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Justa. Stay, ani stand quietly, or you shall fall else, substance of materyal bread, and so he said he firmely de- Fortitude ! divinely bright,
lieued, and that he woulde holde that oppinion to the death. O Virtue's child, and Man's delight! To rise again.--Massinger. The Renegado, Act iii. sc. 1.
Sir T. More. Workes, p. 346.
Descend an amicable guest,
And with thy Arminess steel my breast. Pist. M. Fer. Me ser him, and firk him, and ferret him : But that constauncye and Armness of mind că not be had,
Blackluck. An flymn to Portitudo. discusse the same in French vnto him.
onles it be depeley fouded in a certaintie,& sure persuasió of Shakespeare. Henry V. Act iv. sc. 4. faith.-Caluine. Foure Godlye Sermons, Ser. 2.
A.S. First; Dut. Veurst;
Fi'rSTLING, n. Ger. Erst. First, says Skin. Grace. Out on him !
Afterwards the stream of the river brought down continuThese are his megrims, firks, and melancholies.
ally such mud and gravell, that it ever increasd in the heap Fı'rstling, adj. Der, dicitur quasi forest, (i.e. Ford. The Broken Heart, Act iii. sc. 1. of corn more and more, in such sort, that the force of the
FI'RSTNESS. fore-est,) from fore, ante : water could no more remove it from thence, but rather W. Small-sh. Sir, leave this firk of law, or by this light softly pressing and driving it together, did firm and harden it,
most afore or before. I'll give your throat a slit. and make it grow so to land.--North. Plutarch, p. 85.
Fore-most, in time or space; earliest ; having Barry. Ram Alley, Act iii. sc. 1. of the death of the Emperour they advertised Solyman,
precedence, (sc.) in rank or station; in esti. FIRKIN, which Skinner writes Ferkin, and firming those letters with all their hands and seals.
mation. Minshew, Fircken ; the latter derives it—a ferendo,
Knolles. History of the Turks.
First is must used prefixed. quod facilè feratur. The former prefers the A. S. A privilege (was] given to Athemeus, the Archbishop (of
The fyrste age & tyme was from our firste fader Adam Feower ; Ger. Wier, four, and the diminutive kin, Cyprus] in that age, to subscribe his name to all publick
To Noe, & seththe tho other from Noe to Abraham.
R, Gloucester, p. 9. (q.d.) feowerkin, or wierkin, that is, quadrantulus, acts in red letters, which was an honour above that of any respectu sc. majoris vasis ; and in confirmation, patriarch, who writes his name or firm in black characters.
Uttred in his firste gere messengers he sent he refers to tierce, qv.
Rycaut. State of the Greek Courch, p. 90. For kynges & barons vntille his parlement,
In stede ther he it sette, thei wist what it ment.
R. Brunne, p. &. of a barrel, or 36 gallons.
Was all disperst out of the firmament,
went. And there were standinge there, syxe water pottes of stone
Spenser. Faerie Qucene, b. iii. c. 1.
Piers Plouhman, p. 309. after the maner of the purifiynge of the Jewes, contaynynge
What if all
And the clennest creature, creatour ferste knowe two or thre fyrkins a pece.- Bible, 1551, John, c. 2. Her stores were open'd, and this firmament
In kynges court and knyghtes.-Id. Ib. You heard of that wonder, of the lightning and thunder,
of hell should spout her cataracts of fire ? Which made the lye so much the louder: Impendant horrors, threatning hideous fall
And he sat and clepide the twelve, and seyde to him if Now list to another, that miracle's brother, One day upon our heads.-Milton. Par. Lost, D. il.
ony mon wil be the firste among you he schal be the laste of
alle, and the mynystre of all.--Iliclis. Mark, c. 9. Which was done with a firkin of powder.
The lion's royal whelp does not at first
And he sat downe and called the twelue vnto hym, and
sayde to them:yf anye man desyre to be fyrst, the same FIRM, v. See Affirm, and Confirm. And leaves the rugged bear for firmer claws.
shal be laste of all, and seruaunt vnto all.- Bible, 1551. Ib. FIRM, n. Fr. Fermer : It. Fermare; Sp.
Cowley. The Davideis, b. iii. All the first-borne of thy sonnes thou muste nedes redeme. Firu, adj. Firmar ; Lat. Firmus, hoc FIRMAMENT.
Id. Exodus, c. 31. est, stabilis, constans, a fe- certainly these reasons which make the object seem credible, For if you speak of an acquired, rational, discursive faith,
The first of the first-fruites of thy lande, thou shalte FirmamE'NTAL. rendo dictus quod constanter must be the cause of it, and consequently the strength and brynge vnto the house of the Lord thy God.-Id. Ib. Fi'RMITUDE. omnia
ferat, (Perottus.) And firmity of my assent must rise and fall, together with the Fi'RMITY.
Honoure the Lord with thy substaunce and with the see Martinius, and Vossius.
apparent credibility of the object. FI'RMLY. Firmament, Fr. Firma
Chillingworth. Rel. of Prot. Ch. pt. i. c. 6. firstlings of all thine encrease; so shal thy barnes bee filled
with plenteousnesse and thy presses shall flowe ouer with Fi'pyness. mente; It. Firmamento; Lat.
It is Jehovah that is merciful; and as Jehovah signifies swete wyne.--Id. Prouerbes, c. 3. Firmamentum, so called a naturæ suæ soliditate et firmitude of being, and is therefore compared to a rock, &c., so these his mercies are lik’ned to things of longest duration,
So that in election Christ held the primacy, the first-kood; firmitate, (Minshew.) The Lat. Firmamentum, to those things which to us men are such in our account. as in dignity, so in order; that we were ordained for him. applied to the heavens, ( firmamentum cæleste) is
Goodwin. Works, vol. iv. p. 31.
Goodwin. Works, vol. i. Ser. 6. so used by Tertullian. His breast-plate first, that was of substance pure,
We are all, my lord, To strengthen, to give strength or support to, Before his noble hart he firmely bound,
The sons of Fortune, she hath sent us forth to fix steadily or strongly, to secure, to assure, to That mought his life from yron death assure,
To thrive by the red sweat of our own merits: establish.
And ward his gentle corps from cruel wound.
And since after the rage of many a tempest,
Our fates have cast us upon Britain's bounds,
We offer you the first-fruits of our wounds. In pure and fruitfull water we may see signature to a writing: and firma, the signature :
Middleton. The Mayor of Quinborough, Act ii, sc. 1. Your mind from darknesse cleare, in bounty free: (sc.) of the person or persons confirming, giving And in the steddy resting of the ground,
A shepherd next, validity to the instrument or document signed :Your noble firmenesse to your friend is found :
More meek, came with the firstlings of his flock applied to the name or title under which any perFor you are still the same, and where you love
Choicest and best; then sacrificing, laid
The inwards and their fat, with incence strew'd son carries, or more persons carry on trade or
Beaumont. To the Prince.
On the cleft wood, and all due rits perform'd. business.
Milton. Paradise Lost, b. xi.
And thus, readers, by the example which he hath set me,
I have given ye two or three notes of him out of his title-
page, by which his firstlings fear not to guess boldly at his As he wende, he bi huld toward heuene an hey,
Pope. Slatius. Thebaid, b. i.
whole lump, for that guess will not fail ye.
Id. An Apology for Smectymnuus. “ Constantyne thorg this signe thou schalt be maister For know, within, our sovereign wears
All the firstling males that come to thy herd, and of thy iwis." R. Gloucester, p. 85. The surest guard; the best defence ;
flock, thou shalt sanctify onto the Lord thy God. A firm untainted innocence.
Deuteronomy, xv. 19. I wist vtterly
Pitt. On his Majesty's Playing with a Tiger. That your humble seruan & your knight
When I give, (as he acknowledges) a firstness of preWere in your harte yset so fermely An hoilow crystal pyramid he takes,
cedency and presidency to the Pope, he tells me, he is conAs ye in mine. Chaucer. Troilus, b. iii. In firmamental waters dipt above;
fident i know not how much more is allowed him by she of it a broad extinguisher he makes,
universal consent of all Catholicks, as of divine institution, O firste moving cruel firmament,
And hoods the flames that to their quarry drove.
whatever I may have read in particular authors. With thy diurnal swegh that croudest ay,
Dryden. Annus Mirabilis.
Hammond. Works, vol. ii. p. 163.
For joys so great we must with patience wait,
'Tis the set price of happiness complete.
As a first-fruil, Heaven claim'd that lovely boy
The next shall live, and be the nation's joy.
Waller. Loss of the Duke of Cambridge. That fro the highe firmament,
Rowe. The Ambitious Step-mother, Act i. I did yesterday complain to Mr. Secretary St. John, that For that he wold go to lowe, Ile was anon downe ouerthrowe.-Gower. Con. A. b. iv. Such heavenly beauty on thy face shall bloom,
Mr. Harley had not yet got the letter from the Queen to As shall almost excuse the villain's crime;
confirm the grant of the first-fruits; that I had lost reputaAnd we will also that you George Killingworth and RichBut yet that firmness, that unshaken virtue,
tion by it; and that I took it very ill of them both; and that ard Gray doe in the fine of April next send either of you As still shall make the monster more detested.
their excuses of Parliament business, and grief for the loss vnto Henry Lane a whole, perfit, & iust accompt firmed with
Smith. Phædra & Hippolitus, Act v.
in Spain, were what I would bear no longer. your awne hands of all the goods you haue solde and bought
Swift. Letter to Dr. King, vntil the time, and what remaineth vnsolde. 0! then be firm-in this, my friends, remain
And often have you brought the wily for
To suffer for the firstlings of the flocks ;
Chas'd ev'n amid the folds; and made to bleed, Christ putteth us in remembraunce of thys, that no man
One soul to fire them, and one life to yield. is mete io preache the Gospell, but he that hath tryed
Hoole. Orlando Furioso, b. xviii.
Like felons, where they did the murderous deed. hymself, and is firme and strong agaynst all worldly desyres, Incessant rains had drenched the floated ground,
Dryden, Epistle 13. agaynst excesse and her companions.-Udal. Matt. c. 4.
To me more dear, congenial to my heart,
One native charm, than all the gloss of Art,
Fawkes. Descrip. of Winter. From G. Douglas. Spontaneous joys, where Nature has its play, waters, & let it diuide the waters a sonder,
Bible, 1551. Genesis, c. 1.
The soul adopts, and owns their first-born sway,
Goldsmith. The Deseried Village
For him our yearly wakes, and feasts, we hold, it is a necessary sacramēt but he helde yt after the rosecra
And win by regular approach, the cane.
And choose the fairest Arstlings from the fold. clő, there was none other thing therein but onely the very
Granger. The Sugar Canc, b. ii.
Philips, Pastoral 2 798
A feat in this House, for good purposes, for bad purposes, Ne that a monk, whan he is rekkeles,
Its (Bittern Heron) flesh has much the flavour of that of for po purposes at all (except the mere consideratios derived
Is like to a fish that is waterless,
a hare : and Boching of the fishiness of that of the heron, from being concerned in the publick councils) will ever be a That is to say, a monk out of his cloistre.
Chaucer. The Prologue, v. 180.
From this time forward we began to plie Northwards and
FISK. Sw. Fieska, from Foesa, instigare, and FIRTH. Scotch, an estuary; used by Douglas the first of July fell with the land againe, where we fished, this from A. S. Fys-an, agere, abigere, fugare, to
and found reasonable good store. in his Virgil as Sinus, a bay. Su. G. Fiaeril ;
drive, to drive about. To fisk the tail about,
Hackluyt. Voyages, vol. iii. p. 778. whiska rumpan, (Serenius.)
And Cotgrave has it from Lat. Fretum, which itself, more probably,
Most like a byrd that nere the bankes of seas his hunting Trotiere, a fisking huswife. In Gammer Gurton's
keepes, is from the Gothic; others from Moes. G. Far-an, Among the fishfull rocks, and low dyneth on water Needle, Act i. sc. 2, the edition quoted by Mr.
Todd reads, navigare, as it properly denotes water that is sweepes.
Phaer. Virgill. Æneidos, b. iv.
Fisking with her tail.” in the navigable. G. Andr. refers it to Isl. Fiara, pl. Fynally, the fyshyng put them in remembraunce of the edition, 1575, reprinted in the A. B. Drama, newe fyshyng, whiche serued not to take fishes with nettes,
vol. i. reads “ Frysking.” ferder, litus, or maris refluxus et ejus locus,
See To Frisk. to feade the bealie, but with the nette of the Gospell to
FISSILE. catehe men drouned with worldly cares, vnto a desyre of the
Lat. Fissilis, that can FISC.
or Gr. QLOKOS; Lat. Fiscus; Fr.
may be cleft, from findere, to
FI'SSURE, v. cleave. they shall fish them, and after I shall send for many hunters FI'SSURE, n. That can or may be cleft or Fisque,--the public purse; the public revenue and they shall hunt them from every mountain and from
Fi'ssipede. or treasure; a treasury or exchequer.
every hill, and out of the holes of the rocks.
Bible. Jeremiah, xvi. 16.
The fissures in the seat, as also the blind and swelling Cæsar did with no lesse gratefull bountie, shew his
Forth with the sounds and seas, each creek and bay, piles in the fundament and all superfluous excressences of liberalitie when he bestowed the goods of Aernilia Musa, a
With frie innumerable swarme, and shoales
the bodie it cureth.-Holland. Plinie, b. xxi. c. 20. rich woman, falen to the fixque, vpon Aemilius Lepidus of whose house she seemed to have been.
Of fish, that with thir finnes and shining scales
It is described like fissipedes, or birds which have their
Glide under the greene wave, in sculles that oft
like swans and geese. --Brown. Vulgar Errours, b. v. c. 2. Also seeing they may bee alienated, they may bee pre
Yet Gwin and Nevern near, two fine and fishful brooks scribed, especiallie (the kinges thus consenting whoe con
Do never stay their course.-Drayton. Poly-Olbion, s. 5.
By which it is evident, that diamonds themselves hare a firmed the same so long a time) which excludeth all right
grain or a flaky contexture, not unlike the fissility, as the both fiscail and ecclesiasticall.
Britaine is watered with pleasant fishfull and navigable schools call it, in wood.--Boyle. Works, vol. iii. p. 521. Fox. Martyrs, p. 333. The B. of Eduens Oration. rivers, which yeeld safe havens and roads, and furnished with shipping and sailers that it may rightly be termed the
By a fall or blow the scull may be fissured or fractured, War cannot be long maintained by the ordinary fiscal and Lady of the Sea --Camden: Remaines. Britaine.
and the hairy scalp whole, and this fracture or fissure may receipt.-Bacon.
be under the contusion, or in some other parts. Ben. Here comes Romeo, here comes Romeo.
Wiseman, Surgery, b. 1. c. 9. When they had resolved to appropriate to the fise, a certain Mer. Without his roe, like a dried hering. O flesh, flesh,
There are other subterraneous guts and channels, fissures portion of the landed property of their conquered country, it how art thou fishified ?-Shakes. Romeo & Juliet, Act ii. sc. 4. was their business to render their bank a real fund of credit;
and passages, through which many times the waters make 1 as far as such a bank was capable of becoming so.
Cleopatra found it straight, yet she seemed not to see it, their way.---Derham. Physico-Theology, b. ii. c. 2. Burke. On the French Revolution. but wondered at his excellent fishing; but when she was Siam's warm marish yields the fissile cane. alone by herself among her own people, she told them how
Dyer. The Fleece, b. .
it was, and bad them the next morning to be in the water
Be her shining locks confin'd
In a threefold braid behind;
Let an artiticial flower
Set the fissure off before.
Fawkes. Anacreon. Ode 27, Imitated.
Philosophers have long endeavoured to find out the causes
of these perpendicular fissures in the earth, which our own strike fish as they swim; from fish; Dut. Visch,
countrymen, Woodward and Ray, were the first that founů Stirling. Doomes-day. The Third Houre.
to be so common and universal.
Goldsmith. Animaled Nalure, pt. i. c. 6.
FIST, v. A. S. Fyst; Dut. Vuyst; Ger. a fis-gig, did follow our shippe, coming out of Guinea 500
Burnet. History of the Reformation, an. 1549. leagues.--Hackinyl. Voyages, vol. iii. p. 520.
Faust. Wachter and Minshew
Fi'sty-CUFF. (optime, says Skinner) from
Fussen, capere, prehendere, constringere, i. e. to visch; Ger. Fisch; Sw. Fiska,
Pope. Homer. Iliad, b. xxi.
hold fast, (A. S. Fæstnian.) And from the A.S. Fisher fisk. Junius ( Gloss. Goth. in v. As, from some rock that overhangs the flood,
Fast, firmus, Junius derives it; quod validissima
The silent fisher casts th' insidious food,
sit manus, omnium digitorum nodis in unum pug-
num veluti compactis atque arctissime compliFi'shify. languages, is of the same origin with
Id. Ib. Odyssey, b. xii.
Can it be expected, that Holland will suffer us to improve To hold fast,—to gripe fast or firmly; also, to
He bygan gong ynou,
To cuthe wat he woulde be, that so gong hys fustes adrou.
R. Gloucester, p. 315.
For God that al by gan in gynnynge of the worlde a bait or temptation ; with a concealed design. Low on the fishy river rows in state.
Ferde furst as a fust with a synger. yfolde togederes
Fenton. To Mr. Lambard. Til hym liked and luste. to unclose the fynges
And profrede hit forth as with the paume. to what place it
Piers Plouhman, p. 327.
Burke. On a late State oj the Nation. That on of hem the cut brouht in his fest,
And bad hem drawe and loke wher it wold falle,
And it fell on the youngest of hem alle.
Chaucer. The Pardoneres Tale, v. 12.736.
And for men saine vnknowe ynkiste
Hir thome she holt in hir fiate
So close within hir owne honde
Philips. Anacreon, Ode 2.
That there wynneth no man londe.--Gower. Con. A. bii.
I commaunde you not
Fortune to trust, and eke full well ye wot,
Id. p. 83.
I haue of her no brydle in my fist
Witkie. The Fisherman, from Theocritus.
She renneth loose, and turnethi where she list.
Sir T. More. To them that seek Fortune. togider a greet mulitude of fischia and her net was brokun.
I need not, I am sure, sir, inform the house, that the
Fang. If I but fist him once: if he come but within my
vice. --Shakespeare. 2 Pl. Hen. IV. Act ii. sc. 1. tude of fishes. And their net brake.-Bible, 1551. Ib.
Mr. Pitt. Speech, 27th November, 1800. Blynfold he was; and in his cruel fist
A mortall bow and arrowes keen did hold,
With which he shot at random when him list,
Some headed with sad lead, some with pure gold. that it was believed of the pencil of Vandyck.
Spenser. Faerie Queene, b. iii. c. 4. And saw two shyppes stande by the lake syde, but the
Walpole. Anecdoles of Painting, vol. ii. c. 1. fusher men were gone oute of them, and were washynge
Sam. No man with-holds thee, nothing from thy hand their pettes.-Bible, 1551. Ib.
And those sequester'd shores,
Fear I incurable ; bring up thy van,
My heels are fetter'd, but my fist is free.
Miltun. Samson Agonistes, 1. 1246
Law. Oto revenge my wrongs at fisty-cufies.
West, Pindar, Olymp. 5. Beaum of Fletch. The Lillle French Lawyer, Act iv. so. L 799
This God of ours hath evermore loved those games of
Duncane in his graue:
The meaning is ; not, that God #fil act arbitrarlly and prize, yea and was desirous to win the victory, having strove After life's fitful feuer he sleepe well.
without reason; as some have absurdly understood these personally himself in playing upon the harp, in singing, in
Shakespeare. Macbeth, Act iii. sc. 2. words: but that he, and he only, is the competent, proper, finging the cois of brasse ; yea, and some say, at hurl.bats
and unerring judge, upon what persons, and on what condi.
Rais'd on his knees, he now ejects the gore; and fist-jiyht.-Holland. Plutarch, p. 633.
tions, 'tis fit for him to bestow his favours. Now faints anew, low sinking on the shore ;
Clark, vol. i. Ser. 21. Never a suit I wore to-day, but hath been soundly basted;
By fits he breathes, half views the fleeting skies, ouly this faithful country case 'scaped fist-free.
And seals again, by fils his swimming eyes.
And to whom could I more filly apply myself than to your ?'umkins. Albumazar, Act v. sc. 9.
Pope. Homer. Iliad, b. xiv. .lordship, who have not only an inborn but an hereditary
loyalty.--Dryden. All for Love, Ded. With rain his robe and heavy mantle flow
Antonius happened to be seized at that very time, with a And lazy mists are low'ring on his brow : fit of the gout, or pretended, at least to be so, that he might
What things soe'er are to an end referr'i, Still as he swept along, with his clinch'd fist, have no share in the destruction of an old friend (Catiline :)
And in their motions still that end regard,
Always the fitness of the means respect,
These as conducive choose and those reject,
Middleton. The Life of Cicero, vol. i. 8. 3. Must by a judgment, foreign and unknown,
Be guided to their end or by their own. make upon you? More near from out the Cæsar's palace came
Blackmore. Creation, b. i. A. With his fisi, in this way, he shoved me down as I
The owl's long cry, and interruptedly was going forward-he shoved me back.
Of distant sentinels the fitful song
Sowing the sandy gravelly land in Devonshire and Corn.
wall with French furze seed, they reckon a great improver
of their land, and a filler of it for corn, Mortimer. Hush. It is lucky for the women, that the seat of the fisty-cuff
Byron. Manfred, Act iii. sc. 4. war is not the same with them as among men.
Every year he applied for fresh Parliamentary supplies, Fielding. Tom Jones, b. iv. c. 8.
FIT, v. Kilian says,–Vitten.(Fland.) he fitted out squadrons; and took six thousand Danes ino
Fit, adj. Convenire, quadrare, et accom- British pay, for the same useful purposes, which some years FI'STULA. Lat. Fistula, quasi puonala, Fi'tly.
modare ; and this Junius would before, had occasioned the hiring of twelve thousand Bles. FISTULARY. a puo a-elv, flatu distend-ere, to
Fi'TMENT. FISTULATE. stretch out or distend by blow
derive from Vits, frequens, ci sians.-Chesterfield. Memoirs, s. 4. Fitness. tus, agilis. (See Fır.) Skinner,
I mean the charters (i. e. formal recognition by the soveFi'sTULOUS.
more reasonably, from the Fr. reign power) of King John and King llenry the Third, ele to
things secured by these instruments may, without any tits
Fitter. A pipe of reeds, or other things having the
Fait, factum, q. d. factum, ceitful ambiguity, be very fitly called the chartered rigtits
FITTINGLY. bollowness of a pipe.
i.e. aptum ad hoc. And thus of men.-Burke. On Mr. Por's East India Bill.
FITTINGNESS. the Fr. Faictis is, neat, feat, He who studies them (works of Nature) is continually It is not the fistula, where against thou hast geuen cau-comely, handsome, proper, well made, well featured, delighted with new and wonderful discoveries; and yes is terie.-Golden Buke, c. 43.
well set-together, (Cotgrave.) Will it do? Will never perplexed by their multiplicity, because order, proMoreover you shall not see a part of the bodie but it is it fit? Will it suit ? are equivalent expressions.
portion, and fitness, prevail through the whole system. subject to the fistulas, which creep inwardly and hollow as
Beatlie. Moral Science, pt. i. c. I. 8. 9. To make or match, to suit; to adapt, to accomthey go.-Holland. Plinie, b. xxvi. c. 14.
And thus I modate, to adjust, to conform. On th' other part; Apollo, in his friend
Still on thy shores, fair Leman! may find rnum To fit out,—to provide or furnish with things fit And food for meditation, nor pass by Form'u th' art of wisedome ; to the binding end Of his vow'd friendship; and (for further meede) or suitable.
Much, that may give us pause, if ponder d Allingly. Gaue him the l'arr heard fistularie reede.
Byron, Childe Harold's Pilgrimage, c. 3.
FITCH Fr. Vesse; It. Vezza, recria ; As for the flesh of the polype, it is to see to, fistulous and two hundred tun in burden, very well appointed, and in all Fetch, or Lat. Vicia, which Varro derives spongevus, like unto hony.combs.-Holland. Plut. p. 827. things fitted for a man of warre.
Vetch. vinciendo, because it has claspers It (the topaze) is found beyond the farthest parts of India,
Hackluyt. Voyages, vol. iii. p. 200.
like a vine, (De Re Rustica, i. 31.) among the inhabitants of the mountaine Caucasus, to wit, Nothyng fayre apeared thys stones vnto thys worlde, when the Phicarians and Asdates; they grow into a very great they that were hewen, squared, and made fyt foundation,
For he treadeth not the fytches out with a wayno, nether bignesse ; but the same is fistulous and full of filth. by the manyfold persecutions of tyrauntes.
bryngeth he the cart here and there ouer the comin, but he Id. Plinie, b. xxxvii. c. 8.
Bale. Image, pt. iii.
thresseth the fitches oute with a flayle and the comyn with The beginnings or first stamina in animals are their tubes, Such are not fit for Cupid's campe,
a rod.--Bible, 1551. Isaye, c. 28. pipes or ducts, fistulated or hollowed. to circulate the blood they ought no wages win, and juices.- The Student, vol. ii. p. 379. Which faint before the clange of trump
FI'TCHAT.. Dut. Visse, fisse, ritsche ; Fr. or battel's broyle begin.
Fi'tchew. | Fissau. A fitch or fulmart, SkinFIT, n. } An ague coming by Fittes ; febris
Turbervile. Lovers ought to shunne, &c. ner says, the fætid ferret, perhaps from Lat. FITFUL. ) per intervalla recurrens.
It seems to be from the Dut. Vits, signifying swift, quick,
Hir neck of so good sise, hir plume of colour white,
Fatere or putere, to stink. Lye,- from fiest, Fr. Hir legs and fete so finely made, thou seldom seene in
Vessir, which Cotgrave says is to fuste, to let a (Jumius.) Perhaps, says Skinner, so called, quasi sight.
fyste. It. Vessare; Dut. Viisten ; Lat. Visire, which fights, for they are conflicts and struggles of na- Eche part so filly pight as none mought chaunge his place, Vossius thinks may be formed from the sound, or ture. It is not improbably the Fr. Fait ; Lat.
Nor any bird could lightly haue so good and braue a grace be from the Gr. Hoensis, (ejecto 6.) from Sberiw,
Id. The Complaint. Factum, done. See Tooke, pt. ii. c. 2.
flatum ventris silentio emittere. See To FiZZLE. Dr. Percy remarks, that, “ Our ancient ballads
And lastly came cold February, sitting
If I may descend to a lower gaine, what pleasure is it and metrical romances being divided into several
Drawn hy two fishes for the season fitling,
sometimes with gins to betray the very vermin of the earih! parts, for the convenience of singing them at pub- Which through the flood before did softly slyde
as namely, the fitchel, the rulimart, the ferret, the pole-cat, lick entertainments, were in the intervals of the And swim away.-Spenser. F. Queene. Of A utabililie.
the moldvarp, and the like creatures that live upon the face
and within the bowels of the earth. Fallon. Angler, pr. i.c.b. feast sung by fits or intermissions.” A fit is
Then Paridel, in whom a kindly pride 1. A fact, feat, or performance; and thus ?p- of gracious speech and skill his words to frame
FI'TCHING, i. e. Fixing. Nisi videro in maplied (as an act in a play) to parts or portions of
Abounded, being glad of so fitte tide,
nibus ejus fixuram clavorum. Fr. Ficheur, a a son: or poem, of music or dancing. And see
Him to commend to her, thus spake, of al well eide.
Id. Ib. b. iii. c. 9.
fixing. Steevens on Troil. f Cress. Act iii. sc. I. 2. A fact or feat, an act, affect, or effect; and To her I sing of loue, that loueth best,
And he seide to hem but I se in hise hondis the fichung And best is loued of all aliue I weene;
of the nailis, and putte my fyngir into the place of the nalis, thus applied to particular acts or effects; to vio- To her this song most filly is addrest,
and put myn hond into hise side I schal not bileue. lent and sudden affections, to paroxysms of temThe Queen of Loue, and Prince of Peace from heaven
liclif. Jon, c. 20. blest. perature or distemperature of mind or body.
Id. l6. b. iv. c. 1.
FITTERS. To beat or cut into fitlers (savs And in those cares so colde I force myself a heate,
Let Aristotle, and others have their dues; but if we can Skinner) frustulatim, seu minutatim concidere, As sicke men in their shaking fittes procure themselfe to
make farther discoveries of truth and fitnesse then they, why comminuere, from the it. Fetta, a small segment.
are we envied ?-Ben Jonson. Discoveries. sweate.---Surrey. The Faithful Louer declarelh g.
from the verb fendere, Lat. Findere, to cleave.
Post. I am, sir,
If you strike or pierce a solid hody, that is brittle, as glass,
or sugar, it breaketh not only where the immediate force is, The purpose I then follow'd.
but breaketh all about in shivers and filles. to purchase thy welfare. Drank. Horace. Epistle to Mecenas. Shakespeare. Cymbeline, Act v. sc. 5.
Bacon. Naturall Historie, C. 1. s. 11. What wold ye doe with my harpe, he sayd, There is not an ampler testimony of Providence then the
Sul. Where's the Frenchman ! if I did sell it yee? structure of man's body :-the safeness of the fabrick of the
Ja. He's all to fillers, To play my wife and me a filt, eyes :--their exquisite fittedness to their use, &c.
Bcaum. & Fletch. Custom of the Country, Act iii. sc. 3. H. More. Antid. against Atheism, b. ii. c. 12. Contents. When a bed together wee bee.
None of your pieced-companions, your pird-gallants, Percy. Reliques, vol. i. King Eslmere. (Solitude and emptinesse) which being abstracted terms
That flie to fitters, with every flaw of weather. He, sitting me beside in that same shade, (as the schools call them) do very fittingly agree with the
Id. The Pilgrim, Act i. sc. I. Provok'd me to plaie some pleasant fil;
notion we have put upon this symbolicai eartn, affirming it But so brittle withall, that if it claunced to fall upon And when he heard the musicke that he made
no real actual subject, either spiritual or corporeal, that may thing harder than itself it would break into fitters like glass, He found himself full greatly pleas'd at it.
be said to be void and empty ; but to be vacuity and empti. (riiri modo frayilem.)--Holland. Plinie, b. xvi. c. 12. Spenser. Colin Clout's come Home again. nesse it self, onely joined with a capacity of being something.
Id. Defence of the Philosophic Cabbala, c. 1.
Other (gallies) being taken up with certain engines fanHis seruants fear his solemn fitles,
tened within, one contrary from the other, made them turn When if they ought did say,
He that sees all men almost to be Christians, because they in the air like a whirlegig, and so cast them upon the roeko He either answers not at all,
are bid to be so, need not question the fillingnesse of god by the town walls, and splitted them all to ellers, in the Or quite another way net. Albion's England, b. i. c. 2.
fathers promising in behalf of the children for whom they great spoil and murther of the persons that were within answer - Bp. Taylor, Great Exemplar. po 1, Dese. 6 them.-- Norik. Piutai ch, p. 261.
FITTON, i. e. Fition, (q.v)
And when our hearts are once stript naked, and carefully! I do not see nor by any sense perceive the quiet, und/s
searcht, let our eyes be ever fixedly bent upon their convey- turbed air; yet because I do see that a bladder, that was l'hese thinges considered, I doubte not, but of your cour- ances and inclinations.--Bp. Hall. The Great Impostor. before faccid, doth swell by the reception of that which I see tesse, and ye wil take back your Ältons vnto yourself.
not, I do as truely and certainly conclude that there is such Jewell. Defence, p. 180. How unexampled a favour is this, who ever but Hezekiah a subtil body which we cail air, as if I could see it as plaid
knew his period so long before? the firednesse of his terme, as I see the water.-Hale. Origin. of Mankind, p. 10. The title of Paul the Fift to the chaire of Peter in the law. is no less mercie than the protraction. fulnesse of his election, is diversely reported; hath hee
Id. Cont. Hezekiah & Sennacherib. He (Solomon) grew not into utter prophaneness of spirit, therefore no true claime to his seate ? But who ever placed
to cast off all. Nor did David, his father, whilst yet his Grigorie's pond in Sicily! This is one of the fillons of his
There are or may be some corporeal things in the compass mouth was shut up to holy discourse; and his wonied for Filz-Simmons.
of the universe that may possibly be of such a firedness, sta- vent desires to turn others to Gud, grew Huccid, and were Bp. Hall. The Honour of the Married Clergy, b. iii. s.2. bility and permanent nature, that may sustain an external cooled in him.--Goodwin. Works, vol. ii. pt. iv. p. 330.
existence, at least dependently upon the supreme cause. He doth feed you with fillons.
Hale. Origin. of Mankind, c. 3. 3. 1. The external air, being permitted to flow back into the B. Jonson. Cynthia's Revels, Act i. sc. 1.
receiver, repulsed the air that had filled the bladder into its
We may likewise without setting our thoughts to work former narrow receptacle, and brought the bladder to be
fiture of them, wel derive great utility froni them, by the
Boyle. Works, vol i. p. 20. infusion of some of their virtue, making thereof remedyes content with the Gr. Neyte. Without doubt, for the necessityes of our neighbours.
The viscidity of the juices and the flaccidity of the fibres, says Wachter, from marta, because five fingers are
Mountague. Devoute Essayes, pt. i. Treat. 6. s. 2. would, in a great measure, and to some very tolerable
degree, by proper remedies and a due regimen, be removed. all. And I presume to have cast the other sect by these two
Cheyne. On Health, c. 7.
evidences brought against it, viz. the unfaithfullnesse of all
Which will render them feeble like a strained sinew, or
Searck. Light of Nature, vol. ii. pt. ii. c. 21.
FLACKET. A. S. Flaxa; Dut. Flesche ; Ger. common sort.-Hackluyt. Voyages, vol. iii. p. 660.
Her servant's eyes were fix'd upon her face,
Flasche. See Flask, and Flagon.
And, as she mov'd or turn'd, her motions view'd,
And Isai toke an asse laden with breade, & a Hackat of and turns their feare into wonder; all unequal love is not
Dryden. The Flower and the Leaf. wine, and a kydde, and sent them by Dauid his sonue vnto partial; all the brethren are entertained bountifully, but
Saule.-Bible, 1551. I Samuel, c. 16.
My thoughts at present are fix'd on Homer: and by my
ing to my genius than Virgil, and consequently hope I may
Flag, n. Dut. Vlagg-eren, volitare, and condo him more justice, in his fiery way of writing. about the stylus.--Brown. Cyrus' Gurden, c. 3.
Id. Prose Works, vol. i. Let. 36. October, 1690.
Fla'GGY. sequentially, flaccere, lazari, to fly
or float about, to hang floating, loose, (sc.) in the As for cinque foile or fire-lenred grasse, there is not one From this account of the causes or requisites of frily, may but knoweth it: so common it is, and commendable besides be deduced the following means of giving or adding fication
wind. for the strawberries which it beareth.
to a body, that was before either volatile, or less fired. To flacke (in Gower)—to move to and fro, (to Holland. Plinie, b. XXV. c. 9.
Boyle. Works, vol. iv. p. 307. flicker.)
But who settled that course of nature? If we ascend not Flag, the plant, so called, because on account
to the original cause, the fixation of that course is as admi- of the slenderness of its leaves it is moved by any Giry. The Birth of the Squire. rable and unaccountable; if we do, a departure from it is as wind. 1:1 woods and fields their glory they complete, easy.--Howe. Funeral Sermon on Dr. W. Bates.
Flag (of a ship, &c.)—because it flies in the
My religion is the Roman Catholic religion, in it I have wind.
To flag, (consequentially,) from the loose or
that if all the good things in this world were offered me to Fixable. Fr. Ficher ; It. Ficcare, figg- renounce it, all should not move me one hair's breadth from floating position of a flag, unless impelled by the
wind, (see Skinner and Junius.)
State Trials, an. 1679. David Lewis. To hang loose, and drooping, to droop, to be or
become flaccid, lax, languid or faint, weak or
to have long endured the violence even of a glass-house fire, feeble.
Flekes, in R. Brunne, flags, twigs, (Hearne,)
Boyle. Works, vol. i. p. 454.
Botes and barges ilkon, with flekes mak tham tighte.
R. Brunne, p. 321. upon texture.--Id. Ib. vol. iii. p. 78.
Hir cold breste began to heate,
I think I have brought a great many parts of crude gold Her herte also to flacke and beate.-Gower. Con. A. b. vii.
With hote alarmes I comforted my men,
In formost ranke I stoode before the rest,
insuperable fixity of gold. )--Id. Ib. vol. i. p. 634.
And shooke my fagge, not all to shew my force,
But that thou mightst thereby perceiue my minde.
Gascoigne. Dan Bartholomew of Bathe.
So hateful to iny heavy sight,
But when my Muse, whose fethers, nothing flitt,
Doe yet but flagg and lowly learn to fly,
Byron. The Prisoner of Chillon, ix. With bolder wing shall dare alofte to sty
To the last praises of this Faery Queene; daughter, forthwith they ought to fix in theyr hertes a new In short, all the Franks who are fixtures, and most of the Then shall it make most famous memory remembrance, and not forgeat it tyll they haue prouided | English, Germans, Danes, &c., of passage, came over by de- Of thine heroicke parts, such as they beene. theyr doughtre an housebande.--Goiden Boke, c. 38. grees to their opinion, on much ihe same grounds that a
Spenser. To the Earl of Essex.
Turk in England would condemn the nation by wholesale,
Not that thy Muse wants wing
To soar a loftier pitch, for she hath made
A noble flight, and plac'd th' heroic shade
FIZZ. 1 Or to Fiest, as Junius ; to Feist, as Above the reach of our faint, flagging rhime.
Carew. To Aurelian Townsend. writes it. See Firchar, and Fesk.
For if the words be but becoming, and signifying, and the
It is the easiest thing, sir, to be done :
sense gentle, there is juyce : but where that wanteth, the And fixe most firin thy resolution.
language is thinne, flagging, poore, starv'd ; scarce covering As plaine as fizzling; rowle but wi' your eyes
the bone, and shewes like stones in a sack.
B. Jonson. Discoveries.
Hee (Scipio) was not far from thence, when there xet him Defeating Sin and Death, his two maine armes,
FLA'BBY. Probably Flappy. See Flap. a ship of the Carthaginians, garnished with infules, ribbanus, And fic farre deeper in his head their stings,
If a man not very fat sits resting his leg carelessly upon a
and white flags of peace, and beset with branches of olive; Than tanporal death sha!l bruise the victor's heel, stool his calf will hang flabby like the handkerchief in your
wherin were ten oratours embarked, the best men of the Or thers whom it redeems.-Millon. Par. Lost, b. xii.
citie, sent by the advice and motion of Anniball to cravo pocket, let him stand upright with a burthen upon his Since they cannot then stay what is transitory, let them
shoulders as much as he can well bear, and you will find his peace.-Holland. Livius, p, 765.
calves hardened into very bones. attend to arrest that which is firable, which is a good degree
As swifte as swallowes on the waues they went of peaceable acquiescence of spirit, in all transitory events.
Search. Light of Nature, vol. ii. pt. ii. c. 21.
That their brode faggy finnes no foame did reare
Ne bubling rowndell they behind them sent,
Spenser. Faerie Queene, b. iii. c. 4. ing both of the spirits, and tangible parts; the closeness of the
stances, such as muscles and membranes.
His fluggy winges, when forth he did display,
Were like two sayles, in which the hollow wynd tion of spirits.- Bacon. Naturall Historie, s. 799.
FLACCID. Lat. Flaccidus, from Flaccere.
Is gathered full, and worketh speedy way.
Id. Ib. b. i. o. 11
Plantaines that haue a broad flaggie leafe growing la
clusters and shaped like cucumbers.
Purchas. Pilgrimage, b. vi. c. i VOL. I.
Bentley, Ser. i. beat.
, and the subversion de terre depinded on a change
Whence spring those flowing rays of light
ipsum, omniaque ea quæ mollitie ac libidine com- See! in this glad farewell he doth appear
Stuck with the constellations of his sphere,
Fearing, we-bumb'd-fear'd no flagration,
Ardently lustful, libidinous; shamefully pro- Hath curled all his fires in this one one ;
Which (as they guard his hallowed chaste urn)
The dull approaching heretics do burn. Already batter'd by his lee they lay,
Ile beynge blynded with the ambicious desyre of tule be- Lorclace. On Fletcher's Cumedy of the Wild Goose Chat. In vain upon the passing winds they call :
fore rilis, in obieynin: the kyngdome, had perpetrate and The passing winds through their tom canvass play
Creatures that could vex, but not make you angry, such done many fongicious actes and detestable tyrannies. And fugging sails on heartless sailors fall.
Ilall. Rich. III. an. 3.
mean instruments of iniquity that the wickedness was dis. Dryden. Annus Mirabilis.
paraged by their managing it, and the flagrancy and dan
These were artificers, which wicked men make use of, to gerous consequence of what was doing was hidden by the The wounded bird, ere yet she breath'd her last, deter the best of men from punishing tyrants, and flagitious
inconsiderableness of the agents.-Steel's Apology, Pref. With fagging wings alighted on the mast;
persons.-Milton. A Defence of the People of England. Jesus had, as they conceived, committed a flagrant act of A moment hung, and spread her pinions there,
injustice, in assaulting the persons of men, who were under Then sudden dropt, and left her life in air.
If Amasa were now, in the act of loyalty, justly (on God's
the protection of the state ; and they call upon him only for Popc. Homer. Iliad, b. xxii. part) payd for the arerages of his late revellion, yet that it
a sign, since he did these things.-Hurd. A Discourse on
Christ driving the Buyers and Sellers out of the Temple.
The mysteries of Bacchus were well chosen for an ex. By raging winds is wreck'd upon the coast.
of a most flagitious note degenerates
ample of corrupted rites, and of the mischiefs they produced;
for they were early and flagrantly corrupted.
Warburton. The Divine Legation, b. ii. s. 4.
Rowe. The Ambitious Step-mother, Act ii. FLAIL. Fr. Flayau, fléau. Lacombe has,
Cowper. Table Talk. The whole verse hath apparently twn propositions: the “ Flaeller, battre avec un fléau." Roquefort has
one denoting the folly of Atheism. The fool hath said in his both the verb Flaeller, and noun flael. Dut. Veghel; The notion that peace would hush up all our dangers had heart, there is no God: the
second declaring the Corruption Ger. Flegel ; from the Lat. Flagellare, to whip, to Induced us to give up to Holland the honour of the flag; and Flagitiousness of Life which naturally attend it. which though, perhaps, of itself of uo essential importance, kept up the pride and spirit of the service, and has been
A beating or threshing tool. maintained by us for a century and a half.
In short they were all of the same stamp and character; Windham. Speech. Definilive Treaty, May 13, 1802.
men whom disappointments, ruined fortunes and flagitious Tho were faitours afered. and flowen to Peerses bernes
lives, had prepared for any design against the state ; and all And flapten on whit fiailes, fro morwe til evene. FLAG.
Piers Plouhman, p. 137, FLAG-STONE.
of of republic. earth, which to
Beholde I wyll make the a treadynge carte and a newo
Middleton. The Life of Cicero, 8. 3. fayle, that thou maiest threshe and grynde the mountaynes burn, the upper turf; and Mr. Moore, that the
It exhibits to him a life thrown away on vanities and
and bring the hylles to poulder.-Bible, 1551. Esaye, c. 41. portion of clover land turned at once by the follies, or consumed in flagitiousness and sin; no station But, when as he would to a snake againc plough, is called flag. Woodward, in the passage properly supported; no material duties fulfilled.
Haue turn'd himselfe, he with his iron flaile quoted from him, tells us that flags of stone are no
Blair, vol. i. Ser. 2. Gan driue at him, with so huge might and maine, other than strata : whence the origin of the word
That all his bones as small as sandy graile FLAGON. Fr. Flacon, flascon ; It. Fiasco ; He broke. appears to be the A. S. Fle-an; Dut. Vlaegh-en,
Spenser. Faerie Queene, b. v. c. 9. deglubere, to fiay: to strip off, to separate or divide Sp. Flasco;, Dut. Flesche ; Ger. Flasche; A. s.
Where Policy is busied all night long into flakes. See Flake.
Flare, a flask, (qv.) In Low Lat. Flasca. Hesy- In setting right what Faction has set wrong;
Where fails of oratory thrash the floor,
That yields them chair and dust, and nothing more. into flags, or thrin plates, which are no other than so many
Couper. Expostulation. not noticing the existence of the A. S. Flaxe; strata.- Woodward. On Fossils.
A husbandman, or a gardener, will do more execution by but the meaning of the word and the cause of the being able to carry his scythe, his rake, or his flaile, with FLAGELLE, v. Fr. Flage'ler ; It. Fla- application are still wanting.
sufficient despatch through a sufficient space, then if, with FLAGELLA'TION. gellare; Lat. Flagellare, to Cotgrave calls the “ Fr. Flacon,-a great lea. greater strength his motions were proportionably more conFla'GELLANTS.
fined and slow.--Paley. Natural Theology, c. 9. whip or scourse.
Fr. noun Floquet; It. Fivcco. sectaries and leretics, says Du Cange, about the brasse, their stooles, their beddes, and theyr other stuffe
Flake, n. The It. verb Fioccare; Dut. year 1261. Cockeram has the verlı, to flagellate, which was daily occupied, should be ofte washed.
Vlocken, is, ningere, to snow. To whip, to scourge, to lash. See DisCIPLINE.
Udal. Matthew, c. 15. The Ger. Flock, Wachter says, is pars avulsa
That is trewe, quod Roberte of Tulles, ye nede nat doute lanæ, nivis, &c., and he refers to the verb, plucken, Hrs legates are so furious and ragynye mad, that a man therin, nor haue no suspiciousnesse, for as yet there is of pflucken, carpere, vellere, to pluck, pull, or tear wond thinke, as they steppe forewartes, that Sathan wer the same yne in the fiagons, wherof we wyll drinke and away. Somner has Flacea, foccini, flocci nivis sent from the face of God 10 fiagelle the church.
assaye before you.-Berners. Froissarl. Cron. vol. ii. c. 187. Bale. English l'olaries, pt. ii.
flakes of snow or such like. Junius seems inclined
Bring forth your flaggins (fill'd with sparkling wine) He underwent those previous pains which customarily
to refer to the Dut. Vliegen, to fly. Skinner de.
Whereon swoln Bacchus, crowned with a vine, antecede that sutlering, as flagellation, and bearing of the
cides from the Lat. Floccus; Ihre, Flage, pars Is graven.
Drayton. The Sacrifice to Apollo. cross.--Pearson. On the Creed, Art. 4.
avulsa. Snoefiage, flocculus nivis, and he derives
I thirsty stand, This labour past, by Bridewell all descend,
from Flaecka, dividere, partiri, to divide or sepa
And see the double flaggon charge their hand, (As morning prayer, and flagellation end)
See them pust off the froth, and gulp amain,
rate: and this leads us to the Dut. Vlaeg-hen ; To where Fleet ditch with disemboguing streams While with dry tongue I lick my lips in vain.
A. S. Fle-an, (fle-ig-an,) to flay, to strip off
, and Rolls the large tribute of dead dogs to Thames.
Gay. Trivia, b. ii. thus to separate or divide, (sc.) into flakes or
flags. See Flag-stONE.
To part, separate or divide; to form into flakes every small offender. --Burke. On the Nabob of Arcot's Debts. The feasting Gods exhaustless nectar sip.
or flags, or separate parts or portions: generally History makes us acquainted with many curious instances
Jones. À Hymn to Indra. applied to such as are broad, thin and flat. in the heathen world, where the images of the Deities wor- FLAGRANT. Fr. Flagrant; It. and Sp.
As flakes fallen in great snowes. shipped have been very roughly treated, and even suffered
FLAGRANCE. public flagellation, for not having averted the calamities,
Flagrante ; Lat. Flagrans,
Chaucer. House of Fame, b. iii. which had been deprecated.
FLAGRANCY. from flagrare, to burn; and
My morning minde which dwelt and dyed in dole,
Saught company for solace of the same:
My cares were cold, and craued comforts coale, FLAGEOLET. Fr. Flageolet, which Menage
FLAGRA’TION. cendium, quod fiatu alitur. To warme my will with flakes of friendly flame.
Flaming, ardent, burning, fiery; applied to derives from the Lat. Flare, to blow. Cotgrave any glaring crime or offence,-shameless or noto
Gascoigne. A Louer often warned. calls it a pipe, whistle, flute.
Then can he term his dirty ill-fac'd bride rious.
Lady and queen and virgin deify'd:
Be she all sooty black, or berry brown,
As lovers of chastity, and sanctimony, and haters of un- She's white as inarrow's milk, or flakes new blown.
cleannesse they bring to him a woman taken in the flagrance On which he blew as strong a levet
of her adultery. As well-fee'd lawyer on his brev'ate.---Hudibras, pt.ii.c.2.
Bp. Hall. Cont. The Woman laken in Adulterie.
The Egyptian paper (of which ours made of rags hath still
the name was made of a sedgie reed, growing in the ma. And there wanted no variety, for Banister, besides playing on the violin, did wonders on the flagenler to a thro' base,
Lust causeth a flagrancy in the eyes.
rishes of Ewypt, called Papyrus, which easily diuides it selse and several other masters likewise played solos.- Dr.Burney.
Bacun. Naturall Historie, s. 722.
into thinne fiakes; these layd on a table, and moistned with
the glutinous water of Nilus were prest together and dried From Alr. North's Manuscript Memoirs of Musick.
Cæsar's was not a smothered, but a flagrant, ambition, in the cunne.-- Purchas. Pilgrimaye, b. vi. c. 5. 8. 2.
kindling first by nature, and blown by necessity. FLAGI'TIOUS. Lat. Flagitium, from fia
Reliquia Wottonianæ, p. 242.
Afterwards, being reduced into bars and gads when it is Flag'TIOUSLY. gilare, to demand or require
red not, it (steele) is spungeous and brittle, apt to breake or FLAGITIOUSNESS. eagerly, idque cum clamore,
And o let the sense of these my present indispositions resolve in flakes.—Holland. Plinie, b. xxxiv. c. 4.
cause me more vehemently to long after that free and blessed att convitija : hence, flagitii, and flagitandi, were
Some part of the sperma-ceti found on the shore was purg state, wherein, with fixt and steady thoughts, with flugraal words which signified-ardentem amatoriam solici. love, anul intre devotion of soul. I shall for ever worship, oy!, needing good preparation, and frequent expression la
and needed little depuration; a great part mixed with fetid tationem ad stuprum; then applied--ad stuprum praise, and glorify thy name
bring it to a faky consistency. Scull. The Christian Life, pt. i. c. 5.
Brown. Vulgar Erreurs, b. iii. c. 26 80%
Bp. Hall, b i. Sat. 7.