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mourns ;

Re:ect not then what offer'd means; who any thing, is the gift, or rather the return of it knoirs

made by man to God.

But God hath set before us, to return thee 10. Relapse.
Home to thy country and his sacred house? This is breaking into a constitution to serve a

Milton. present expedient; the remedy of an empirica, 4. To give account of.

to stifle the present pain, but with certain peuProbably one fourth part more died of the spect of sudden returns.

Saat plague than are returneda

Graunt, [retour, French.] 5. To transinit.

Either of the adjoining sides of the front of Instead of a skip, he should levy money, and an house, or ground-ploc, is called a retura ride return the same to the treasurer for his majesty's

Mexis, Clarendon. Both these sides are not only returns, but para RETU'RN. n. s. [from the verb.)

of the front, and a stately tower in the mide de the front.

Boien. 1. Act of coming back to the same place. The king of France so suddenly gone back!

12. Report; account: the skerif's too
Somethin' since his cuining frth is thought of, turn.
That his return was now most necessary. Sbaks. RETU'RNABLE. adj. Allowed to be re-
Wben forc'd from hence to view our parts he

ported back.

A law term.

It may be decided in that court where the Takes little journies, and makes quick returns. verdict is returnable.

Hide Dryden. He shall have an attachment against the ste 2. Retrogression.

rift, directed to the coroner, and returnsbk inte 3. Act of coming back to the same state. the king's bench.

At the return of the year, the king of Syria · RETURNER. 11. s. [from return.) Coe will coine up.

i Kings. who pays or remits money. 4. Revolution ; vicissitude.

The chapmen, that give highest for this, ca Weapons hardly fall under rule; yet eren make most prolit by it, and those are the return they have returns and vicissitudes; forordnance

ers of our money. wis known in the city of the Oxidraces in lo

RETU'RNLESS. adj. Admitting no sto dia, and is weliat the Macedonians called thunder and lightning,

Bucon. turn; irreineable.

But well knew the troth 5. Repayment of money laid out in commodities for sale.

Of this thine owne returne, though all my

friends, As for any merchandize you have bought, ye

I knew as well should make returalesse ends. shall have your return in merchandize or gold. Bacon.

Chapes As to roots accelerated in their ripening, there

Reve. n. s. The bailiff of a franchise or is the high price that those things bear, and the

manor. swiftness of their returns ; for, in some grounds,

The reve, the miller, and the mincing lady a radish comes in a month, that in others will prioress speak in character.

Dries not come in two, and so make double returns.

TO REVEA’L. v. a. (revelo, Lat, reuckr,

Bacon. 6. Profit; advantage.

The fruit, from many days of recreation, is

1. To show; to discover ; to lay open; very little; but from these few hours we spend

to disclose a secret. in prayer, the return is great.

Taylor, Be ashamed: speaking again that stich 7. Remittance ; payment from a distant thou hast heard, and revealing of secrets. Es! place.

Light was the wound, the prince's care inWithin these two months, I do expect return

known, Of thrice three times the value of this bond.

She might not, would not yet reveal her ? Sbukspeare.

The answer to one who asked what time wr, Brokers cann.ot have less money by theni, than

si non rogas intelligo; thai is, the more I touch one twentieth part of their yearly returns.

of time, the less I understand it; might perscata Locke. one, that time, which reveals all ocher things

, is 8. Repayment; retribution ; requital.

itself not to be discovered.

14. You made my liberty your late request;

Thy throne is darkness in the abyss of ligby Is no retarn due from a grateful breast?

A blaze of glory that forbids the sight; I grow impatient, till I find some way,

O teach me to believe thee thus concealid, Great offices, with greater to repay.


And search no further than thyself reoculo! Since these are some of the returns which we made to God after obtaining our successes, can


2. To impart from heaven. we reasonably presume, that we are in the favour of God?


The sufferings of this life are not to be ce Nothing better becomes a person in a publick

pared with the glory which shall be rescalei in

Pezzos, character, inan such a publick spirit; nor is there any thing likely to procure him larger returns of REVEAʼLER. 1. s. [from reveal.]

Atterbury. 1. Discoverer ; one that shows or makos Returns, like these, our mistress bids us make, When from a foreign prinçe a gift her Britons The habit of faith in divinity is an arguzest take.


of things, unseen, as a stable assent unto this Ungrateful lord! Would'st thou invade my lise, as a return

inevideni, upon authority of the divine reussir. For proffer'd love? Rowe.


The lives of the revealers may be justly sa 9. Act of restoring or giving back ; res- over against the revelation, to find whether they titution.

agree. The other ground of God's sule property in One that discovers to siew.







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He brought a taper; the revealer light

Unwelcome revellers, whose lawless jor Expos'd both crime and criminal to sight. Pains the sage ear, and lurts the sober eyə. Dryden.

Pupa TY REʻVEL. V. n. [Skinner derives it Re'VELRY. n. s.'[from revel.]. Loose jol

from revciller, French, to awake; Lye lity ; festive mirth.
from raveelen, Dutch, to rove loosely Forget this new-fall'n dignitý,
about, which is much countenanced by

And fall into our rustick revelry. Shakss.

There let Hymen oft appear the old phrase, revel-rout.) To feast

In saftron robe with iaper clear,
with loose and clamorous merriment.

And pomp, and feast, and revelry,
My honey love,
With mask and antick pageantry.

Will we return unto thy father's house,

TO REVEʻNGE, v.a. (revencher, revan.
And revel it as bravely as the best. Shaksp.

cher, French.]
We'll keep no great ado-a friend or two.
Tybalt being slain so late,

1. To return an injury.
It may be thought we held him carelessly,

Not unappeas'd he pass'd the Stygian gate, Being our kinsinan, if we revel much. Sbaksp.

Who leaves a brother to revenge his fate. Lopes Antony, that revels long o’nights,

2. To vindicate by punishment of an

Sbakspeare. enemy.
We shall have revelling to-night;

If our hard fortune no compassion draws,
I will assume thy part in some disguise. Sbaksp. The gods are just, and will revenge our cause,
He can report you more odd tales

Dryden. Of our outlaw Robin Hood,

3. To wreak one's wrongs on him that That reveli'd here in Sherewood,

inflicted them. With the reciprocal Though he ne'er shot in his bow. Ben Jonson. Were the doctrine new,

pronoun, or in a passive sense. That the earth mov'd, this day would make it Come, Antony and young Octavius, true;

Revenge yourselves alone on Cassius.

Sbaksp. For every part to dance and revel goes,

It is a quarrel most unnatural, They tread the air, and fall not where they rose. To be reveng'd on him that loveth thee. Shaksp.


Northumberland slew thy father; Whene'er I reveld in the women's bow'rs; And thine, lord Clifford ; and you row'd reFor first I sought her but at looser hours :

venge : 'The apples she had gather'd smelt most sweet.

If I be not, heav'ns be reveng' on me! Sbaksp.

Prior. Edom hath revenged himself upon Judah. Exck. Re'vel. n. s. [from the verb.] A feast

O Lord, visit me, and revenge me of my persewith loose and noisy jollity.


Who shall come to stand against thee, to be Let them pinch th' unclean knight,

revenged for the unrighteous men? Wisdom, And ask him, why, that hour of fairy revel,

Your fury of a wife, In their so sacred paths he dares to tread?

Not yet content to be reveng'd on you,

Sbakspeare. Th' agents of your passion will pursue. Dryden. They could do no less but, under your fair conduct,

REVE'NGE. n. s. [revenche, revancbe, Fr.] Crave leave to view these ladies, and intreat

1. Return of an injury. An hour of revels with them. Sbaksp.

May we, with the witness of a good conTo Re'vel. v. a. (revello, Latin.) To

science, pursue him with further revenge. Sbaks.

I will make mine arrows drunk with blood; retract; to draw back.

from the beginning of revenge's upon the enemy. Those, who miscarry, escape by their food,

Deuteronomy. revelling the humours from their lungs. Harv.

Deformed persons are commonly even with Venesection in the left arın does more imme

nature; for as nature has done ill by them, so diate revel, yet the difference is minute. Friend.

they do by nature; being void of natural affecRE'VEL-ROUT. n. s.

tion; they have their revenge of nature. Bacon, 1. A mob; an unlawful assembly of a

What will not ambition and revenge descend rabble, Ainsworth.


The satyr in a rage 2. Tumultuous festivity.

Forgets his bus'ness is to laugh and bite,
For this his minion, the revel-rout is done. And will of death and dire revenges writé. Dryck

Rotve. Draco, the Athenian law-giver, granted an REVELA'TION.n.s.

n.s. (from revelation, Fr.) impunity to any person that took revenge upon 1. Discovery; communication; commu- an adulterer,

Broome. nication of sacred and mysterious truths 2. The passion of vengeance ; desire of by a teacher from heaven.

hurting one from wborn hurt has been When the divine revelations were committed received. to writing, the Jews were such scrupulous re- Revenges burn in them; for their dear causes yerers of them, that they numbered even the Would, to the bleeding and the grim alarm, letters of the Old Testament. Decay of Piety. Excite the mortified man. Slakspears.

As the gospel appears in respect of the law to be a clearer revelation of the mystical part, so it 3. Revenge is an act of passion ; vengeance is a far more benigu dispensation of the practical

of justice. Injuries are revenged, crimes part.

Spratt. are avenged. This distinction is perhaps 2.' The apocalypse ; the prophecy of St. not always preserved. John, revealing future things.

REVE'NGEFUL. adj. (from revenge.] Vin. RE'VELLEK. n. s. (from revel.] One who dictive; full of revenge ; full of venfeasts with noisy jollity.

geance. Fairies black, grey, green, and white,

May my hands
You moonshine revellers attend your office. Never brandish more revengeful steel

Sbaksprere. Over the glittering helmet on my tve.

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If thy revengeful heart cannot forgive,

TO REVERB. v. a. (reverbero, Lat.) Ta Lo!'here I lend thee this sharp-pointed sword, resound; to reverberate. Not in use. Which hide in this true breast. Sbakspeare. Reserve thy state, with better judgment check Into my borders now Jarhas falls,

'This hideous rashness : And my revengeful brother scales the walls.

The youngest daughter does not love thee least ;

Denbam. Repenting England, this revengeful day,

Nor are those empty hearted, whose loud sound

Reverós no hollow ness. To Philip's manes did an off"ring bring. Dred. REVE'R BERANT. adj. (reverberans, Lat.)

Slats. REVE'NGEFULLY. adv. (trom revenge. ful.] Vindictively.

Resounding; beating back. The read He smil'd revengefülly, and leapid

ing in the following passage should be, Upon the floor; thence gazing at the skies,

I think, reverberant. His eye-balls tiery red, and glowing vengeance;

Hollow your name to the reverberate hills, Gods I accuse you not.


And make the babbling gossip of the air
Cry out, Olivia!

Sbaisteara REVE'NGER. n. s. (from revenge.] TO REVEʻRBERATE. v.a. [reverzie, 1. One who revenges; one who wreaks Lat. reverberer, Fr.] his own or another's injuries.

1. To beat back. May be, that better reason will assuage

Nor doth he know them for aught, The rash revenger's heat; words, well dispos’d, Till he behold them formed in th' applause Have secret pow'r t'appease enflamed rage. Where they're extended; which, like an archy


I do not know,
The sound again.

Sbakstests Wherefore my father should revengers want, As the sight of the eye is like a glass, so is the Having a son and friends.


ear a sinuous cave, with a hard bone, to stop and So shall the great revenger ruinate

reverberate the sound.

Buses Him and his issue, by a dreadful face. Sandys.

As we, to improve the nobler kinds of fruits, Morocco's monarch

are at the expence of walls to receive and recer Had come in person, to have seen and known brate the faint rays of the sun, so we, by the The injur'd world's revenger and his own. Wall.

help of a good soil, equal the production of 1. One who punishes crimes.

warmer countries.

Secara What government can be imagined, without 2. To heat in an intense furnace, wher: judicial proceedings ? and what methods of judi

the flame is reverberated upon the matcature, without a religious oath, which supposes an omniscient being, as conscieus to its falsehood

ter to be melted or cleaned. or truth, and a revenger of perjury? Bentley

Crocus martis, that is steel corroded with REVE'NGEMENT. n. s. [from revenge.]

negar or sulphur, and after reverberated sith fire, the loadstone will not attract.

Brous. Vengeance ; return of an injury. TO REVE'RBERATE. v.n.

It may dwell
In her son's flesh to mind revengement,

1. To be driven back ; to bound back.

The rays of royal majesty reverberatia And be for all chaste dames an endless monu..


strongly upon Villerio, that ihey dispalled a

clouds. By the perclose of the same verse, vagabond is understood for such a one as travelleth in fear of

2. To resound. revengement.


Start Reve'NGINGLY. adv. [from revenging:]

And echo with the clamour of thy drum,

And ev'n at hand a drum is ready brac'd, With vengeance; vindictively.

That shall reverberate all as well as thine. Sizle. Y've bely'd a lady,

REVERBERA’TION. n. s. (reverkiralis, The princess of this country; and the air on't Revengingly enfeebles me. Shakspeare.

Fr. from reverberate.] The act of beatREVENUE. n. s. (revenu, French. Its ing or driving back. accent is uncertain.] Income ; annual

To the reflection of visibles, small glasses

fice; but to the reverberation of audicles, are 18 profits received from lands or other

quired greater spaces. funds.

The first repeiitions follow very thick; fc They privily send over unto them the reve- two parallel walls beat the sound back on earth nues wherewith they are there maintained. other, like the several resorterations of the same

Spenser. image from two opposite looking-glasses. Ar She bears a duke's revenues on her back, REVE'RBERATORY, adj. [reverberaturi, And in her heart scorns our poverty. Sbaksp.

Fr.] Returning; beating back.
Only I retain

Good lime may be made of all kinds of Ants, The name and all the addition to a king;

but they are hard to burn, except in a resedinte The sway, revenue, beloved sons, be yours.

More Sbakspeare.

TO REVE'RE. v.a. (reverer, Fr. riors, Many offices are of so small revenue, as not to furnish a man with what is sufficient for the sup

Latin.) To reverence; to honour; to port of his life.

Temple. venerate; to regard with awe. If the woman could have been contented with

An emperor often stamped on his caries the golden eggs, she might have kept that revenue on face or ornaments of his collegue, and we my still.

L'Estrange. suppose Lucius Verus would omit no opportua His vassals easy, and the owner blest,

nity of doing honour to Marcus Aurelius, som They pay a trifle, and enjoy the rest;

he rather revered as his father, than trexed as Not so a nation's revenues are paid;

his partner in the empire. The servant's faults are on the master laid.

Jove shall again revere your pow'r,

Swift. And rise a swan, or fall a show'r. Prist. When men grew great from their revenue Taught 'em how clemency made pou'rra, spent,

And that the prince belov'd was truly fear's And Ay from bailiffs into parliament. Young,


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Re'verence. n. s. (reverence, Fr. reve. Let his lack of years be no impediment, to let

him lack a reverend estimation. rentia, Lat.)

Shekspeare Reverend mid gracious senators.

Svaksp. 1. Veneration; respect ; 'awful regard.

Onias, who had been liigh priest, reverend in Whan quarrels and factions are carried open

conversation, and gentle in condition, prayed for ly, it is a sign the reverence of government is lost.

the Jews.

9 Maccabees Bacon.

A parish priest was of the pilgrim train, Higher of the genial bed,

An awful, reverend and religious man, And with mysterious reverence I deem. Milton.

His eyes diffus'd a venerable grace, In your prayers, use reverent postures and the

And charity itseli was in his face. Milton. lowest gestures of humility, remembering that

A reverend ire among them came, we speak to God in our reverence, to whom we

Who preach'd conversion and repentance. Milt. cannot exceed.


Rev'rerd old man! lo hero contest he stands. A poet cannot have too great a reverence for

Pope. readers.

Dryden. The fear, acceptable to God, is a filial fear; 2. The honorary epithet of the clergy. an awful reverence of the divine nature, proceed- We style a clergyman, reverend; a biing from a just esteem of his perfections, which shop, right reverend; an archbishop, produces in us an inclination to his service, and

most reverend. an unwillingness to offend him. Rogers. 2. Act of obeisance ; bow ; courtesy.

RE'VERENT. adj. [reverens, Latin.] Now lics he there,

Humble ; expressing submission; testiAnd none so poor to do him reverence. Sbaksp. fying veneration. He led her eas'ly forth,

They forthwith to the place * Where Godfrey sat among his lords and peers, Repairing where he judg'd them, prostrate fell She rev'rence díd, then blush'd as one dismay'd. Before him reverent.

Milton. Fuirfan.

Meet then the senior, far renown'd for sense, Had not men the hoary heads reverd,

With reu’rent awe, but decent confidence. Pope. Or boys paid rev'rence when a man appear'd, Both must have dy'd.


REVERE'NTIAL. adj. [reverentielle, Fr. Up starts the beldam,

from reveren! ] Expressing reverence ; And, reverence made, accosted thus the queen. proceeding from awe and veneration.

Dryden. That oaths made in reverential tear
The monarch

Of love and his wrath may any forswear. Donne. Commands into the court the beauteous Emily: The least degree of contempt weakens reliSo call'd, she came; the senate rose and paid gion; it properly consisting in a reverential Becoming rev'rence to the royal maid. Dryden.

esteem of things sacred.

South. 3. Title of the clergy.

The reason of the institution being forgot, Many now in health

the after-ages perverted it, supposing only a reShall drop their blood, in approbation

verential gratitude paid to the earth as the comOf what your reverence shall incite us to. mon parent.

Woodward. Shakspeare. All look up, with reverential

awe, 4. Poetical title of a father,

At crimes that 'scape, or triumph o'er the law. O my dear father! let this kiss

Pope. Repair those violent harms, that my two sisters REVERE'NTIALLY. adv. [from reveren

Have in thy reverence made. Shakspeare. tial.]. With show of reverence. To RE'VERENCE. v. a. (from the noun.] The Jews, reverentially declining the situation

To regard with reverence ; to regard of their temple, place their beus from north to with awful respect.


Brown. Those that I reverence, those I fear, the wise; RE’VERENTLY. adv. [from reverent.) Ar fools I laugh, not fear them. Shaksp. Respectfully; with awe; with reve. While they pervert pure nature's healthtul

rules To loathsome sickness, worthily since they

Chide him for faults, and do it reverently. God's image did not reverence in themselves.

Svakspeare. Milton.

His disciples here, He slew Aetion, but despoil'd him not;

By their great master sent to preach him every Nor in his hate the funeral rites forgot;

where, Arm'd as he was, he sent him whole below, Most reverently receiv'd. And reverenc'd thus the manes of his foe. Dryd.

To nearest ports their shatter'd ships repair, As his goodness will forbid us to dread him as

Whereby our dreadful cannon they lay aw'd; slaves, so his majesty will command us to reven

So reverently men quit th' open air, rence him as sons.


When thunder speaks the angry gods abroad. He presents every one so often before Godin

Dryden. his prayers, that he never thinks he can esteem,

Then down with all thy boasted volumas,

down; reverence, or serve those enough, for whom he implores so many mercies from God. Law.

Only reserve the sacred one:

Low, reverently low, RE'VERENCER. n. s. [from reverence.] • Make thy stubborn knowledge bow : One who regards with reverence. To look to hcav'n be blind to all below. Prior,

The Athenians, quite sunk in their affairs, had little commerce with the rest of Greece, RevE'RER. n. s. [from revere.] One who and were become great reverencers of crowned venerates; one who reveres. heads.

Swift. When the divine revelations were committed RE'VEREND. adj. [reverend, Fr. reveren.

to writing, the Jews were such scrupulous reve. dus, Latin.]

rers of them, that it was the business of the Ma

sorites, to number not only the sections and 2. Venerable; deserving reverence; ex. lines, but even the words and leiters of the Old acting respect by his appearance.

Testament. Governinont of the Tongue.


Drayton, REVERSAL. n.s. [from reverse.] Change ror on the one side, so they changed the recrie of sentence.

always upon new events.

Cuader. The king, in the reversal of the attainders of

Our guard upon the royal side; his partakers, had his will.

Waller. Bacon.

On the reverse our beauty's pride. 7 REVERSE. v. a. (reversus, Latin.]

Several reverses are owned to be the repree sentations of antique figures.

Aldisot. 3. To turn upside down.

REVEʻRSIBLE, adj. (reversible, Fr. from A pyramid reversed may stand upon his point, if balanced by admirable skill. Temple

reverse.) Capable of being rerer:ed. 2. To overturn; to subvert.

KEVE'RSION. n. s. (reversion, Fr. from These now controul a wretched people's fate,

reverse.] These can divide, and these reverse the state. 1. The state of being to be possessed af

Pope. ter the death of the present possessoi. 3. To turn back.

As were our England in reversion his,
Michael's sword stay'd not ;

And he our subjects next degree in hope. Sbodia But with swift wheel reverse; deep entring shar'd A life in reversion is not half so valuable,

as Satan's right side.

Millon. that which may at present be entered on. 4. To contradict; to repeal.

Hammad. Better it was in the eye of his understanding, 2. Succession ; right of succession. that sometime an erroneous sentence definitive He was very old, and had out-lived most of should prevail, till the same authority, perceiving his friends; many persons of quality being ded; such oversight, might afterwards correct or re- who had, for recompense of services, procured verse it, than that strifes should have respite to the reversion of his ofice.

Clarenda. grow, and not come speedily unto some end. Upon what ground can a mais promise hine

Hooker. self a future repentance, who cannot promis A decree was made, that they had forfeited himself a futurity; whose life depends upon his their liberties; and albeit they made great breath, and is so restrained to the present, that moans, yet could they not procure this sentence it cannot secure to itself the reversion of the to be reversed. Hayward. very next minute?

Sende Death, his dooni which I

So many candidates there stand for wit, To mitigate thus plead, not to reverse,

A place at court is scarce so hard to get : To better life shall yield him.

Milton. In vain they crowd each other at the door; Though grace may have reversed the condemn- For e'en reversions are all begg'd before. Dryd. ing sentence, and sealed the sinner's pardon be- Fame's a reversion in which men take place, fore God, yet it may have left no transcript of O late reversion! at their own decease. letag. that pardon in the sinner's breast. South. REVERSIONARY. adj. (from reversion.] Those seem to do best, who, taking useful

To be enjoyed in succession. hints from facts, carry them in their minds to be

There are multitudes of reversisrary patents judged of, by what they shall find in history to contirm or reverse these imperfect observations.

and reversionary promises of preferments. Locke.


TO REVE'RT. v. a. [reverto, Latin.] s. To turn to the contrary. These plain characters we tarely find,

1. To change; to turn to the contrary. Though strong the bent, yet quick the curtis of

Wretched her subjects, gloomy sits the queen; mind;

Till happy chance revert the cruel scene; Or puzzling contraries confound the whole, And apish foliy, with her wild resort Or affectations quite reverse the soul. Pope.

Of wit' and jest, disturbs the solemn court. 6. To put each in the place of the other.

Prior, With what tyranny custom governs men! it 2. To reverberate. makes that reputable in one age, which was a

The stream boils vice in another, and reverses even the distinc

Around the stone, or from the hollow'd bani tions of good and evil.


Reverted plays in undulating flow. Tlouse 7. To recall ; to renew. Obsolete. To REVE'RT. v. n. (revertir, old French.) Well knowing true all he did rehearse,

To return; to fall back. And to his fresh remembrance did reverse

My arrows, The ngly view of his deformed crimes. Spenser. Too slightly timbred for so loud a wird, TO REVE' SE. V. n. (revertere, reversüs, Would have reverted to my bow again. Skak. Latin.] To return.

If his tenant and patentee shall dispose of Sis REVE'RSE. n. s. [from the verb.]

gift without his kingly assent, the lands shall re 1. Change ; vicissitude.

vert to the king. The strange reverse of fate you see; REVE'RT. 9. s. [from the verb.) Return; I pity'd you, now you may pity me. Dryden. recurrrence. A musical term. By a strange reverse of things, Justinian's

Hath not musick her figures the same with law, which for many ages was neglected, does rhetorick? what is a revert but her antistrophe! now obtain, and the Theodosian code is in a man

Peace ner antiquated.

Baker. REVERTIBLE. adj. [from revert.] Re. 2. A contrary; an opposite. This is a

turnable. sense rather colloquial than analogous. ReverY'. n. s. (resverie, Fr.) Loose

Count Tariff appeared the reverse of Goodman Fact.


musing ; irregular thought. The performances, to which God has annexed

Revery is when ideas float in our mind, with the promises of eternity, are just the reverse of

out any reflection or regard of the understande all the pursuits of sense. Rogers.


If the minds of men were laid open, we 3. (revers, Fr.] The side of the coin on which the head is not impressed.

should see but little difference between chat of

the wise man and that of the fool; there are in As the Romans set down the image and in- finite reveries and numberless extraragancies scription of the consul, afterward of the empe- pass through both



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