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originally, and at the time of the deluge, lodged was assailed by the Lyon, a principal ship of

in the bodies of those strata. Woodward. Scotland; wherein the Pensie so applied her 3. As the first author.

shot, that the Lyon's oreloop was broken, her For what originally others writ,

sails and tackling torn; and lastly, she was May be so well disguis'd and so improv'd,

boarded and taken.

Hayward. Thát with some justice it may pass for yours. OʻRNAMENT. n. s. [ornamentum, Lat.

Roscommon. ornement, French.] ORIGINALNESS. n. s. [from original.] 1. Embellishment; decoration.

The quality or state of being original. So may the outward shows be least themselves; ORIGINARY, adj. [originaire, Fr. from The world is still deceiv'd with ornament. Sboksa origin.]

2. Something that embellishes. 1. Productive; causing existence.

Ivorie, wrought in ornaments to decke the

clieekes of horse. The production of animals in the originary

Chapusa.

The Tuscan chief to me has sent way, requires a certain degree of warmth, which proceeds from the sun's inrluence. Gbeyne.

Their crown, and ev'ry regal ornament. Dryden.

No circumstances of life can place a man so far 2. Primitive; that which was the first

below the notice of the world, but that his vir. state.

tues or vices will render him, in some degree, Remember I am built of clay, and must

an ornament or disgrace to his profession. Regers. Resolve to my originary dust. Sundys on Job.

3. Honour ; that which confers dignity. TO ORIGINATE. v. a. [from origin.] To

They are abused and injured, and betrayed bring into existence.

from their only perfection, whenever they are TO ORIGINATE. vin. To take existence. taught, that any thing is an ornament in them, ORIGINA’TION. 1. s. [originatio, Latin ;

that is not an ornament in the wisest amongst mankind.

Lare, from originate.]

The persons of different qualities in both 1. The act or mode of bringing into

sexes, are indeed allowed their different crnaexistence; first production.

ments; but these are by no means costly, being The tradition of the origination of mankind rather designed as marks of distinction than to seems to be universal; but the particular me

make a figure.

Addison. thods of that origination excogitated by the hea- ORNAME'NTAL. adj. (from ornament. ] then, were particular.

Hale.
This eruca is propagated by animal parents,

Serving to decoration; giving embel

lishment. to wit, butterflies, aiter the common origination of all caterpillars.

Ray.

Some think it most ornamental to wear their Descartes first introduced the fancy of mak- bracelets on their wrists, others about their an

cles. ing a world, and deducing the origination of the

Browa. universe from mechanical principles. Keil. If the kind be capable of more perfection, 2. Descent from a primitive.

though rather in the ornamentul parts of it, than The Greek word used by the apostles to ex

the essential, what rules of morality or respect

have I broken, in naming the detects, that they press the church, signifieth, a calling forth, if we look upon the origination.

Pearson.
may hereafter be amended ?

Drydia.

Even the heathens have esteemed this variety OʻRISON, 1. s. [oraison, Fr. This word is

not only ornamental to the earth, but a proof of variously accented; Shekspeare has the the wisdom of the Creator.

Woodu ard. accent boih on the first and second syl- If no advancement or knowledge can be had lables ; Milton and Crashaw on the first, from universities, the time there spent is lost; others on the second.] A prayer ; a

every ornamental part of education is better

taught elsewhore. supplication. .

Suijt. Nymph, in thy orisons

ORNAME'NTALLY. adv. [from ornamenBe all thy sins remember'd.

Hamlet. tal.] In such a manner as may confer Alas! your too much love and care of me embellishment, Are heavy orisons 'gainst this poor wretch,

ORNAME'NTED. adj. [from ornament.]

Sbakspeare. He went into St. Paul's church, where he

Embellished; bedecked. This is, i had orisons and Te Deum sung.

Bacon. think, a word of late introduction, not My wake ullay shall knock

very elegant. At th' oriental gates, and duly mock

OʻRNATÈ. adj. [ornatus, Lat.) Bedeck. The early larks shrill orisons, to be An anthem at the day's nativity: Crashaw.

ed; decorated ; fine. His daily orisons attract our ears. Sandys.

What thing of sea or land,

Female of sex it seems, Lowly they bow'd, adoring, and began

That so bedeck'd, ornate and gay, Their orisons, each morning duly paid. Milton.

Comes this way sailing? So went he on with his orisons,

Milton's Agenistesa Which, if you mark them well, were wise ones. O'RNATENESS. n. s. [from ornate.] Fi.

Cotton.

nery ; state of being embellished. Here at dead of night

O'RNATURE. n. 5. [ornatus, Lat.) Deco. The hermit oft, mid his orisons, hears Aghast the voice oi time disparting tow'rs.

ration.

Ainsworth, Dyer.

ORNI'SCOPIST. ". s. [ognes and coxota:] The midnight clock attests my fervent pray'rs, One who examines the flight of birds in The rising sun my orisons declares. Harte. order to foretel futurity. ORK. n. s. [orca, Lat.] A sort of great ORNITHOʻLOGY: n.s. [ogros and coyos.] A fish.

discourse on birds. O'RLOP. 1. 5. (overloop, Dut.] The mid. OʻRPHAN. n. s. [opavos; orphelin, Fr.] de deck.

Skinner. A child who has lost father or mother, A small ship of the king's called the Pensie,

or both,

ORTHODO XAL. }adi, [ness and doxw;

Poor erpban in the wide world scattered, nifies the beginning; whence in some As budding branch rent from the native tree,

provinces odds and ends, for ords and And thrown forth until it be withered: Such is the state of man.

Spenser.

ends, signify remnants, scattered pieces, Who can be bound by any solemn vow

refuse ; from ord thus used probably To reave the orphan of his patrimony,

came ort.] Refuse ; things left or To wring the widow from her custom'd right, thrown away. Obsolete. And have no other reason for his wrong,

He must be taught, and train'd, and bid go But that he was bound by a solemn oath? Sbak.

forth; Sad widows, by thee rified, weep in vain, A barren-spirited fellow, one that feeds And ruin'd orpbans of thy rapes complain. On abject orts and imitations, Shakuga

Sandys. The fractions of her faith, orts of her love, The sea with spoils bis angry bullets strow, The fragments, scraps, the bits, and greasy reWidows and orpbans making as they go. Waller.

liques Pity, with a parent's mind,

Of her o'er-eaten faith, are bound to Diomede. This helpless erpban whom thou leav'st behind.

Sbakspears. Dryden. Much good do't you then; Collections were made for the relief of the Brave plush and velvet men poor, whether widows or orphans. Nelson. Can feed on orts, and safe in your stage-cloths, ORPHAN, adj. [orphelin, Fr.) Berett of Dare quit, upon your oaths, parents.

The stagers, and the stage-wrights too. This king, left orphan both of father and mo

Ben Jonson. ther, found his estate, when he came to age, so O'RTHODOX. disjointed even in the noblest and strongest

orthodox, French.) limbs of government, that the name of a king

Sound in opinion and doctrine; not was grown odious.

Sidney.

heretical. Orthodoxal is not used. OʻRPHANAGE.] n. s. (orphelinage, Fr. O'RPHANISM. S from orphan.] State

Be you persuaded and settled in the true pro

testant religion professed by the church of Engof an orphan.

land, which is as sound and orthodox in the docOʻRPIMENT. n. s. (auripigmentum, Latin ; trine thereof, as any christian church in the ar piment, orpin, French.)

world.

Bacon. True and genuine orpiment is a foliaceous fos- An uniform profession of one and the same sil, of a fine and pure texture, remarkably hea

ortbodoxal verity, which was once given to the vy, and its colour is a bright and beautiful yel

saints in the holy apostles days. Wbite. low, like that of gold. It is not hard but

Eternal bliss is not immediately superstructed

very tough, easily bending without breaking. Orpi

on the most orthodox beliefs; but as our Sa. ment has been supposed to contain gold, and is viour saith, If ye know these things, happy are found in mines of gold, silver, and copper, and

ye if ye do them; the doing must be first susometimes in the strata of marl.

Hill. perstructed on the knowing or believing, beFor the golden colour, it may be made by fore any happiness can be built on it. Hammond. some small mixture of orpiment, such as they use

Origen and the two Clemens's, their works to brass in the yellow alchymy; it will easily

were originally orthodox, but had been after. recover that which the iron loseth. Bacon. wards corrupted, and interpolated by hereticks ORPHA'NOTROPHY. n. s. [os pavos and

in some parts of them.

Waterland. 7800m.] An hospital for orphans.

OʻRTHODOXLY. adv. [from orthodox.} OʻRPINE. n. s. [orpin, Fr. telephon, Lat.]

With soundness of opinion. Liverer or rose root, anacampseros, Te

The doctrine of the church of England, ex

pressed in the thirty-nine articles, is so soundly lepbum, or Rbodia radis. A plant. Millar.

and so orthodoxly settled, as cannot be ques. Cool violets and orpine growing still,

tioned without extreme danger to the honour Embathed balm and cheerful galingale. Spenser. of our religion.

Bacon. OʻRRERY. n. so An instrument which

OʻRTHODOXY. n. s. [oplodo tice; orthodoxie, by many complicated movements re- Fr. from orthodox.] 'Soundness in opi. presents the revolutions of the heavenly nion and doctrine. bodies. It was first made by Mr. Row- Basil himself bears full and clear testimony to ley, a mathematician born at Lichfield, Gregory's otbodoxy.

Waterland. and so named from his patron the earl I do not attempt explaining the mysteries of of Orrery : by one or other of this fa. the christian religion; since Providence intendmily almost every art has been encou

ed there should be mysteries, it cannot be agree

able to piety, orthodoxy, or good sense, to go raged or improved.

about it.

Swift. OʻRRIS. n. S. Corris, Latin.] A plant and

OʻRTHODROMICKS. n. s. [from opsa and flower.

Miller. The nature of the orris root is almost singu

dou.] The art of sailing in the arc Jar; for roots that are in any degree sweet, it is

of some great circle, which is the but the same sweetness with the wood or leaf; shortest or straightest distance between but the orris is not sweet in the leaf; neither is any two points on the surface of the the flower any thing so sweet as the root. Bacon.

globe.

Harris. O'RRIS. n. s. Cold French.) A sort of gold OʻRTHODROMY. n. s. [op30. and done; or silver lace.

orthodromie, Fr.] Sailing in a straight Orts. n. s. seldom with a singular. (This

course. word is derived by Skinner from ort, OʻRTHOGON, nis. Cogtos and yw.ce.] A German, the fourib part of any thing ;

rectangled figure. by Lye more reasonably from orda, Irish,

The square will make you ready for all mana fragment. In Anglo Saxon, erd sig ber of compartments; your cylinder for vaulted

.

turrets and round buildings ; your orthogon and OSCILLA'TION. 1. s. [oscillum, Lit.) The pyramid, for sharp steeples.

Pacban.

act of moving backward and forward ORTHOʻGONAL. adj. [oribogonel, Fr. from like a pendulum. orthoron.] Rectangular.

Osci'LLATORY. adj. [oscillum, Latin.) ORTHOCRA'PHER. 1.s. [op Jos and yeaQw]

Moving backward and forward like a One who spells according to the rules

pendulum. of grammar.

The actions upon the solids are stimulating or He was wont to speak plain, like an honest

increasing their vibrations, or osciltutory motions man and a soldier; and now be is turn'd ortbo

Arbutbact. grepher, his words are just so many strange Osci'TANCY. n. s. [ascitantia, Lat.] dishes.

Sbakspeare.

1. The act of yawning. ORTHOGRA'PHICAL. adj. [from ortbo.

2. Unusual sleepiness; carelessness. gropby:]

If persons of circumspect piety have been 1. Rightly spelled.

overtaken, what security can there be for our 2. Relaiing to the spelling.

wreckless oscitancy? Govern. of tbe Teague. I received from him the following letter, It might proceed from the oscitancy of transwhich, after having rectified some little ortho- cribers, who, to dispatch their work the sooner, graphical mistakes, I shall make a present of to used to write all numbers in cyphers. Spectator. the publie.

Spectator. Oscitant. adj. (oscitans, Latin.j 3. Delineated according to the elevation, 1. Yawning ; unusually sleepy. not the ground-plot.

2. Sleepy; sluggish. In the oribograpbical schemes there should be

Our oscitant lazy, piety gave vacancy for them, a true delineation and the just dimensions of and they will now lend none back again. each face, and of what belongs to it. Mortimer.

Decay of Piety. ORTHOGRAPHICALLY. adv. [from ortbo- OSCITA’TION. n. s. [oscito, Lat.] i he act graphical.]

of yawning. 1. According to the rules of spelling. I shall defer considering this subject till ! 7. According to the elevation.

come to my treatise of escitation, laughter, and ORTHOʻGRAPHY. 17. s. loggos and yqze- o'steron. s. Cosier, Fr. vitex, Lat.) A

ridicule.

Tatler. w; orthograpbie, French.] 1. The part of grammar which teaches

tree of the willow kind, growing by the how words should be spelled.

water, of which the twigs are used for This would render languages much more easy

basket-work. to be learned, as to reading and pronouncing,

The rank of osiers, by the murmuring stream, and especially as to the writing them, which Left on your right hand, brings you to the place. now as they stand we find to be troublesome,

Sbakspeare. and it is no small part of grammar which treats

Ere the sun advance his burning eye, of orthography and right pronunciation. Holder. I must fill up this osier cage of ours 2. The art or practice of spelling.

With baleful weeds and precious juiced flowers. 1 In London they clip their words after one

Sbakspeare

Car comes crown'd with orier,segs, and weeds. manner about the court, another in the city, and a third in the suburbs; all which reduced to

Drayter. writing, would entirely confound orthography.

Bring them for food sweet boughs and esier: Stift.

cut, 3. The elevation of a building delineated.

Nor all the winter long thy hay-rick shut. May.

Like her no nymph can willing osiers bend, You have the orthograpby or upright of this

In basket-works, which painted streaks comground-plat, and the explanation with a scale of

wend. Moxon.

Dryden. feet and inches.

Along the marshes spread, ORTHO'PNOZA. n. s. [op Sorola ; orthop- We make the osier fringed bank our bed. Pepee

née, Fr.] A disorder, of the lungs, in OʻSMUND. n. 5. A plant. It is sometimes which respiration can be performed only used in medicine. It grows upon bogs in an upright posture.

in divers parts of England. Miller. His disease was an asthma oft turning to an

OʻSPRAY. ". s. (corrupted from ossifraga, orthopred; the cause a translation of tartarous hurnours from his joints to his lungs. Harvey.

Lat.] The sea eagle, of which it is reOʻRTIVE, adj. [ortive, Fr. ortivus, Lat.]

ported, that when he hovers in the air, Relating to the rising of any planet or

all the fish in the water turn up their

bellies, and lie still for him to seize OʻRTOLAN. n. s. [French.] A small bird

which he pleases.

Hanmer.

I think he'll be to Rome, accounted very delicious. Nor ortolans nor godwits.

Cowley.

As is the espray to the fish, who takes it
By sovereignty of nature.

Sóalso. O'RVAL. n. s. [orvale, Fr. orvala, Lat.]

Among the fowls shall not be eaten, the eagie, The herb clary.

Dict.
the ossitrage, and the espray.

Numbers. OR VIETAN. n. S. Corrietano, Italian ; so OʻSSELET. n.s. (French.] A little hard

calied from a mountebank at Orvieto in substance arising on the inside of a Italy.) An antidote or counter poison ; horse's knee, among the small bones; a inedicinal composition or electuary, it grows out of a gummy substance good against poison.

Bailey, which fastens those bones together. OSCHEO'CELE. n. s. [90xxor and xohn.) A

Farrier's Dict. kind of hernia when the intestines O'SSICLE. it. s. [assiculun, Lat.] A small break into the scrotum,

Dict. bone

star.

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Atterburg,

There are three very little bones in the ear, Latinus, frighted with this dire ostent, upon whose right constitution depends the due For councel to his father Faunus went; tension of the tympanum; and if the action of And sought the shades rerown'd for prophecy, one little muscle, which serves to draw one of Which near Alburnia's sulph'rous fountain lie. these essisles, fixt to the tympanum, be lost or

Dryden. abared, the tension of that membrane ceasing, OSTENTA’TION, no s. Costentation, Fr. sound is hindered from coming into the ear. ostentatio, Latin. ]

Holder.

1. Outward show; appearance. Ossi'fick. adj.' (ossa and facio, Latin.]

If these shews be not outward, which of you Having the power of making bones, or But is four Volscians? charging carneous or membranous to - March on my fellows; bory ulistance.

Mike good this ostentation, and you

shall If the caries be superficial, and the bone firm,

Divide in all with us.

Sbakspeare. you nav by medicaments cons:me the moisture

You are come in the caries, dr; the bone, and dispose it, by

A market-maid to Rome, and have prevented situe of its éssifick facully, to thrust out callus, The ostentation of our love.

Sbaksp. and inake separation of its caries. Wiseman. 2. Ambitious display; boast; vain show. OSSIFICATION.

[froin ossify.) This is the usual sense. Change of carneous, membranoils, or If all these secret springs of detraction fail, cartilaginous, into bony substance.

yet a vain ostentation of wit sets a man on atOssifications or indurations of the artery, ap

tacking an established nime, and saci ificing it to pear so constantly in the beginnings of aneu

the mirth and laughter of those about him. risms, that it is not tasy to judge whether they

Spectator. are the cause or the effect of them. Svarp.

He knew that good and bountiful minds were Ossi'FRÁGE. n. s. [ossifraga, Lat. ossifra

sometimes i clinid to ostenintion, and ready to

cover it with pretence of inciting cthers by their gue, Fr.} A kind of eagie, whose itesh

example, and therefore checks this vanity : is forbid under the name of gryphon. Take heed, says he, that you do not your alms The assifraga or ospray, is thus called, before men, to be seen. because it breaks the bones of animals With all her lustre, now, her lover warms; in order to come at the marrow, It is Then out of ostentation, hides her charms. loung. said to dig up bodies in church-yards,

The great end of the art is to strike the ima.

gination. The painter is iherefore to make no and eat whai it finds in the bones,

oslontation of the means by which this is done; which has been the occasion that the the spectator is only to feel the result in his Latins call it avis bustaria. See Os- bosom.

Reynolds. PRAY.

Calmet. 3. A show; a spectacle. Not in use. 10 ƠSSIFY, v. a. [ossa and facio.] To

The king would have me present the princess

with some delightiul ostentation, show, pageant, change to hone.

antick, or firework. The dilated aorta every where in the neigh- OSTENTA’TIOUS. odj. (ostenio, Lat.]

Sbakspeare. bourhood of the cyst is generally ossifyed. Sbarp. Ossi'voroUS. adj. (ossa and voro.] De

Boastful; vain ; fond of show; fond to vouring bones.

expose to view. The bore of the gullet is not in all creatures

Your modesty is so far from being ostentatious alike answerable to the body or stomach: as in

of the goed you do, that it blushes even to have the fox, which feeds on bones, and swallows

it known; and therefore I must leave you to whole, or with little chewing; and next in a

the satisfaction of your own conscience, which, dog and other essivorous quadrupeds, it is very

though a silent panegyrick, is yet the best. large. Derbam.

Dryden. O'SSUARY. . s. [ossuarium, Lat.) A

They let Ulysses into his disposition, and he

seems to be ignorant, credulous, and ostentatious. charnelhouse ; a place where the bones

Broome. of dead people are kept.

Dict. OstenTA’TIOUSLY. odv. [from ostentaOst. n. so A vessel upon which hops tious.] Vainly; boastfully. OUST.S or malt are dried. Dict. OSTENTA’TIOUSNESS. n. š. (from osten. OSTE'NSIBLE. adj. [ostendo, Lat.] Such

tatious.] Vanity; boastfulness, as is proper or intended to be shown. OSTENTA'TOUR. n. s. [ostentateur, Fr. OSTE'NSIVE. adj. [ostentif, French ; osten. ostento, Lat.] A boaster ; a vain setter do, Lat.) Showing; betokening.

to show. OSTE'NT.

r. 1. s. (ostentum, Latin.] ÓSTE'OCOLLA. n. s. [oscov and zodaw ; 1. Appearance; air; manner; mien. osteocolie, Fr.] Osteocolla is frequent in Use all the observance of civility,

Germany, and has long been famous for Like one well studied in a sad ostent, To please his grandam.

Sbaksp.

bringing on a callus in t:actured bones. 2. Show ; tuhen. These senses are pecu

Hill. liar to Skarspeare.

Osteocolla is a spar, generally coarse, concreted

with earthy or stony matier, ¡ recipitated by waBe merry, and employ your chiefest thoughts To courtship, and such fair ostents of love

ter, and incrusted upon sticks, stones, and other like bodies.

Woodward. 'As shall convenientiy become you there. Sbaks.

OSTEO'COPE n. s: [orcoy and xortlw ; osteo. 3. A portent; a prodigy; any thing omi

cope, Fr.] Pairs in the bones, or rather nous.

in the nerves and membranes that enTo stirre our zeales up, that admir'd, whereof a lact so cleane

compass them. Of all ill as our sacritice, so fearfull an ostent

Os reO'LOGY. n. s. [ossov and 7.870; osteoShould be the issue.

Chapman. logie, Fr.] A description of the bones.

some.

Richard Farloe, well known for his acuteness in dissection of dead bodies, and his great skill in ostrology, has now laid by that practice. Tatl. OSTIARY. n. s. [ostium, Lat.] The open

ing at which a river disembogues it. self.

It is received, that the Nilus hath seven ostiaries, that is, by seven channels disburtheneth itself unto the sea.

Brown. OʻSTLER. 1. s. [bostelier, Fr.] The man who takes care of horses at an inn.

The smith, the ostler, and the boot-catcher, ought to partake.

Swift. O'STLERY.n.s. (hostelerie, Fr.] The place

belonging to the ostler. OʻSTRACISM. n. s. [osparsouos ; ostra.

cisme, Fr.) A manner of passing sentence, in which the note of acquittal or condemnation was marked upon a shell which the voter threw into a vessel. Banishment; publick censure.

Virtue in courtiers hearts Suffers an ostracism, and departs; Profit, ease, fitness, plenty, bid it go, But whither, only knowing you, I know. Donne,

Publick envy is as an ostracism, that eclipseth men when they grow too great; and therefore it is a bridle to keep them within bounds. Becon.

Hyperbolus by suffering did traduce
The Ostracis'n, and sham'd it out of use.

Cleaveland. This man, upon a slight and false accusation of favouring arbitrary power, was banished by ostracism; which in English would sigarily, that they voted he should be removed from their presence and council for ever.

Swift. O'STRACITES. n. s. Ostracites expresses the common oyster in its fossil state.

Hill. O'STRICH. n. s. [autruche, Fr. struthio,

Lat.] Ostrich is ranged among birds. It is very large, its wings very short, and the neck about four or five spans. The feathers of its wings are in great esteem, and are used as an ornament for bats, beds, canopies : they are stained of several colours, and made into. pretty tufts. They are hunted by way of course, for they never fly; but use their wings to assist them in run. ning more swiftly. The ostrich swal. lows bits of iron or brass, in the same manner as other birds will swallow sma!! stones or gravel, to assist in digesting or comminuting their food. It lays its eggs upon the ground, hides them un. der the sand, and the sun hatches them.

Calmet. I'll make thee eat iron like an ostrich, and swallow my sword like a great pin, ere thou and

Sbukspeare. Gavest thou the goodly wings unto the peacock? or wings and feathers unto the ostrich?

Job. The Scots knights errant fight, and fight to

eat, Their ostrich stomachs make their swords their

Cleaveland, Modera ostriches are dwindled to meer larks, in comparison with those of the ancients.

Arbutbnot. OTACOU'STICK.. n. S. [W5% and #new;

otacoustique, Fr.] An instrument to facilitate hearing

In a hare, which is very quick of hearing, it is supplied with a bony tube; which, as a natural otacoustick, is so directed backward, as to receive the smallest and most distant sound that comes behind her.

Grere. OTHER.

pron. [oper, Sax. autre, Fr.] 1. Not the same ; not this; different. In

this sense it seems an adjective, yet in
the plural, when the substantive is sup-
pressed, it bas, contrarily to the nature
of adjectives, a plural termination : as,
of last weck three days were fair, the
others rainy.
Of good actions some are better than other

Hooker.
Will it not be receiv'd
That they have don't?--
- Who dares receive it other?

Slaksp. The dismayed matrons and maidens, some in their houses, other some in the churches, with floods of tears and lamentable cries, poured forth their prayers to the Almighty, craving his help in that their hard distress.

Knollosa He that will not give just occasion to think, that all government in the world is the product only of force and violence, and that men live together by no orber rules but that of beasts, where the strongest carries; and si lay a founo dation for perpetual disorder and mischief, tumult, sedition, and rebellion ; things that the followers of that hypothesis so loudly cry out against, must of necessity find out another state of government.

Locke. No icases shall ever be made other than leases for years not exceeding thirty-one, in posses

sion, and nut in reversion or remainder. Swift. 2. Not I, or he, but some one else. In

this sense it is a substantive, and has a genetive auid plural.

Were I king, I should cut off the nobles for their lands; Desire his jewels and this other's house. Sbukse.

Physicians are some of them so conformable to the will of the patient, as they press not the cure of the disease; and some other are so regu- . lar in proceeding according to art, as they respect not the condition of the patient. Becer,

The confusion arises, when ihe one will put their sickle into the other's harvest. Leily.

Never allow yourselves to be idle, whilst others are in want of any thing that your hands can make for them.

Late. The king had all he crav'd, or could compel, And all was done-let others judge how well

.

Daniel. 3. Not the one, not this, but the contrary.

There is that controlling worth in goodness, that the will cannot but like and desire it; and on the otber side, that odious deformity in vice, that it never offers itself to the affections of mankind, but under the disguise of the other.

Seutb. 4. Correlative to each.

In lowliness of mind let eacb esteem other beta ter than themselves.

Philippians. Scotland and thou did cach in otber live, Nor would'st thou her, nor could she thee survive.

Dryden. 5. Something beside.

The learning of Latin being nothing but the learning of words,join as much otber seal knowledge with it as you can.

Lochr. 6. The next.

a

I part.

ment.

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