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But that lewd louer did the most lament
DEPECULATION. Lat. Peculari, whence And all aboue depeinted in a tour
For her depart, that euer man did hear, Saw I Conquest, sitting in gret honour,
Depeculari, (to plunder,) is from Pecus. Vossius With Inilke sharp swerd over his hed
He knockt his breast with desperate intent,
says, Peculari is properly applied to public theft,
And scratcht his face, and with his teeth did tear Thanging by a subtil twined thred.
See Chaucer. The Knightes Tale, v. 2029. His rugged flesh, and rent his ragged heare.
though it may be extended more widely. Spenser. Faerie Queene, b. iii. c. 7.
It hath been subtilly, and indeed truly noted, that our Also robbery, and depeculation of the public treasure or V'ncertaine Auctors. Descrip. and Praise of his Loue.
sight is not well contented with those sudden departments revenues, is a greater crime than the robbing or defrauding
from one extream to another. Therefore let them have What should I speak in praise of Surrey's skil
of a private man; because to rob the public, is to rob many Unlesse I had a thousand tongues at will! rather a duskish tincture, than an absolute black.
at once.-Hobbs. Of Commonwealth, c. 27 No one is able to depaint at full,
Reliquice Wottonianæ, p. 61.
DEPE'ND, v The flowing fountaine of his sacred skull.
Fr. Dépendre ; Sp. Depen-
DEPE'NDANT. der; It. Dependere ; Lat. De-
would request one thing of me, which was, that whether I DepE'NDANCE. pendere, (de, and pendere,) to He made him stoupe perforce vnto his knee, made a good voyage or a bad, I should not fail, but to return DEPE'NDANCY.
hang from. And doe unwilling worship to the saint,
again into England: which I then promised you, and gave DEPE'NDENT. To hang down, to rest, to That on his shield depainted he did see. you my faith I would; and so I have.
-repose, to rely upon—in a
DEPENDENCY. hanging position; to rest, to The reading thereof, in my conceit, will not hinder the
Although when the divine providence does itself offer us a DEPENDENTLY. repose or rely upon, generest of your affaires, nor take up any time due thereto, considering that in few words you shall there see the nature of just occasion of leaving this world, (as when a man chooses
DEPE'NDER. to suffer death rather than commit wickedness) a wise man
rally; and thus, (met.) to many memorable persons lively described and depainted. will then indeed depart joyfully, as out of a place of sorrow
DEPE'NDING, N. trust to, to confide in. Holland. Plutarch, p. 331.
and darkness into light; yet he will not be in such haste as DEPE'NDINGLY. To rely upon; to have as The red rose medled with the white yfere,
to break his prison contrary to law; but will go when God In either cheeke de peincien liuely chere. calls him, as a prisoner when dismissed by the magistrate
a support; and thus, to be connected with as Spenser. Shepheard's Calender. April. or lawful power.--Clarke. Nal. & Rev. Religion, Prop. 1.
an inferior, to be subordinate, subservient or
subject to. I was naturally as much inclined as others, to play with But Mr. Locke ascribes the change of action solely to un- To hang, (sc.) upon the balance, under exam the gilded leaves and outside of my books, and handsomely easiness, and the continuance of it to satisfaction; it be: mination ; investigation, trial; and thus, to be drpaint the letters before I understood the sense.
so Boyle. Works, vol. vi. p. 516. an authority.-Search. Light of Nature, vol. I. c. 6.
Archdeacon Nares, (Gloss. ad v.) gives several DEPA'RT, .
Fr. Départir ; It. Dia In order to resume that character, let him consider what instances from our elder dramatists, in which Depa'rt, n. partire ; Lat. Dispartiri, to virtues his department of life particularly requires. He will Dependance or Dependency, is used for the subject DEPA'RTABLE, adj.
find them to be industry, honesty, and frugality. separate; dis, and partiri,
Knox. Ess. No. 8. of a quarrel, i. e. the affair depending.
See in DUPA'RTER. to divide.
v. Cartel, from B. Jonson. See also Gifford's DEPA'RTING, T. To divide or separate, to M. de la Tour du Pin, on the fourth of last June, comes
Note thereon, and his Massinger, iii. 9. DerartITION. deal, share, or distribute;
to give an account of the state of his department, as it exists DEPARTMENT. under the auspices of the national assembly.
Dependent and Dependant are used indiscrimi. to part with or give up, to
Burke. On the French Revolution. nately; ent from ens is the right.
The game played by the revolutionists in 1789, with re- And now the cause driuen is so far,
spect to the French guards of the unhappy king, was now Sodainly peace, either hasty war This folc hem armede anon, and baneres gonne rere, played against the departmental guards, called together for
Mot follow anon, for the fatall chance
Of life and death dependeth in balance.
Lidgate. The Story of Thebes, pt. ill. The folk was mykille & strong, of mete thei had gret This is a picture drawn from life: what it represents often
And hereby ye see that it is a playne and an euident connede, occurs: and the whole of it is occasioned by the merchant's
clusio as bright as the sunne shynyng that the truth of God's Tham burd [behoved) departe ther throng, that lond mot departure from his natural and his most becoming character.
word dependeth not of the truth of the congregation. tham not fede. R. Brunne, p. 180.
Knox. Ess. No. 8.
Tyndall. Workes, p. 268. Let no kynne consail. ne couetyze gow departe.
The Frenchemen in their treatie demaunded to haue Ca-
downe, and to haue the sygnorie of Guysues What is hus conysaunce quath ich, in hus cote armure de, and pascere, to feed. Gr. Na-elv.
Hammes, Marke, and Oye, and all the landes of Froyteu, Thre psones in o pensel. quath he deptable, from other. To feed upon, to eat, to browze or graze upon.
and the dependantes of Guysnes ynto the lymyttes of the Id. p. 314.
water of Grauelyng.-Berners. Froiss. Cron. vol. i. c. 177. And thanne I shal knowleche to hem, that I knewe you
Earth, like the patient was, whose liuely blood dever, departe awey from me ye that worcken wickednesse.
Hath ouercome at last some sicknesse strong,
And we would thë aske him such questions further either
of holdinge of God's hande over them, or withdrawing hys Whereon his strange disease depastred long,
hande of help from them, with other diuerse dependauntes And aftir that thei hadden crucified him, they departiden
But now restor'd, in health and welfare stood
therupon, which eurie learned manne may soone fynd oute his clothis and kisten lott, to fulfil that is seyde bi the pro
As sound as earst, as fresh, as faire, as young.
himself & almost vnlearned to.-Sir T. More. Workes, p.594. phete seiynge, thei departiden to hem my clothis, and on
Fairefax. Godfrey of Boulogne, b. xiv. s. 79.
Consider nowe that of hys electes, whiche is of hys woordes my cloth their kisten lotte.--Id. Ib. c. 27. For I am sacrifised now, and the tyme of my departyng is
And thus, if a horse be delivered either to an agisting muche adoe to perceiue, they be so dark and so intriked of
purpose withoute any dependence or order, yet in the ende farmer for the purpose of depasturing in his meadows, or to nygh.-Id. Tyte, c. 4.
when all is gathered together and aduysed well, thys is the an hostlet to be dressed and fed in his stable, the bailees are And oon of the puple seide to him, maister seye to my answerable for the loss of the horse, if it be occasioned by whole summe, that God chooseth a certayne whom he lyketh.
Id. Ib. p. 611, brother that he departe with
the ordinary neglect of themselves or their servants.
the eritage. And he seyde to him, man, who ordeynede me a domesman or a deparler
Sir W. Jones. The Law of Bailments. Then let your hopes on those sure joys depend,
Which live and grow by death, and waste pot when they ou you?-Id. Luke, c. 12. DEPA'TRIATE, v. Lat. De, and patria, his
spend.-P. Fletcher. Eliza. An Elegy. This false blasphemour, that charged me country.
Unity which the fathers press so often, they make to be To parten that wol not departed be, To every man ylike, with meschance. To go or cause to go from, to quit,his country. dependant on the bishop,
Bp. Taylor. Episcopacy Asserted, s. 96. Chaucer. The Sompnoures Tale, v. 7821. I fear, sir, here you beg the question. The same law yt joyneth by wedlocke without forsaking, A subject born in any state
Sanctify him in his authority and sovereignty, by calling the same law yeueth libell of departicion bicause of diuorce,
May, if he please, depatriate,
upon him in obedience to his command and will, who hath both demed and declared.— Id. Testament of Loue, b. iii.
And go, for reasons weak or weighty
commanded it, by acknowledgment of thy dependence upon To Zeeland-new, or Otaheite.
him.--Bp. Hall. Cont. On the Lord's Prayer. The sonnes thre, of whiche I tolde,
Mason. The Dean and the Squire. Right after that hem selfe wolde,
When here he adds-and we by him; this imports their This worlde departe they begonne.—Gower. Con. A. b.vii.
DEPAUPERATE, v. Lat. Depauperare, being a chosen generation, a peculiar people to God, the
chosen of God out of all things else: and his being a peculiar And wolde not departe hym fro atum ; de, and pauper, poor.
special founder unto them of a super creation-state, and a Suche loue was betwene he two. Id. Ib. b. viii.
dependancy upon him for the whole of it, as he is Jesus
Christ the Lord.—Goodwin. Works, vol. ii. pt. ii. p. 169. Phil. Mary indeed you, maister Doctor, put me in good
And because the residence of this blessed poverty is the remembrance of the meaning of Saint Paul in that place, mind, it followes that it be here understood, that all that Nor didst thou feel their drought, their pangs, their for apostasie is properlie a departing from the faith, and
examination and renunciation, abjection and humility of qualms, therefore commeth apostnta, which properlie signifieth one
mind, which depauperates the spirit, making it less worldly, Their rack in writing, who do write for alins, that departeth from his faith. and more spiritual, is the duty here enjoyned.
Whose wretched genius, and dependent fires Fox. Martyrs, p. 1635. Fourth Examin. of Mr.J.Philpot,
Bp. Taylor. Great Exemplar, pt. ii. 8. 12. But to their benefactors' dole aspires.
Cartwright. Upon the Poems of Fletcher. And at their departure was shot off all the ordinance of DEPE/ACH, v. Skinner says, absolvere, (i. e. the ship, and about nine of the clocke at night the same day to acquit, to discharge,) from the Fr. Despescher. parliament of 21 R. 11. with all its circumstances and de
But yet the parliament of 1 H. IV. c. 3, 4. repealed this they weyed anker, and departed with their ship from Astracan.--Tackluyt. Voyages, vol. i. p. 421. See Despatch.
Prynne. Treachery and Disloyalty of Papists, pt. I. p. 32. Which when she saw, she left her locks vndight,
They shall be forthwith heard as soon as the party which And running to her boat withouten ore,
they shal find before our justices shall be depeached, which Having no relation to, or dependence upon the court, he Prom the departing land it launched light,
party being heard forth with, and as soone as may be, the (Sir Henry Slingsby) was sway'd only by his conscience to Aud after them did drive with all her power and might. said English merchants shall be ridde and dispatched. detest the violent and undutiful behaviour of that parda. Spenser. Faerie Queene, b. ii. c. 12.
Hackluyt. Voyages, vol. i. p. 267. meut.-Clarendon. Civil War, vol. iii. p. 623. VOJ., I.
If we make a farther advance and progression into the
Yet undone the great worke is, all eyes
I next mounted through a large painted staircase, whero reason of philosophy, it will leade the mind up to religion, Must see Achilles in first sight, depeopling enemies, several persons were depictured in caricature, 18 it shows the congruous dependency and subordination of As well as counsell it in court.
Fielding. A Journey from this World to the Next all causes of divine providence.
Chapman. Homer. Iliad, b. ix.
DEPILATION, n. “ Fr. Dépile ; bauld,
I depeopled it,
Depi'LATORY. bare or bared of hair," of industry, die for want of physick, and be damned for waut With much spoile taken.--Id. Ib. Odyssey, b.ix.
(Cotgrave.) Lat. Depiof repentance.--Hammond. Works, vol. i. p. 87.
DEPERDIT, n. Fr. Dépérir; Lat. De
lare ; de, and pilus, hair. Delay is bad, doubt worse, depending worst; DEPE'RDITELY. perdere, itum ; de, and per
To take away, strip off or destroy the hair.
Depilation is used by Dryden, in his translation
of Persius, Sat. 4. If thou givest me this day supplies beyond the expense of Any thing lost, destroyed, ruined.
The crocodiles have a certaine fat in them which is depithis day, I will use it thankfully, and nevertheless depend
latorie; for no sooner is the haire rubbed there with, but dingly; for I will renew my petition for my daily bread still.
Our bodies may be said to be daily repaired by new susHale. Cont. vol. ii. On the Lord's Prayer. spirits, new humours, and I may say new flesh, the old by tenance, which begets new blood, and consequently new
presently it sheddeth.-Holland. Plinie, b. xxviii. c. 8.
The same depilatorie effect, the ashes of horse-leeches are As heaven with stars, the roof with jewels glows, continual deperdition and insensible transpirations evapo- supposed to have, if they be reduced into a liniment with And ever living lamps depend in rows.
rating still out of us, and giving way to flesh. Pope. Temple of Fame.
vinegre, and used accordingly.-Id. Ib. b. xxxii. c. 7.
Howell, b. i. s. 1. Let. 31.
This animal (the Salamander) is a kind of lizard, a quadOn some unalter'd cause they sure depend :
but by divers other physicians, observed to be enriched, ruped corticated and depilous, that is, without wool, fur, or Parts of the whole are we; but God the whole ; (with wormes] after a quantity of quicksilver has been
hair. Brown. Vulgar Errours, b. iii. c. 14. Who gave us life and animating soul.
for some houry shaken in it, though without any sensible Dryden. Palaron & Arcite. deperdition of the substance of the mercury.
I shall demand how they (dogs) of some countryes became Boyle. Works, pt. ii. Ess. 5.
depilous, and without any hair at all, whereas some sorts in That desire was to fix and preserve a few lasting depend
excess abound therewith.-Id. Ib. b. vi. c. 10. able friendships : and the accidents, which have disappointed The most deperditely wicked of all others, in whom was ine in it, have put an end to all my aims.
the root of wickedness.- Dean King. Sermon, (1608,) p. 17. DEPLICATION. Lat. De, and plicare, Gr. Pope. To Gay, Let. 21. No reason can be given why, if these deperdits ever
TAEK-elv, to knit, twist, fold. “ Fr. Déplicer,-to
Unplaiting, unfolding, untwisting.
For which effect there needeth onely an unfolding and Dark as a cloud they make a wheeling flight, word is written Depectible.
deplication of the inside of this order, to shew it is not so Then on a neighbouring tree, descending, light;
Bacon appears to mean—that may be distri- asperous and thorny as our nature apprehendeth it by the Like a large cluster of black grapes they show, buted, or spread.
first glances that light upon it. And make a large dependance from the bough.
Mountague. Devoute Essayes, pt. i. Treat. 15. s. 3, Id. Virgil, Geor. 4. It may be also, that some bodies have a kinde of lentour, and more depertible nature than others, as we see it evident
DEPLORE, v. Fr. Déplorer; Sp. DeWell, but to this it is objected, that these witnesses we in colouration.-Bacon. Naturall History, $ 857.
DEPLO'RABLE. speak of, were all of them Christ's friends, and followers and
plorar; It. Deplorare; Lat. dependents.-Sharp, vol, ii. Ser. 8.
DEPHLE'GM,v. Gr. Φλεγμα, from Φλεγ
DEPLO'RABLENESS. Deplorare, (de, and ploDEPALE'GMATE. ELV,
to burn. Vossius
DEPLORABLY. rare :) distinguished from His followers afterward so understood and explained it, as
DEPALEGMA'Tion. if, by the creation of the world, was not to be understood a
DEPLO'RATE. thinks, not so called be
lacrymare, in degree. LaDephLE'GMEDNESS. creation in time; but only an order of nature. Causality;
cause it is—per se igneum,
DEPLORATION. crimandum est, non ploand dependence: that is, that the will of God, and his power but because-per accidens causet febres.
DEPLO'REDLY. randum, (Seneca, Ep. 63.) of ating, being necessarily as eternal as his essence, the he adds, “ a sharp and salt phlegm is the fountain
DEPLO'REDNESS. To weep for, to bewail, effects of that will and power might be supposed coeval to
DEPLOREMENT. of all such diseases as are produced by 4 dethe will and power themselves.
to bemoan, to mourn, to Clarke. On the Allributes, Prop. 3. fluxion of humours; as Plato says in Timæus.”
lament. See PHLEGM. It is also natural and can hardly be otherwise, but that
The same day (the two and twentieth day of January, the bishop of a chief city, finding himself to exceed in. To clear or purify from phlegm,-in chymistry, 1596) Sir Francis Drake our general departed this life, whose wealth, in power, in advantages of friendships, dependencies, to free from pituitous, aqueous or watery parts.
death was exceedingly deplored ; his interment was after &c. should not affect to raise himself above the level: it is
this manner; bis corps being laid in a cophin of lead, he was an ambition, that easily will seize on the most moderate, We found that the oil that was wont to swim upon spirit echoing out this lamentation for so great a losse, and all
let down into the sea, the trumpets in dolefull manner and otherwise religious minds.
of wine, not freed from its aqueous parts, did readily sink, Barrow. Of the Pope's Supremacy. and quietly lie in the bottom of that, which was carefully
cannons of the fleet were discharged according to the cusdephlegmed.-Boyle. Works, vol. i. p. 349.
tome of all sea funerall obsequies. Yet, though I always have my will,
Sir Francis Drake. West Indian Voyage, p. 58. I'm but a mere depender still;
Our favourable thoughts of that expert chymist making An humble hanger on at best, us think it possible, that the spirits we employed had not
He who against thee does inveigh, of whom all people make a jest.-Swift. Riddle the Fourth. been sufficiently exalted, we dephlegmated some by more
Never yet knew where beauty lay, frequent, and indeed tedious rectifications.
And does betray Eternity, depending on an hour,
Id. Ib. vol. i. p. 329.
A deplorable want of sense,
Blindness, or age, or impotence.
Collon. Pindaric Ode. Beauty, that in divers cases it is not enough to separate the aqueous No regal pageant deck'd with casual honours, parts by dephlegmation, as many chemists content them
To discern the sadness, and deplorableness of this estate, I Scorn'd by his subjects, trampled by his foes, selves to do.--Id. Ib. vol. i. p. 321.
shall need give you no sharper character of it, than only
this, that 'tis a condition that forceth God to forsake us in No freble tyrant of a petty state, Courts thee to shake on a dependant throne.
Fifthly, that the proportion betwixt the coralline solution meer mercy, to give over all thoughts of kindness to us, and Johnson. Irene, Act ii. sc. 2. and the spirit of wine depends so much upon the strength of
that the only degree of kindness left, whereof we are capable. the former liquor, and the dephlegmedness of the latter, that
Hammond. Works, vol. iv. p. 536. It is precisely the same, whether the ministers of the it is scarce possible to determine generally and exactly, what
Which way of proof is most proper, and suitable to the crown can disqualify by a dependent house of commons, quantity of each ought to be taken.-Id. 10. vol. i. p. 442.
course of the text; which hath recourse to an exemplary or by a dependent court of star chamber, or by a dependent court of king's bench.-Burke. Of the Present Discontents. DEPICT, v. 3
instance of election, continued in age, as deplorate as (any] DepictURE, v. S to depaint, (qv.)
Goodwin. Works, vol. ii. pt. iv. p. 24. We behold (and it seems some people rejoice in beholding) our native land, which used to sit the envied arbiter of all
To imitate the likeness of any thing; to draw,
But seeing it now evident and certain, that my [Qu. Eliher neighbours, reduced to a servile dependance on their portray, describe or delineate. mercy.-Id. Letter to the Sheriffs of Bristol.
zabeth) safety without her [Qu. Mary) destruction, is in a Speed distinguishes depict, and depaint.
more deplorate estate, I am most grievously affected with Por if they once quit this natural, rational, and liberal
in ward sorrow.--Baker. Queen Elizabeth, an. 1586.
I remember he (Simon Steward, Mil.) lived (after he was obedience, having deserted the only proper foundation of knighted.) a fellow-commoner in Trinity hall, where these He will leaue to those her beneficiaries the farther search their power, they must seek a support in an abject and
his armes are fairly depicted in his chamber. unnatural dependence somewhere else.
Fuller. Worthies. Cambridgeshire.
of this argument, and deploration of her fortune. Id. Of the Present Discontents.
Speed. Hen. VII. b. ix. c. 20. s. 16. Wherein is the malice? in adding to the narration, pictures
The states lie still and close oppressed with the adversities There are many subjects which, though very interesting (sc. the prints in Fox's Martyrs, ) also of the fact, so to moue
of the last year; and with nothing more than the late ruine to the reader, would make no figure in representation : such hatred to Monkes, and their religion, whereas of truth, of forty well laden ships by the Texel
, wherein with deploraare those subjects which consist in any long series of action, either Monkes, or men of that religion, were the very first,
tion of the whole province were lost one thousand mariners. the parts of which have very much dependency each on the who not onely so depictured, but also liuely and richly de
Reliquiæ Wottonianæ, p. 474. other.-Sir J. Reynolds, On the Art of Painting, Note 10. painted it in their goodliest manuscripts.
Speed. King John, b. ix. c. 8. s. 62. To be deploredly old, and affectedly young, is not only a If we affirm absolutely, we use the indicative or declara.'
great folly, but a gross deformity! tive mood; if relatively, conditionally, or dependently on Why the man has a perception of sound which the drum
Bp. Taylor. Artificial Handsomeness, p. 72. something else, it is the subjunctive.
has not, or an idea of figure depicted on the choroides or Beallie. Elements of Moral Science, pt. i. c. 1. 8. 3. retina of the eye, (whichever of inem be the seat of vision.) But for thee, O blessed Jesu, so ardent was thy love to us,
which the camera has not; in other words, how perception that it was not in the power of our extreme misery to abate DEPEOPLE, v. To destroy the peopie.
is excited from material impulse, must ever, I think, exceed it, yea so, as that the deplorednes of our condition did bot the apprehension of human intellect.
highten that holy name. To Depopulate, (qv.) 1 A nerdotes of the Life of Bp. Watson, vol. ii. p. 401.
Bp. Hall, A Pathencal Meditation, s. 3,
Entne when she came, her secret woe she vents,
By which means the year ensuin, be with Edrick riie DEPO’SE, v. Fr. Déposer ; Sp. Deponer; and fills the palace with her loud laments; traytor passing the Thames ai Creelad, about Twelitide,
DEPOSE, n. It. Deponere ; Lat. Deponere, Those loud laments her echoing maids restore
enter'd into Mercia, and especially Warwickshire, depnpr. and Hector, yet alive, as dead deplore. lating all places in their way.-- víilton. Hist of Eng. b. iv.
DEPO'SANLE. depositum, to put down, (de, Dryden, Homer. Iliad, b. vi.
DEPO'SAL. and ponere, to put, place or After this, I have in the fire, the most deplorable, but with It might reasonably be concluded that this wild and bar
DEPO'SER. fix.) barous depopulation, would even extirpate all that learning, all the greatest argument that can be imagined; the destruc- religion and loyalty, which had so eminently flourished there
Depo'siNG, n. To put down, as to depose a tion being so swilt, so sudden, so vast and miserable, as
Clarendon. Civil War, vol. iii. p. 74. Deposit, v. nothing can parallel in story.
crown; to put it down from Dryden. Annus Mirabilis. Account of.
the head. The persons agreeing in this one mischief, are of divers
Depo'SITARY. sorts and humours; Ist, meddling and busy persons, who It has been more than suficiently proved from thence
To put, place or lay, (sc.) [Scripture) already, how deplorably unable the heart of man
love popular speeches : 2. covetous landlords, inclosers, de- DEPO'SITING. in the hands, custody or power is, not only to conquer, but even to contend with the difli- populators, &c.-State Trials, an. 1626. D. of Buckingham.
Deposition. of another, as a pledge or culties of a spiritual course, without a steady view of such Mars answered; O Joue; neither she nor I
Depo'sitor. security, in safety, at use, at promises as may supply new life, spirit, and vigour to its
(With both our aides) can keep depopulacie
interest. obedience.--South, vol. iv. Ser. 5.
Now more usually, From off the Froggs.
DEPOSITURE. I was invited not to be a mere spectator, or a lazy de
Chapman. Homer. Batrachomyomachia.
to deposit. plorer of the danger I saw religion in.
To depose, or, as the Scotch say, to depone,
(qv.) to give evidence, bear witness or testi.
In deep recesses of the gloomy wood,
mony. See DePONE.
And depose gow for goure pruyde prophecie.
Piers Plouhman, p. 297.
Where many a daie
same interest with regard to it, as the prince with regard to In sorie plite and poore he laie, of Smyrna, to congratulate their re-establishment, says, that
the state ; and has not, like the prince, any opposite motives The corone on his head deposed, their calamity had been deplored by all the inhabitants of
of ambition or vain-glory, which may lead him to depopulate Within walles fast enclosed.--Gower. Con, A. b. vil Greece and Asia, as a distress common to them.
his little sovereignty. Jortin. Remarks on Ecclesiastical History.
Hume. Ess. Populousness of Ancient Nations.
For God, whiche al thyng hath bounded,
And sighe the falsehead of his gyle, The editions of Greek and Latin classics produced within these few years from the English press, are deplorably in
But Plutarch says, that the general depopulation had Hath set him but a litell whyle, correct, and seem to indicate a declension of an art which been more sensibly felt in Greece than any other country.
That he shall reign, "pon depose', has afforded light, and given honour to empires.
How is this reconcileable to its superior privileges and ad- For sodeinly right as he rose,
So sodeinly downe he felle.-Id. Ib. b. II.
For thei or that were worse falle,
Through common counseile of hem all
They haue her wrongful kyng deposed.-Id. 16. B. vil.
DEPORTATION. bear or carry away. Such a person is like Homer's bird, deplumes himself to
Peraduenture he may be borne a subiect and after mada feather all the naked callows that he sees.
DEPOʻRTMENT. To bear or carry away ; king, or else he may bee borne a king, and after deposed and Bp. Taylor, vol. ii. Ser. 15.' (sc.) to a place of exile or banishment; and thus, made a subject.- Frilh. Workes, p. 17. DEPO'NE, v. The Scotch use, to depone ; to exile or banish.
I answer unto you, that what remaineth be oaths, and DEPO'NENT. the English, to depose. See
To bear or carry,—applied to the bearing, car- those not to rest as proofs unto you, but to be duly examined DEPO'NER.
and fully considered, whether they be true and their des DEPOSE. riage, conduct or behaviour.
posers of credit.--State Trials. Edmund Campion, an. 1581. A deponent,-one who gives evidence, bears No assurance of better dealing then was used to the dewitness or testimony ; so called, says Skinner, ported House of Saxe, by a better emperour than this
This scisme, as before is towchyd, began by reacon of the
deposicion of ye sayd Eugeny at the counsayli of Basile, for because the witness depones, (deponit,) places his accounted.—Cabbala. Sir Dudley Carleton, to the Duke.
that he wolde nat obserue ine decree before made in tho hand upon the book of the holy evangelists, while The third consideration should be, how a man may bee cousayll of Costaunce, and other causes to hym jayde. But he is bound by the obligation of an oath.
valued, and may deport himselfe as he is compared with his yet that deposyng, natwithstādyng, perforge he côtynued
equals and rivals.- Bacon. Learning, by G. Wals, b. vifi.c.2. pope by ye terme of xiiii. yeres after. -Fabyan, an. 1848. Fyrste the sayde deponent sayeth, that on Saturdaye, the
Like a wood- nymph light, seconde daye of Deceinber, Anno M. D. xiiii. he toke the
Their aged syre, thus eased of his crowne, cha
Oread or Dryad, or of Delia's traine of the pryson at foure of the clocke at afterno by
A private life led in Albania,
With Gonorill, long had in great renowne, the commaundemente of master Chaunceller.
Hall. Hen. VIII. an. 6.
That nought him grieu'd to beene from rule deposed downe.
Spenser. Faerie Queene, b. ii. c. 10. And farther, Sprot deponeth, that he entered himself thereafter in conference with Bour, and demanded what was done
And to the intent the commons might be perswaded, that betwixt the laird and the Earl of Gowrie.
Of middle age one rising, eminent
he was an unjust and unprofitable prince, and a tyrant over State Trials. George Sprot, an. 1606. In wise deport, spake much of right and wrong,
his subjects, and therefore worthy to be deposed; there were Of justice, of religion, truth and peace,
set forth certaine articles (to the number of 32 or 38, as somo Whereupon he began to read: and before he had ended it, And judgment from above. Id. Ib. b. xi.
record.) very hainous to the eares of many: some whereof I he said to the deponer, Mr. John, I intreat you heartily that
have formerly recited, and the residue you inay read in I may have this paper to Naughtoun. that I may read it, Now where to begin or end this compute, ariseth no small Hall, Grafton, Haywood, Trussell, and others. and consider it at leisure.--Id. Lord Balmerino, an. 1634. difficulty ; for there were three remarkable captivities and
Prynne. Treachery and Disloyalty, pt. i. p. 80. deportations of the Jews.-Brown. Vulgur Errours, b. vi.c. 1. Item, this deponent being demanded by the said Margery
So hereafter they shall only be keepers of the great seal, what she did euery dale at church, she answered that she A sinne which sundry fathers have plentifully condemned, which for title and office, are deposable; but they say the kneeled down and said 5 Pater nosters, in worshippe of the as mis-beseeming Christians, whose very outward gestures Lord Chancellor's title is indelible.-Howell, b. i. s. 4. Let. 8. crucifix, and as manie Aue Maries, in worshipp of our Ladie. and deportment ought to be modest, chaste, and holy, as Fox. Martyrs, p. The Story of Margery Backster. becometh the Gospel of Christ.
But all other inferiour magistrates, officers, and princes The pleader, having spoke his best,
Prynne. Histrio-Mastix, pt. i. Act v. sc. 2.
whatsoever are resistible, questionable, censurable, and
deposible for their tyranny, wickednesse, and misgovernHad witness ready to attest,
Thus did our Lord deport himself toward his spiteful ment by the parliament's censure, as I have proved. Who fairly could on oath depose, adversaries, who being reviled, did not revile again; when
Prynne. Treachery and Disloyalty, pt. v. p. 201. When question on the fact arose,
he suffered, did not threaten, but committed it to him that That every article was true;
Then through the casement ventur'd so much face judgeth righteously.-Barrow, vol. iii. Ser. 10. No further these deponents knew.
As kings depos'd show, when through gates they peep, Swift. Cadenus & Vanessa. In their deportations, they had often the favour of their To see deposers to their crowning passe, The verbs called deponent, desiderative, frequentative,
conquerors; were permitted by them freely and publicly to But straight shrink back, and at the trumpet weep. inceptive, &c. need not to be considered here, being found exercise their religion, and even to make proselytes, to live
Davenant. Gondibert, b. iii. c. 3. under their own laws and customs, and to retain some in some languages only, and therefore not essential to speech.
The offence, therefore, wherewith I charge this Talbot, Beattie. Moral Science, vol. i. pt. i. c. 1. 8.3.
shadow of their domestic polity and government.
Allerbury, vol. iii. Ser. 5.
prisoner at the bar, is this in brief and in effect: that he
hath maintained and maintaineth under his hand a power DEPOʻPULATE, v. Sp. Despoblar ; It.
Thus from the pattern of our Saviour's deportment, the in the pope for the deposing and murdering of kings. Depo/PULATE, adj. Dispopolare; Fr. Dé- point of doctrine is this:
Slate Trials, an. 1613. William Talbot. DEPOPULA'TION. populer ; Lat. Depopu. The entire resignation of our wills to the disposing will of
The fear is deposited in conscience, and is begotten and DePOPULA'TER. lare, to de-people. God, is the indispensable duty of Christians under the
kept by this proposition, that God is a rewarder of all men DepoʻPULACY. “ To unpeople or dis- sharpest allictions.- Bates. Great Duty of Resignation.
according to their works.
Bp. Taylor. Rule of Conscience, b. ii. c. 1. Rule S. people, to waste, ravage, rujn or destroy,” (Cot- Virgillived in an age of more refinement, and was, perhaps, grave.) See DEPEOPLE.
too much conversant in courtly life, as well as too bashful At least, if it have not, it seems your church is not so
in his department, and delicate in his constitution, to studie faithful a guardian of her deposit, as her dear friends (inoved So that the Jewes were euer ouerrunne and depopulated the varieties of human nature, where in a monarchy they by partiality or ends) would make us believe. of both the hostes, now of the Egyptians, and then of the are most conspicuous; namely, in the middle and lower
Hammond. Works, vol. ii. pt. 1, p. 677. Assyrians and Grekis.---Joye. Exposicion of Daniel, c. 11. ranks of mankind.-Bcattie. On Truth, pt. iii. c. 2.
Whereas it is most manifest by the occasion, and whole And so in that realme were continually two kynges, vntyll
DEPO'RTRAIED. the kynge of Mede had depopulate the countrey, and brought
Depainted, depictured, the safest depositaries of all that faith which was delivered
contexture, that I mentioned the Scripture, and those, as the people in captiuytie to the citie of Babylon. pourtrayed, (qv.)
by Christ and his Apostles.-Id. 16. vol. ii. pt. ii. p. 141, Sir T. Elyol. The Governovr, b. i. c. 2.
1 Solinus thus deliuereth : the country is in part (note that I have now gone through your papers and wearied you, 0
poore and miserable citie, what sondry tormētes, exci- hee makes it not general) inhabited by the people barbarous, and almost myself, yet if what is written prove usefull to Bions, subuertions, depopulations, and other euyll aduentures who, by artificial forms of incision, haue from their chill- you, to the depositing that which I cannot but deem an hath hapned vnto the, sens thou were byreft of that nollo hood sundry shapes of beasts deportraied in their bodies. errour, although I lay no epithet upon it, it will be far from courte of Sapience.--Id. Ib. b. iii. c. 22.
Speed. The more Ciuill Brilaines, b. v. c. 1. s. 11. burthenous.-Hammond. Works, rol. i. p. 704,
The influence of princes upon the dispositions of their employments, and toe disgracing on the contrary and dia- First of all Aenons, which we here render supplications, courts, needs not the deposition of examples, since it hath placing of such as yet dare in so universal a depravation be but may more properly be rerdered deprecations, that is to the authority of a knowne principle. honest and faithful in their trust and ollices.
say, such prayers as we put to God for the pardon of our Mountague. Devoute Essayes, pt. i. Treat. 9. 3. 2.
Marvell. Works, vol. I, p. 645. sins, and ihe averting from us all those evils that we deserve
upon account of them.-Sharp, vol. iy. Ser. 7. For as to his answer to my addition, that if we held these Human nature is so mutable and deprarable, as that notdoctrines deposited in the church as zealously as the Ro- withstanding the connate idea and prolepsis of God in the The form itself is very ancient, consisting now as it did inanist, we must hold them as of faith, and that the depo- minds of men, some unquestionably do degenerate and of old, of two parts, the first deprecalive, the second indicasitory is so trusty, as it cannot deceive us, I reply, &c. lapse into atheism. ---Cudworth. Intel. System, p. 631. tive; the one intreating for pardon, the other, dispensing it. Hammond. Works, vol. ii. pt. ii. p. 138.
Comber, vol. i. p. 752, I have lived to behold the name of his Majesty defamed, The Ægyptians were afraid of fire, not as a Deity, but a the honour of Parliament depraved; the writings of both
I fear he is a fraudulent dealer, and we may with too devouring element, mercilesly consuming their bodies, and depravedly, anticipatively, counterfeitly imprinted.
much justice apply to him the Scriptural deprecation, Ho leaving too little of them; and therefore by precious embal
Brown, Rel. Medici. To the Reader. that withholdeth his corn, the people shall curse him; but inents, deposilure in dry earths, or handsome inclosure in
blessing shall be upon the head of him who selleth it. glasses, contrived notablest wayes of integrali conservation. Yet in the worst of the depravedness of Israel, there were
Gilpin, vol. iji. Se.. 11. Brown. Urn Burial, c. 1.
some which both drouped under the deplored idolatry of
the times, and congratulated to Jehu this seuere vindica- But a city without the knowledge of a God, or the pracThus when the state one Edward did depose, tion of God's inberitance.
tice of religion : without the use of vows, oaths, oracles, and A greater Edward in his room arose.
Bp. Hall. Cont. Jehu killing the Sons of Ahab. sacrifices to procure good, or of deprecatory rites to avert But now, not I, but poetry is curs'd;
evil, no man can or ever will find. For Tom the second reigns like Tom the first. And to this effect he maketh men believe that apparitions,
Warburton. The Divine Legation, b. ii, s. 1. Dryden, Ep. 10. To Mr. Congreve. sight, or melancholy depravements of phancy: and such as confirm his existence, are either deceptions of
DEPRECIATE, v. Low Lat. Depreciare, To them were committed the oracles of God; i.e. with
Brown. Vulgar Errours, b. i. c. 10,
DEPRECIA'TION. minuere pretio; Fr. Déthem were intrusted all the revelations of the will of God, the law and the prophesies, as the people with whom God
The rest, which the text ensuing shall lay abroad, we will DEPRE'Ciators, priser. Du Cange: (de, thought fit to deposił these things for the benefit of the
to our abilitie perform and perfit more exactly, not fearing and pretium, price or value.) world.-Clarke, vol. ii. Ser. 163.
all the backbiters and deprarere of this so long a worke, as
Tó lower, lessen or diminish the price or value; If a person of clear fame assert a thing which he is ready
to deny the price or value; to dis-esteem.
By aberration of conceit they extenuate his depravitie, to maintain with the loss of his life, there is no reason to doubt of the truth of his deposition. and ascribe some goodnesse unto him.
Leat those unintelligent maligners take an advantage from Bates. Harmony of the Divine Attributes, c. 22.
Brown. Vulgar Errours, b. vii. c, 1. our discourse, to depreciate and detract from what hath been
alway the object of their haie, because pever of their knowAnd still much less inconsistent will it be with the same They (schoolmasters) are indeed the great depositories and
ledge, and capacities. trustees of the peace of it; as having the growing hopes and
divine goodness, to permit the posterity of a sinful and de-
Glanrill. The Vanity of Dogmalizing, c. 24. fears of the nation in their hands. -Soulh, vol. v. Ser. 1. lower and more obnoctious rank of beings, than possibly In the other parts of the book, we do often give an account, In this very year the sceptre of royal power departed from
they would have been placed in, had no such depravation of the doctrine of the ancients : which however some overJudah ; for it was in this year that Archelaus, the son of
been introduced, either by our first parent, or by any of his severe philosophers may look upon fastidiously, or under. Herod the Great, was deposed by the Roman emperor, and successors.-Clarke, vol. i. Ser. 30.
value and depreciale, yet, as we conceived it often necessary, banished to Lyons, and the Jews became wholly subject to
80 possibly may the variety thereof not be ungrateful to the dominion of the Romans.-Horsley, vol. iii. Ser. 30.
If there be no designed depravedness, and pestilent per- others.--Cudworth. Intel. Syslem, Pref. to the Reader.
versness of the mind, charity will make an indulgent allowThe swell of pity, not to be confin'd
ance for it.- Bates. Spiritual Perfection unfolded, c. 11. Others are so unhappily attentive to party considerations Within the scanty limits of the mind,
or personal prejudices, that if a design, ever so valuable, Disdains the bank, and throws the golden sands,
Over-great concern for self-preservation (is owned to be) comes from a wrong quarter, instead of being ambitious to A rich deposit, on the bord'ring lands.-Cowper. Charity.
meanness and cowardice; too little, rashness; and none at share the merit and the honour of it, they set themselves
all, or that which is contrary, (viz. a passion leading to self- immediately to depreciate it, and suggest mischieyous inThus it is ordained by the sages of Hindustán, that "a destruction) a mad and desperate depravily.
tentions in it.-Secker, vol. v. Ser. 7. depositor shall carefully enquire into the character of his
Shaftesbury. On Virtue, b. i. pt. i. s. 2. intended depositary; who, if he undertake to keep the goods,
This depreciation of their funds has not much the air of a shall preserve them with care and attention."
When reason and understanding are deprared and as far nation lightening durthens and discharging debts. Sir W. Joncs. The Law of Bailmente corrupted as the very passions of the heart; when thus the
Burke. On a late State of the Nation. If I am a vain man, my gratification lies within a narrow
blind leads the blind, what else can we expect, but that both circle. I am the sole depository of my own secret, and it fall into the ditch?-Sherlock, vol. ii. Disc. 33.
The depreciators of the Eucharist have maintained, among
other strange and conceited opinions, that the prayers, ahall perish with me.-Junius. Ded. to the English Nation. Which, if it, (refinement] does not lead directly to purity
hymns, and thanksgivings contained in our communion
service have no real connection with the sacrament; which, DEPOVERISH. To impoverish. See DE
of manners, obviates at least their greatest depratation, by
according to them, consists merely of eating the bread, and PAUPERATE. thoughts, through successive stages of excellence, till that
drinking the wine, in commemoration of our Lord's death So is yonr power deponerished, and lordes and great men contemplation of universal rectitude and harmony, which
and passion.-Knox. Consideration on the Lord's Supper. brought to infelicítie, and all your people to great debilitie.
began by taste, may, as it is exalted and refined, conclude
Fr. Dépréder; Lat.
DEPREDATION. Depredari, atum, (de, and DEPRAVE, u. Fr. Déprarer; Sp. Depra- 17th century and the year 1759,-a period in the history of The term of years that elapsed between the middle of the
DE'PREDATOR. præda, prey, plunder.) DEPRAVA'TION. var; It. Deprarare, (Lat. De, Spain, when all arts and sciences were fallen to the lowest
DEPREDATORY. To prey upon, plunder, DEPRAVABLE. and pravus ;) perhaps from ebb of depravement.--Swinburne. Spain, Let. 41.
DE'PREDABLE. pillaye, despoil, ravage, DEPRA'VEDLT. the Gr. lipaos, mild, gentle ;
waste or lay waste. DEPRAVEDNESS. and by warlike people, in the gospel, who would draw him into so absurd a system.
It is the artificial theologer, the deprarer, as he says, of DEPRA'VEMENT.
I have now a plentisul estate, external affluence; what if, contempt, cowardly.
Warburton. The Divine Legation, b. v. App. at this moment I were bereft of all, either by fire or depreDeprA'VER. To deprave, says Minshew,
dation, how were my mind fitted with humility and patience DEPRA'VERES is to vitiate and corrupt that
DE'PRECATE, v. Fr. Déprécation; Sp. to submit to a poor, strait, wanting condition?
Hale. Cont. vol. i. Of Afflictions. To vitiate, to corrupt, to degrade; to put a
DE'PRECATIVE. precatio. Lat. Deprecari, It is reported, that the shrub called our ladies seale, bad meaning or construction upon; and thus, to
DEPRECA'TORY. vilify, to defame.
one or both will die. The cause is, for they be both great cari, to pray.) Fr. Desprier,—to unpray, disin- depredalours of the earth, and one of theiu starveth the And that knoweth conscience. ich cam nogt to chiden
treat; revoke a suit, recall prayers; desire to the other.- Bacon. Naturall History, $ 492. Ne to deprave the pésone.-Piers Plouhman, p. 49.
contrary,” (Cotgrave.) And yet good Lord, of a presumpcion A deprecation, says Minshew, or begging of God in their act pons may be the lesse depredatory; and the two
The two precedent intend this, That the spirits and aire Inil deprane thy might and Deite
to turn away his heauie displeasure from us, for latter, that the blood and juice of the body may be the lesse U liue but under thy protection, I am thy subiect, and wear thy livery. our sins committed.
depredable.-Id. History of Life and Death. Chaucer. The Remedie of Loue.
He then muttered in a broken and imperfect kind of tone, Tho juyce and succulencies of the body, are made lesse We began to lose, whan our capitaines began to deserue
that the prayers he made, and the masses he performed, depredable, if either they be made more indurate, or more to be depraued and condempned.---Golden Boke, c. 49.
were in order to deprecale a massacre he had heard was de- dewy, and oyly.--Id. On Learning, by G. Wats, b. iv. c. 2.
signed against the Catholics. As though all the false religion that euer was amonge the
State Trials, an. 1589. The Earl of Arundel.
The visitors found, in some of the richest abbeys in Eng. heithen, wis noi a corrupting & deprauation of the true
land, as St. Alban's and Battel, such depredations made that religio of God.--Caluine. Foure Godlye Sermons, Ser. 1
Deprecacions of evil to a malicious man are no better than
at St. Alban's an abhot could not subsist any longer, the advices. An unknown idiom is fit to keep counsel : they rents were so low. --Burnet. Hist. of Reformation, an. 1537. O temerous tauntrese that delights in toyes,
are familiar words, that must convey ought to the underTumbling cock boat tot'ring too and fro, standing.--Bp. Hall. Cont. Hezekiah & Sennacherib.
Nevertheless, I shall, in this case, send my brother with Jangling iesires, deprarters of swete ioyes,
a detachment of horse to barass Antony in his retreat, and Ground of the gratle whence all my grief doth grow.
And in the Opuscular of Thomas Aquinas, he tells that a to protect Italy from his depredations. I'ncertaine Auctors. Against an Unstedfast Woman. doctor said to him, that the optative form, or deprecatory,
Melmoth. Cicero, b. xiv. Let. 9. was the usual. Ah! why hath nature to so hard a hart
Bp. Taylor. Dissuasiue from Popery, b. I, s. 9. pt. il. The prostitution of praise for venal purposes, is a species Given so goodly gifts of beauties grace?
of deception, which deserves to be ranked among the frauds Whose pride dopraucs each other better part,
In petitioning for ourselves, the first thing to be explained, of the vilest depredator on property. And all those precious ornaments defice. is deprecation, which concerns the prevention, or removal,
Knox. Winter Evenings, Even. 40. Spenser, Son. 31. or lessening of evil.
They are a stout, well-made, bold, warlike race of people, The first evil to be prayed against is that of sin; and [1 omit} the scrutiny all over the kingdom, to find out therein we should deprecate both the (Guilt,
redouitable rieighbours to both nations of the Koriacs, who min of arbitrary principles, that will bow the knee to Baal,
often feel the effects of their depredatory incursions. in water to their pruinotion i all publick cornmissions and
Wilkins. On Prayer, c. 16.
Cook. Vvyage, vol. vii. b. v. c. 1
W can sooner leave nur place, and all our present out.
ward enjoynients than leave ihat, which was the first ground
of our wandering from our native country; nor are we and dicare, which Vossius says is the same as Ev'n where the keen depressire north descends,
thereby made such strangers thereunto, but we can rather atıribuere, ac præcipuè consecrare; perhaps, he Still spread, exalt, and actuate your powers.
chuse to return, and take our lot with our brethren, than
Thorson. Britannia. abide here under the doprirement of the ends of our travels. adds, of the same origin as dicere.)
Boyle. Horks, vol. i. p. 215. App. to the Life. To proclaim, to commemorate.
An illustrious scene will open, in which the world and all
its views, and pageantry, will be depressed; and heavenly And, in this business, these deprirers were so quick, and The Hebrew which signifies to praise, or celebrate, or truth shine out in all its splendour.
went so roundly to work, that they stayed not for the appeardeprædicate, doth import no more, than hymnes or lauds;
Gilpin, vol. i. Hints for Sermons, $ 2. ances of the priests to answer for themselves, nor sometimes accordingly the singing them is (Mat. xxvi. 30,) exprest by
80 much as cited them to answer, but deprived them to imundartes, having sung an hymn.
DEPRI'SURE. “ Fr. Despris
rights without any more ado.
Strype. Memorials, an. 1553. Queen Mary. The negative flattery being as truly, though not so grosly respect, contempt or disdain of,” (Cotgrave.) See Thus a punishment of this kind was inflicted on the such as the affirmative; the concealing of faults, as the de- DEPRECIATE.
rebellious Israelites: they were deprived of the extraordinary prædicuting of vertues.-Id. Ib. vol. i. p. 294.
providence, and were yet held subject to the theocracy, as
Nor can any, upon consideration, expect less then a great appears from the sentence pronounced upon thein, by the
Warburton. Divine Legation, b. V. 3. 4. in composition; A. S. Hent-an, to hunt, seize,
Mountague. Devoute Essayes, Treat. 6, s. 2.
DEPU'DORATED. Lat. De, and pudor, catch.)
DE'PRIMENT. Lat. Deprimens, pres. part.
shame. To catch or seize; to seize the intent or mean
of Deprimere, depress, (qv.)
Rendered shameless or void of shame.
Their (Atheists) minds are partly petrified and benummed
Partly by the equality of their strength; which is the into a kind of sottish and stupid insensibility, so that they historian, and lawiar, sayth, Surely in the bookes of Tulli,
case of the adducent and abducent muscles : partly by their men maye deprehende that in hym lacked not the knowlege peculiar origine, or the addition of the trochlea; which is partly depudorated or become so void of shame, as that
are not able to discern things that are most evident; and of geometrye, ne musyke, ne grammer, finally of no maner
the case of the oblique muscles : and partly by the natural though they do perceive, yet they will obstinately and imof arte that was honest.-Sir T. Elyot. Governorr, b. i. c. 14.
posture of the body, and the eye; which is the case of the pudently deny the plainest things.
Cudworth. Intellectual System, p. 193. in you, you haue not yet all together caste of the olde manne.
Derham. Physico-Theology, b. iv. c. 2.
DEPU'LSION. Lat. Depellere, depulsum, to
from Gr. del-eiv, to move or remove.)
See Private. of Mary Magdalen and S. Paul, of the thief on the cross and
DEPRI'VEMENT. the deprehended adultress, and of the Jews themselves.
To make our own private
A driving away.
propriate; and thus- gundian Dutchesse and her Perkin, suffering their enemy (Sweet daughter) to chastise thee thus ? as if thou wert To take away, withdraw or withhold from in this sort, to puruey for his owne security, and their depursude,
pulsion) King Henry for farther assurance of himselfe another; to take away, bereave or despoil. Euen to the act of some light sinne, and deprehended so.
makes a progress into Lancashire.
Speed. Hen. VII. b. ix. c. 20. s 38. Chapman. Homer. Iliad, b. v. Almerck or Mountfort deprived was thare
& the tresorie, that he had in kepyng.-R. Brunne, p.222. Her deprehension is made an aggravation of her shame :
DEPU'RE, v. Lat. De, and purus, from such is the corrupt judgment of the world : to do ill troubles Haue I the nat honoured all my liue,
DE'PURATE, v. Tup, fire ; properly spoken of not man; but to be taken in doing it. As thou wel wotest, above the goddes all?
metals which are purified by Bp. Hall. Cont. The Woman taken in Adulterie. Why wilt thou me fro ioy thus depriue.
Chaucer. Troilus, b. iii.
“ Fr. Dépurer-Lat. Deprimere, depressum;
To purge, clear, purifie, clarifie,” (Cotgrave.) Depress. to press down; de, and To what end then pursued you the marriage ? to no other
end surely, but to advance and maintain the false and preDEPRE'SSION. prem-ere, Vossius thinks, is tended title to the present possession of the crown of Eng-wrincles that the remayn, shal be cleane burned out by the
He shall fyrst bee well purged, and all the spottes & DEPRE'ssive. properly to lean against or land, and for the attaining thereof, to practice the deprivation, hote fure of purgatory, or by other men's prayers and almes lie upon any thing, cum pondere. See Compress. death and destruction of the Queen's majesty. (Elizabeth.)
dede, and other suffrages of the churche doone for hym, be To press down ; to thrust or squeeze down; to
State Trials, an. 1571. Duke of Norfolk. depured and clensed before that he shalbe layde vp for pure
gold in the treasures of God.--Sir T. More. Workes, p. 800. deject, to sink, to debase, to degrade,
Love fleeth my hart, while fortune is depriuer
Of all my comfort.
We say, Spirits are where they operate: but strictly to he
Wyat. Of Loue, Fortune, and the Louer's Minda
in a place, or ubi, is a material attribute, and incompatible And depressed in Mercurius hous.
And on the tother syde, if, some saye be a good proofs with so depurate a nature.-Glanvill, Van. of Dogm. c. 11.
than the suspending wil be as long as a depryring for euer.
For all the excoctions and depurations of metalls it is a
familiar error, that to advance excoction, they augment the orizont, ye same quantity of space, neither more ne lesse. It then violence, injury, terrour, and depriving of that heate of the fornace, or the quantity of the iniection.
Id. Of the Astrolabie.
Bacon. On Learning, by G. Wats, b. v. c. 1.
affection, you may expect that I will be easily perswaded.
Sidney. Arcadia, b. iii. Or this manner of depuration and clarifying of it by a That with hys weyght hath humbled and deprest
strainer, first doth enervate and cut as it were the finews of My pride; by gnawyng of the wonine within,
Though perhaps we might escape the sword, yet would
the vigour and vertue, yea, and quench the native heat that That neuer dyeth, I lyue withouten rest.--Wyat, Ps. 38.
our life have been worse then death, not alone in respect of it hath.--Holland. Plutarch, p. 603.
our wofull captivity, and bodily miseries, but inost of all I mea not his materiall crosse that himselfe dyed in respect of our istian liberty, being to be depriued of Recrements of the blood, whose seasonable expulsion is on, but a spirituall crosse which is aduersitie, tribulation, all publique meanes of serving the true God.
required to depurate the mass of blood and make it fit, both worldly depression, &c.-Frith. Workes, p. 5.
Sir F. Drake. The World Encompassed, p. 101. to circulate and to maintain the vital heat residing in the
heart.- Boyle. Works, vol. i. p. 104.
Mr. Pym, in a long formd discourse, lamented the
miserable state and condition of the kingdom, aggravated You will obtain together with the spirit of wine the spirit Daniel. Civil War, b. v. all the particulars which had been done amiss in the go- of soot, and also a very depurate oil, smelling like camphor. vernment, as done and contriv'd maliciously, and upon
Id. lh. vol. ii. p. 209.
deliberation, to change the whole frame, and deprire the
This is requisite to be done only when, to master some
stubborn disease, the medicine is to be exalted either to its the impression in that case is hollow, not swelling out;
Clarendon. Civil War, vol. i. p. 171.
supreme, or at least to some approaching degree of purity and on the other side if the seal be depress, or hollow, 'tis
and efficacy: for otherwise so exquisite a depuration is not lawful to wear, but not to seal with it.
I might prosecute and draw down the histories of all the always necessary.--Id. Ib. p. 213.
Fast flows the liquor through the lead-lin'd spouts;
In the receiver floats the limpid stream. tenance, in regard it was not impossible that their profes- their tyrannyes.----Prynne. Treachery & Disloyalty, pt.y. p.75.
Grainger. The Sugar Cane, b. iil.
I am sure he will do any thing that is forbidden him, haply
tato; Sp. Deputado, are from let him escape, but when he saw he could not prevail, sub
Selden. Table Talk. Confession.
DE'PUTATIVE. the Barb. Lat. Deputare pro initted as all the rest did except Okley, Axtel, and Cleer,
Deputy. delegare. Rectius itaque, ilewho escaped.-Baker. Charles II. an. 1660. God might freely have ordered the contrary, and they could
DE'PUTISHIP. no way have claimed it as a due, or a deprivement of their
levatos dixeris, quos vulgo The Gods with ease frail man depress or raise,
right; it was no natural due that was the consequent of its deputatos vocant, (Junius.) And Vossius says,
They are rashly called deputies, who ought to be
called delegates." And see Deputer, in Menage ; Should he fone born blind) draw his hand over a picture, We saw the giant-shepherd stalk before
and Depuinti, in Du Cange. where all is smooth and uniform, he would never be able to His following flcck, and leading to the shore.
To appoint, authorize or empower one or more imagine how the several prominencies and depressions of a A monstrous bulk, deform'd, depriv'd of sight,
to act for others.
Dryden. Virgil. Æncid, b. iii.
Some old authors write debyty for deputy.