disposer and øris a regular arrangement of the projecting parts of a building, especially those o a column; so

derer of all things, a wise rewarder and punisher

of good and evil, hath appeared so equitable to us to form one beautiful while: or orier is a certain rule for the proportions of columns, and tor

men, that they have concluded it necessary; the figures which some of the parts ought to have

Suckling en the account o the proportions that are given O'RDERLESS. adj. [from order.] Disor the .n. There are five orders of columns; three derly ; out of rule. of which are Greek, viz. the doric, ionic, and All form is formless, order orderless, corinthian; and two Italian, viz. the tuscan and Save what is opposite to England's love. Sbaksp. composiie. The whole is composed of two parts O'RDERLINESS . s. (trom orderly.] Re. at least, the column and the entablarvre, and of gulvity; inet hodicalness. four parts at the most ; where there is a pedesa OʻRDIRLY, adj. (from order.] tal under the columns, and one acroter or little

1. Methodicai; régular. pedestal on the top of the entablature. The coluain has three parts: the base, the shaft, and

The book requireth but orderly reading.

Hooker, the capital; which parts are all different in the several orders.

2. Observant of method. In the tuscan order, any height being given,

Then ist er dams divide it into ten parts and three quarters, called

Lets ia tleir yonid wondrous orderly, diarreiers, by diameters is meant the thickness With maniy hacte, dispatcht his housewifery. of the shaft at the bottoni, the pedestal having

Clapman. two; the column with base and capital, seven; 3. Not tumult110115; well regulated. and the entablature one and three qrarters. Balfour, by an orderly and well-governed

In the doric order, the whole heig'it being giv. march, passed in rus's quarters without any ou, is divided into twelve diameters or parts, and

considerable loss, to a place of safety. Ciurenden.

1

ence of

4. According with established method. used in a collective sense for more cart.

As for the orders established, sith the law of nons than one. nature, of God and man, do ali favour that which

Caves and womby vaultages of France, is in being, till orderiv judgment of decision be

Shall chide your trespass and return your mock, given against it, it is but justice to exact obedi

In second accent to his ordinance, Sbakspears you.

Hooker. O'RDINARILY. adv. (from ordinary.] A clergy reformed from popery in such a manner, as happily to preserve the mean between 1. According to established rules; ac. the two extremes, in doctine, worship, and go- cording to settled method. vernment, perfected this reformation by quiet We are not to look that the church should and orderly methods, free from those confusions change her publick laws and ordinances, made

and tumults that elsewhere attended it. Atterb. according to that which is judged ordinarily, and ORDERLY. adv. [from orier.] Methodi.

commonly fittest for the whole, although it cally ; according to order; regularly ;

chance that for some particular men the same be found inconvenient.

Hooker. according to rule.

Springs and rivers do not derive the water All parts of knowledge have been thought by

which they ordinarily refund, froin rain. wise men to be then most orderly delivered and

Woodward, proceeded in, when they are drawn to their first 2. Commonly; usually. original.

Hooker.

The instances of human ignorance were not Ask him his name, and orderly proceed

only clear ones, but such as are not so ordinarily To swear him. Shakspeare's Richard III. suspected.

Glarville. Make it orderly and well, According to the fashion of the time. Shaksp.

Prayer ought to be more than ordinarių ferIt is walled with brick and stone, intermixed

vent and vigorous before the sacrament. Seute. er derly.

Sandys. OʻRDINARY. adj. [ordinarius, Latin.) How should those active particles, justled by 1. Established ; methodical; regular. the occursion of other bodies, whereof there is

Though in arbitrary governments there may an infinite store, so orderly keep their cells with

be a body of laws observed in the ordinary forms out any alteration of site!

Glanville.

of justice, they are not sufficient to secure any In the body, when the principal parts, the heart

rights to the people; because they may be disand liver, do their offices, and all the inferior

pensed with.

Addison's Freebsider. smaller vessels act orderly and duly, there arises The standing ordinary means of convictioa a sweet enjoyment upon the whole, which we

failing to intiuence them, it is not to be expected call health

Soutb's Sermons.

that any extraordinary means should be able to OʻRDINABLE. adj. [ordino, Lat.] Such as

do it.

Atterbury. may be appointed.

Through the want of a sincere intention of All the ways of economy God hath used to- pleasing God in all our actions, we fall into such ward a rational creature, to reduce mankind to irregularities of life, as by the ordinary meaus of that course of living which is most perfectly agree- grace we should have power to avoid. Law. able to our nature, and by the mercy of God or. 2. Common ; usual." dainable to eternal bliss.

Hammond, Yet did she only utter her doubt to her daughO'RDINAL. adj. [ordinal, Fr. ordinalis, ters, thinking, since the worst was past, sie Lat.] Noting order : as, second, third. would attend a further occasion, lest over much The moon's age is thus found, add to the epact

haste micht seem to proceed of the ordinary the day of the month and the ordinal number of

mislike between sisters in law.

Sidney. that month from March inclusive, because the

It is suficient that Moses have the srdinary epact begins at March, and the sum of those,

credit of an historian given him. Tillotsess casting away thirty or twenty-nine, as often as

This designation of the person our author is it ariseth, is the age of the moon. Holder. more than ordinary obliged to take care of, be

cause he hath made the conveyance, as well as O'RDINAL. N. s. [ordinal, Fr. ordinale, Lat.)

the power itself, sacred.

Lorke. A ritual ; a book containing orders. There is nothing more ordinary than children's

Ainsworth. receiving into their minds propositions from their OʻRDINANCE. n. s. [ordonnance, Fr.] parents; which being fastened by degrees, are at

last, whether true or false, rivetied there. Lock:. 3. Law; rule; prescript.

Method is not less requisite in ordinary conIt seemeth hard to plant any sound ordinancı, or reduce them to a civil government; since all

versation, than in writing.

Addison. their ill customs are permitted unto them. Spons. 3. Mean ; of low rank. Let Richard and Elizabeth,

These are the paths wherein ye have walked, The true succeeders of each royal house,

that are of the ordinary sort of men; these are By God's fair ordinance conjoin together! Sbaks.

the very steps ye have irodden, and the manifest 2. Observance commanded.

degrees whereby ye are of your guides and diOne ordinance ought not to exclude the other,

rectors trained up in that school. Hovéer.

Men of common capacity, and but crdinary much less to disparage the other, and least of all

judgment, are not able to discern what things are to undervalue that which is the most eminent.

fictest for each kind and state of regiment. Taylor.

Hooker. 3. Appointment.

Every ordinary reader, upon the publishing of Things created to shew bare heads,

a new poem, has will and ill-uature enough to When one but of my ordinanic stood up,

turn several passages of it into ridicule, and very To speak of peace or war. Stukspeare. often in the right place.

Ajdises. 4. A cannon. It is now generally written My speculations, when sold single, are delights

for distinction ordnance ; its derivation for the rich and wealthy; aiter some time they is not certain ; pernaps when the word

come to the market in great quautities, and are cannon was first introduced, it was mis.

every ordinary man's money.

ddzisesi, taken for canon, and so not improperly

You will wonder how such an ordinary fellow translated ordinance. It is commonly

as Wood, could get his majesty's broad seal.

Swi.

tance.

Popes

}

4. Ugly not handsome : as, she is an charge of ordnance, though at a very great disordinary woman.

Bentley O'RDINARY, n. S.

ORDO'NNANCE. n. s. [French.) Dis1. Established judge of ecclesiastical causes. position of tigures in a picture. The evil will

O'RDURE. 1. s. [ordure, Fr. from sories,
Of all their parishioners they had constrain'd Låt. Skinner.] Dung; filti.
Who to the ordinary of cheni complain'd.

Gard'ners with ordure hide those roots
Hubbord's Tale.

That shall first spring and be most delicate. If fault be in these things any where justly

S!

0re. found, law hath referred the whole disposition Working upon human grdure, and by long and redress thereof to the ordinary of the place.

preparation rendering it odorilerous, he terms Hooker. it zibetta occidentalis.

Brown. 2. Settled establishment.

We added fat pollutions of our own, Spain had no other wars save those which were T'encrease the steaming ordures of the stage. grown into an ordinary; now they have coupled

Dryden. therewith the extraordinary of the Valtoline and Renew'd by ordure's sympathetick force, Palatinate.

Bacon. As oild with magick juices for the course, 3. Actual and constant office.

Vig'rous he rises: Villiers had an intimation of the king's plea- Ore. n. s. (ore, or ona, Sax, oor, Dutch, sure to be his cup-bearer at large; and the sum

a mine.] mer following he was admitted in ordinary,

Wotton.

1. Metal unrefined; metal y'et in its fossil He at last accepted, and was soon after made

state. chaplain in ordinery to bis majesty. Foll.

Round about him lay on every side, 4. Regular price of a meal.

Great heaps of gold that never would be spene; Our courteous Antony,

Of which some were rude ore not purify'd Being barber'd ten times o'er, goes to the feast;

Of Mulciber's devouring element. Spenser. And for his ordinary pays his heart

They would have brought them the gold ore For what his eyes eat only. Shakspeare.

aboard their shops.

Raleigh.

A hill not far, 5. A place of eating established at a cer

Shone with a glossy scurf, undoubted sign tais price.

That in his womb was hid metallic ore, They reckon all their errors for accomplish- The work of sulphur.

Milion. ments: and all the odd words they have pick'd

Who have labour'd more up in a coffee house, or a gaming ordinary, are To search the treasures of the Roman store, produced as flowers of style.

Swift.

Or dig in Grecian mines for purer ore? TO OʻRDINATE. v. a. [ordinatus, Lat.]

Roscommon. To appoint.

Quick-silver ure of this mine is the richest of Finding how the certain right did stand

all ores I have yet seen, for ordinarilyr: contains With full consent this man did ordinate

in it half quick-silver, and in two paris of ore, de The heir apparent to the crown and land. Dan. part of quick-silver, and sometimes in shree O'RDINATE. adj. [ordinatus, Lat.) Regu- parts of ore, two parts of quick-silver. Brown, lar; methodical.

We walk in dreanis on tairy land, Ordinate figures are such as have all their sides

Where golden ore lies inixt with common sand and all their angles equal. Ray.

Dryden.

Those who unripe veins in mines explore, ORDINATION. n. s. [ordinatio, Lat. from

On the rich bed again the warm turf lay, ordinate.]

Till time dirests the yet imperfect ore 1. Established order or tendency, conse- And know it will be gold another day. Dryden. quent on a decree.

Those profourder regions they explore, Every, creature is good, partly by creation,

Where metals ripen in vast cakes of cre. Gurtb. and partly by ordination.

Perkins.

2. Metal. Virtue and vice have a natural ordination to

The liquid ore he drain'd, the happiness and misery of life respectively. First his own tools; then what might else be

Norris.

wrought, 2. The act of investing any man with sa- Fusile, or grav’n in metal.

Milton. cerdotal power.

OʻREWEED. n. s. A weed either grow, Though ordained by Arian bishops, his ordi- OʻREWOOD.S ing upon the rocks unnation was never questioned. Stilling fleet. St. Paul looks upon Ticus as advanced to the

der high-water mark, or broken from. dignity of a prime ruler of the church, and en

the bottom of the sea by rough weather, trusted with a large diocese under the immedi- and cast upon the next by the wind and ate government of their respective elders; and flood.

Carew. those deriving authority from his ordination. OʻRFGILD. n.s. The restitution of goods,

Soutb. OʻRDNANCE. n. s. (This was ancientiy

or money taken awty by a thief by viowritten more frequently ordinance; but

lence, if the robbery was committed in ordnance is used for distinction.]

the day time.

Ainsworth. Can

O'RGAL. n. s. Lees of wine. non ; great guns.

O'RGAN, n. so (organe, fr. oçya yox.! Have I not heard great ordnance in the field ?

1. Natural instrument; as the tongue is And beav'n's artillery thunder in the skies?

Sbuckspeare.

the organ of speech, the lungs of reWhen a ship seels or rolls in foul weather, the spiration. breaking loose of ordnance is a thing very dange- When he shall hear she died upon his words,

Ruleigh. The ever lovely organ of her life There are examples of wounded persons that Shall come appareli'd in more precious liabit, liare roared for anguish and torment at the dis- Than when she liv'd iudeed.

Sluksp.

rous.

organ.]

uture.

notes

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For a mean and organ, by which this opera, That being then one plane, which has such an tive virtue mighi be continued, God appointed organizatio of parts in one coherent bouy rarthe light to be united, and gave it also motion taking of one coucmon life, it continues to be and hea.

Raleigh. the same plant, though that lite be coinmonia The aptness of birds is not so much in the cated to rew particles of matter, in a like conconformity of the organs of speech, as in their tinued organization.

Locke. attention.

Bacon. To O'RGANIZE. v.a. (organiser, Fr. trum Wit and will,

To construct so as that one Can judge and chuse, without the body's aid; Tho' on such objects they are working still,

part co-operates with another; to form As thro' the body's organs are convey'd. Dav.

organically. 2. An instrumeiit of musick consisting of

Ås the soil doth organize the beds, and give pipes niled with wind, and of stops

unto every men.berihat substance, quantity, and touched by the hand. [Orgue, Fr.]

shape, which nature seeth most expedient, so

the inward grace of sacramel.ts may teach what A hand of a vast extension, and a prodigious

serveth best or their outward fo: m. Hocker. number of fingers playing upon all the organ A genial and cherishing heat sc acts upon the pipes in the world, and making every one sound

fit and obsequious matier, wherein it was hara particular note.

heil.

boureci, as to organize and fastnon that disposed 'While in moie lengthen'd notes and slow,

maiter according to the exigencies of its own The deep, majestick, solemn organs blow, l'epe.

. Bogle ORGA'NICAL Ladj. (organique, Fr. orga- Those nobler faculties in the mind, matter ORGA'NICK. nicus, Lat.)

organized could never produce.

Ray. s. Consisting of various parts co-operat

The identity of the same man consists in a ing with each other.

participation of the same continued lite by conHe rounds the air, and breaks the hymnick

stantly fleeting particles in succession vitally united to the same organized body,

Lorte In birds, heav'n's choristers, organick throats;

O'RGANLOFT. n. s. [organ and loft.] The Which, if they did not die, might seem to be

lolt where the organs stand A tenth rank in the heavenly hierarchy. Dorine. Five young ladi-s of no small fame for their He with serpent tongue

great severity of nanncrs, would go no where Organick, or impulse of vocal air,

with their lovers b. t to an organloft in a church, His fraudulent temptation thus began, Milton. where they had a culd treat and some few opera The organical structure of human bodies, songs.

Tailer. whereby they live and move, and are vitally in- O'RGANPIPE. 11. s. [organ and pipe.] The formed by the soul, is the workmanship of a most pipe of a musical organ. wise, powerful, and beneficent being. Bentley.

The thunder, 2. Instrumental ; acting as instruments of That deep and dreadful organpipe, pronounc'd nature or art, to a certain end.

The name of Prosper.

Sbaispearl. Read with them those organick arts which OʻRGANY. N. . [origanum, Lat.] An herb. enable men to discourse and write perspicuously,

diusuorib, elegantly, and according to the fittest style of

ORGA'SM.' n. s. [orgasme, Fr. 05;&ou-] lofty, mean, or lowly.

Milton.

Sudden vehemence. 3. Kespecring organs. She could not produce a monster of any

This rupture of the lungs, and consequent thing that hath more vital and organical parts

spitting or blood, usually arises from an or, 253, than a rock of marble.

or immoderate motion of the blood. Blumcre.

Ray. They who want the sense of discipline, or

By means of the curious lodgment and inoshearing, are by consequence deprived of speech,

culation of the auditory nerves, the orgasms of not by any immediate organical indisposition,

the spirits should be allayed, and perturbations but for want of discipline.

of the mind quieted.

Derbam. Holder. ORGA'NICALLY. adv [from organical.] O’RGEIS. N. s. A sea fish, called likewise

By means of organs or instruments; by organling. Both seem a corruption of organical disposition of parts.

the orkenyling, as being taken on the All stones, metals, and minerals, are real ve Orkney coast.

Ainsworth, getables; that is, grow organically from seeds, Oʻrgies. n. s. [orgies, Fr. orgia, Latin.] as well as plants.

Locke.

Mad rites of Bacchus ; frantick revels. ORGA'NICALNESS. n. s. [from organical.]

These are nights State of being organical.

Solemn to the shining rites OʻRGANISM. n. s. [from organ.] Organi.

Of the fairy prince a d knights, cal structure.

While the moon their orgies lights. B. Jonsom. How admirable is the natural structure or

She feign'd nocturnal orgies ; left my bed, rganism of bodies.

Grew.

Avd, mix'd with Trojan dames, the dances led, O'RGANIST. n. s; (organiste, Fr. froin Orgi’LLOUS. adj. [orgueilleux, French.]

Dryden. organ.] One who plays on the organ.

Proud ; haughty. Not in use. An organist serves that office in a public choir.

From isles of Greece

Boyle. ORGANIZAʼTION. *. s. [from organize.]

The princes ergillous, their high blood chafed, Construction in which the parts are so

Have to the port of Athens sent their ships.

Sbakspeare. disposed as to be subservient to each O'RICHALCH. n. s. [orichalcum, Latin. ] other.

Brass. Every man's senses differ as much from others Nct Bilbo steel, nor brass from Corinth set, in their figure; colour, site, and infinite other Nor costly orichalck from strange Phænice, peculiarities in the organization, as any one But such as could both Phæbus' arrows ward, man's can from itself, through divers accidental variations.

And th' hailing darts of heav'n beating hard. Glanville.

forur. Milton. OʻRIGIN.

ORIENT. adj. (oriens, Latin.}

in like manner as orpiment is corrupted.] 1. Rising as the sun.

A golden standard. Ainswortb, Moon that now mcet'st the orient sun, now OʻRIGAN. n. s. [origan, Fr.origanum, Lat.] fiy'st

Wild inarjoram. With the fix'd stars.

Milton.

I saw her in her proper hue, When fair morn oricnt in heav'n appear'd. Bathing herself in origan and thyme. , Spenser,

11. s. (origine, French į ori. 2. Eastern; oriental.

ORIGINAL. S go, Latin.] 3. Bright; shining ; glittering i gaudy;

1. Beginning; first existence, sparkling

The sacred historian only treats of the origins The liquid drops of tears that you have.shed,

of terrestrial animals. Bentley's Sermons, Shall come again transform'd to orient pearl ; Advarraging their loan with interest,

2. Fountain ; source; that which gives Oftentimes double gain of happiness. Sbaksp.

beginning or existence. 'There do breed yearly an innumerable com

Nature, which contemns its origin,

Cannot be border'd certain in itself. pany of gnats, whose property is to fly unto the

Sbaksp. eye of the lion, as being a bright and orient thing.

If any station upon earth be honourable, theirs Abbot.

was; and their posterity therefore have no reaWe have spoken of the cause of orient colours son to blush at the memory of such an original, in birds; which is by the fineness of the strainer.

Atterbury: Bacon's Natural History.

Some philosophers have placed the original of Morning light

power in admiration, either of surpassing form, More orient in yon western cloud, that draws

great valour, or superior understanding. Deven. O'er the blue firmament a radiant white. Milt. Original of beings! pow'r divine ! In thick shelter of black shades imbowr'd,

Since that I live and that I think, is thine.

Prior. He offers to each weary traveller His crient liquor in a crystal glass,

These great orbs, To quench the drouth of Phæbus. Milton.

Primitive founts, and origins of light. Prier, The chiefs about their necks the scutcheons

3. First copy ; archetype ; that from which wore,

any thing is transcribed or translated. With orient pearls and jewels powder'd o'er.

Dryden.

In this sense origin is not used. OʻRIENT. n. s. [orient, Fr.] The east ;

Compare this translation with the original,

the three first stanzas are rendered almost word the part where the sun first appears. for word, not only with the same elegance, bus ORIENTAL. adj. (orient, Fr.) Eastern ; with the same turn of expression. Addison.

placed in the east; proceeding from the External material things, as the objects of east.

sensation; and the operations of our minds Your ships went as well to the pillars of Her- within, as the objects of reflection; are the cules, as to Pequin upon the oriental seas, as far

only originals from whence all our ideas take as to the borders of the east Tartary: Bacon.

their beginnings.

Locke. Some ascribing hereto the generation of gold, 4. Derivation; descent. conceive the bodies to receive some appropriate

They, like the seed from which they sprung, infuence from the sun's ascendent and oriental radiations.

Brown. Against the gods inmortal hatved nurst; ORIEN’TAL. n. s. An inhabitant of the An impious, arrogant, and cruel brood, eastern parts of the world.

Expressing their original froin blood. 'Dryden. They have been of that great use to following ORIGINAL. adj: [originel, Fr. originaages, as to be imitated by the Arabians and other lis, Lat.) Primitive; pristine; first. orientals.

Grew. The original question was, whether God hath ORIE'NTALISM. n. s. [from oriental.] An forbidden the giving any worship to hinsels by idions of the eastern languages; an an image?

Stilling feet. eastern mode of speech.

Had Adam obeyed God, his criginal pertecORIENTA’LITY. n. s. [from oriental.]

tion, the knowledge and ability Cod at first

gave bim, would still have continued. Wake. State of being oriental.

You still, fair mother, in your offspring trace His revolution being regular, it hath no effi- The stock of beauty destin'd for the race; cacy peculiar from its orientality, but equally Kind nature forming them, the pattern took, disperseth his beams.

Brown. From heav'n's first work, and Eve's original OʻRIFICE. 1. s. [orifice, Fr.) orificium, Lat.)

look.

Prior. Any opening or perforation.

ORIGINALLY. adv. [fror original.) 'The prince of Orange, in his first hurt by the 3. P.imarily : with regard to the first Spanish boy, could find no means to stanch the

cause; from the begizning. blood, but was fain to have the orifice of the

A very great difference between a king that wound stopped by men's thumbs, succeeding one holdech his crown by a wiling act of states, another for the space of two days. Bacopa and cne that heldeth i originally by the law of Their mouths dature and desceat of blood.

Baren. With hideous orifice gap'd op us wide,

As God is eriginally hcly in hiirself, so he Portending hollow truce.

Milten.

might connunicate bus saeculty to the sons of Ætna was bored through the top with a mon- men, whom he intended to bring unto the true strous orifice.

Addison.
tion of himself.

Pearsont.
Blood-letting, Hippocrates saith, should be

A present blessing upon our fasts, is neither done with broad lancets or swords, in order to origiralı, due froin God's justice, nor becomes make a large erifice by stabbing or pertusion. due to us from his vescity. Arbutbnot.

Smaltridge.

2. At tirst. ORIFLAMB, n. s. (probably a corruption The metallic and mineral matter, found in

of Rurifiamma, Lat. or Mamme d'or, Fs. the perpendicular intervals of the straa, was

accurst

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