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Yet dyuerse there be industrious of reason,

ENDEAVOUR, v. See Devoir. Dever is used ENDEA-
Som what wolde gadder in their coniecture
ENDEAVOUR, n. by Chaucer for endeavour, says

Of such an endarked chaptre some season

ENDEA'VOURER, Junius; and it is so used in
Howe be it, it were hard to construe this lecture.

Skelton. The Crowne of Laurell.

the North of England to this MIAL.

ENDEA'VOURMENT. day. Devoir, or dever, is from
If beauty thus be clouded with a frown,
That pity shines no comfort to my bliss,

the Lat. debere ; and thus endeavour is, as Minshew
And vapours of disdain so overgrown,

expresses it, debitum officium præstare; or, as Skinner, That my life's light wholly endarken'd is :

officium suum, prout debet, erequi; and, in its applica-
Why should I more molest the world with cries;

tion, is equivalent to the
The air with sighs, the earth below with tears?
Daniel. Sonnets to Delia, 21.

Fr. s'efforcer; to endeavour, labour, enforce himself,

to strive with might and main, to use his (utmost) ENDART, en, and dart, q. v. “Fr. darder ; to dart, to fling, hurl, cast or throw a dart; also, to hit

, wound, strength, apply (all) his vigour, employ his (whole).

power.” Cotgrave: and also, to try, attempt, or essay.
pierce, or hurt with a dart.Cotgrave.
Juli. Ile looke to like, if looking liking moue.

Some were of this opinion, that it was best to abandon al theyr
But no more deepe will I endart mine eye.

stuffe and caryages, and so yssuing out to endeuor to scape wyth theyr

lyues by the same way that they came thither.
Shakspeare. Romeo and Juliet, fol. 56.

Arthur Golding. Cæsar. Commentaries, book iii. fol. 66.
ENDE'AR, 2 En, and dear, q. v. A. S. derian,

Brother Skelton, your endeuourment
ENDEA'RMENT. S to dere, to hurt, to do mischief.

So have ye done, that meretoriously
Dearth is the third person singular, and means some or

Ye have deserved. any season or weather, or other cause, which dereth or

Skelton. Poems. Marster Gouer to Skelton.
maketh dere, hurteth or doeth mischief. Tooke, ii. 409. Why should I strive to make her live for ever,
Dearth is applied to the scarcity, or want, or barren-

That never deigns to give me joy to live ?

Why should m'afficted Muse so much endeavour, ness, that is the consequence of the hurt or mischief

Such honour unto cruelty to give. done. And thus dear, is precious, costly, highly or

Daniel. Sonnet 17. greatly prized, or valued, rated, or esteemed. And to

Whilst Somerset with main endeavour lay endear, is

To get his giv'n (but ungot) government, To cause to be, to make dear or precious; highly or The stout Calicians (bent another way) greatly prized, much or highly beloved.

Fiercely repel him, frustrate his inient.

Id. History of the Civil Wars, book vii.
Whereas, the excesse of newe buildings and erections hath daily
more encreased, and is still like to do so; wherby and by the immo- Greater matters may be looked for, than those which were the in-
derate confluence of people thither, our said city [London) and the ventions of single endeavourers or results of chance.
places adjoyning, are, and daily will be, more and more pestred, all

Glanvil. Essay 3. p. 34.
victuals and other provisions endeared, &c.
King James's Proclamation Concerning Buildings, 1618. Rym.

Which president, of pestilent import,

Had not the heav'ns bless'd thy endeavourings)
Foed. i. 107.
There beautie's Goddesse with these dainty Greekes,

Against thee, Henry, had been likewise brought,

Th' example made of thy example wrought.
Who did endeere the treasure of a face,

Daniel. History of the Civil Wars, book iv.
And (fond of that which idle fancy seekes),
Would kisse like doves, like ivie did embrace.

The husbandman was meanly well content
Stirling. Doomes-day. The scuenth Hour.

Triall to make of his endeavourment.
Trusting in God is an endearing him, and doubting is a dishonour

Spenser. Mother Hubberd's Tale.
to him.

Taylor. Sermon 6. part i.

He is a man, that does not pick and choose out of God's command-
When he in triumph of his victory,

ments which to observe, to the neglect of the rest : but endeavours
Under a rich embroider'd canopy

uprightly and sincerely to observe them all.
Enter'd proud Tournay, which did trembling stand,

Sharp. Works, vol. i. Sermon 5.
To beg for mercy at his conqu’ring hand;
To hear of his endearments, how I joy'd!

His ashes in a peaceful urn shall rest,
But sec, this calin was suddenly destroy'd.

His name a great example stands, to show
Drayton, England's Heroical Epistles. The French Queen 10

How strangely high endeavours may be blest,

Where piety and valour jointly go.
Charles Brandon.

Dryden. On the Death of Oliver Cromwell.
And although in matters of religion the husband hath no empire
and command, yet if there be a place left to persuade, and intreat, It is one among many reasons for which I purpose to endeavour
and induce by arguments, there is not in a family a greater endear-

the entertainment of my countrymen by a short essay on Tuesday and
ment of affections than the unity of religion.

Saturday, that I hope not much to tire those whom I do not happen
Taylor. Sermon 18. part i.

to please; and if I am not commended for the beauty of my works,
For ah! no more Andromache shall come,

to be at least pardoned for their brevity.

Johnson. Rambler, No. 1.
With joyful tears, to welcome Hector home;
No more officious, with endearing charms

It ought to be the first endeavour of a writer to distinguish nature
From thy tir'd limbs unbrace Pelides' arms.

from custom ; or that which is established because it is right, from
Pope. Homer. Iliad, book xvii.

that which is right only because it is established; that he may neither Love is a medley of endearments, jars,

violate essential principles by a desire of novelty, nor debar himself Suspicions, quarrels, reconcilements, wars ;

from the attainment of beauties within his view, by a needless fear of
Then peace again.
Walsh. To his Rook. breaking rules which no literary dictator had authority to enact.

Id. Ib. No. 156.
His force of genius burn'd in early youth,
With thirst of knowledge, and with love of truth ;

ENDE'MIAL,2 Gr. évôņuios, (èv, and dņuos, a
His learning, join'd with each endearing art,

ENDE'MICAL. S people,) peculiar to a people.
Charm'd every ear, and gain'd on ev'ry heart.
Johnson. Paraphrase of an Epitaph on Sir T. Hanmer. It seems, in general that raw sallets and herbs have experimentally
0! deemest thou indeed

been found to be the most sovereign diet in that endemial (and indeed No kiud endearment here by nature given

with us epidemical and almost universal) contagion, the scorbute, to To mutual terror and compassion's tears.

which we of this nation, and most other islanders, are obnoxious.
Akenside. Pleasures of Imagination, book ii.

Evelyn. Nhiscellaneous Writings, p. 762.

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ENDE- That fluxes are the general and endemical diseases in Ireland, I

He coude songes make, and wel endile,
need not tell you.

Juste and eke dance, and wel pourtraie and write.
Boyle. The Usefulness of Natural Philosophy, part ii, ess. 5.

Chaucer. The Prologue, v. 95.
Nor lest delightful blooms the logwood hedge,

The temporal theft is, as for to take thy neighbour's catel ayenst his
Whose wood to coction yields a precious balm,

will, be it by force' or by sleight; be it'io meting or measure; by
Specific in the flux: endemial ail,

steling; by false enditements upon him.
Much cause have I to weep thy fatal sway.

Id. The Persones Tale, vol. ii. p. 356.
Granger. The Sugar Cane, book i.

Wherefore I beseke you mekely for the mercie of God that ye preye
ENDEMONIASM, en, and demonianism. See De-

for me, that Christ have mercie of me and foryeve me my giltes, and
MON, ante.

namely of myo translations and enditinges of worldly ranitees. Whenever it is so, the variety of delusion with which a different

Id. 1. spirit may then possess its votaries, will centre, properly speaking, in

And I sat downe vpon the grene,

Fulfylled of loue's fantasie,
Byrom. Enthusiasm, a Poetical Essay.

And with the teres of mine eie,
ENDE'NIZE, En, and denize, q. v. A denizen

In stede of ynke, ! gan to write
ENDE'Nizen. S is an alien born, who has obtained,

The wordes, whiche I woll endite.
er donatione regis, letters patent to make him an

Gower. Conf. Am. book viïi, fol. 184.
English subject.

The first were of enditours

Of olde Cronike, and eke auctoures.
To give or bestow the rights of a natural born subject,

Id. Ib. book iv. fol. 77.
of a native; to admit, to introduce, to the enjoyment
of such rights and usages.

At the daye appointed for the pleadinge of his case, Orgetorix

called to the sessions all his kynred and alyance, to the number of And having by little and little in many victories vanquished the

ten thousand men, together with all his reteynours and dettours, of nations bordering upon them (they] brought them at length to be

whom he had a great cõpany. By them he so wrought that he came endenized and naturalized in their owne name, like as the Persians

not to answere his enditement,
also did.

Arthur Golding. Cæsar. Commentaries, book i. fol. 4.
Holland, Ammianus, fol. 401. Valens and Gratian.
For it is vertue that gives glory: that will endenison a main every delighteth, I may commend him for his learning, for his skill in the

By knowing what he taketh himselle vnto, and wherein hee most
where. It is only that can naturalize him. A native, if hee be
vicious, deserves to be a stranger, and cast out of the common-wealth, French, or in the Italion, for his knowledge in cosmographie : for his
as an alien.
Ben Jonson. Discuveries, fol. 111.

skill in the lawes, in the histories of all coūtries, and for his gift of

Wilson. The Arte of Rhetorique, fol. 13.
Thus then you order the matter; Jews and Mahometans may be
permitted to live in a Christian commonwealth with the exercise of of warlike puissaunce in ages spent,
their religion, but not to be endenizon'd: Pagans may also be per-

Be thou faire Britomart, whose praise I write ;
mitted to live there, but not to have the exercise of their religion, nor

But of all wisedome be thou precedent, be endenizon'd. Locke. A third Letter of Toleration, ch. iii.

O soueraigne queene whose praise I would endite.

Endite I would as dutie doth excite.
New words he shall endenizen, which usc
Shall authorise, and currently produce.

Spenser. Faerie Queene, book iii. can.2.
Francis. Horace. Epistles, book ii.

And forth with would the dictat. have resigned up his office, but that
ENDESPERMUM, in Botany, a genus of the class

the court, held for the trial of M. Volscius, endited for bearing false
witnesse, staicd him.

Holland. Livius, fol. 107.
Diadelphia, order Decandria, natural order Leguminose.
Generic character: calyx two-lipped ; superior lip of

The scepticks zárta lotiv képrora, must have the qualification of an
two obtuse lobes ; inferior lip three-toothed; wings and exception; and at last the mathematicks must be privileg’d from the

. Glanville, The Vanity of Dogmatizing, ch. xxiv.
keel of the corolla with long claws; only nine stamens;
pod on a footstalk long; one-seeded.

Having graunted libertye thereof to preferre slanders and false

endictments, a number were brought into question from all parts in One species, E. scandens, native of Java. Decandolle, manner) of the earth, as well of noble birth as of obscure parentage


Holland. Ammianus, fol. 140.
ENDETTED, i. e. Endebted, 9. v. and also debt. But aboue all these, he held in greatest esteeme, Narcissus his
And yet I am endetted so therby

secretarie or enditer of epistles, and Pallas the keeper of his bookes
Of gold, that I have borwed trewely,

of accounts. Holland. Suetonius, fol. 198. Drusus Cæsar.
That while I live, I shal it quiten never.
Chaucer. The Chanones Yemannes Tale, v. 16202. Every sermon we hear, that showeth vs our duty, will in effect be

an enditement upon us, will ground a sentence of condemnation, if we
For if we be so endetted and bounde to God, that for the knowledge trangress it.

Barrow. Sermon 26. vol. iii.
he hath given us, we ought to geue to himn honourable and thankfull
testimony, why is our stomach so abashed and fearful to enter into Upon whatever occasion these words (Psalm lxxv. v. l] were ori-
the battell?

ginally endited, the Christian church now celebrates in them that great
Caluine. Foure Godlye Sermons, serm. 2. deliverance, which, by so many miracles of mercy and power, hath
ENDITE, or Now more commonly written

been accomplished for her through Messiah, who is in Scriptures
Indict, q. v.

frequently styled, "the Name of Jehovah."

Horne. Cammentaries un Psalm 75.
ENDITER, Fr. endicter, enditer; It. indet-
ENDI'CTMENT.) tare, indittare. With (says

ENDLONG, A. S. andlang, andlong, ondlong, i. e.
Skinner) dictare, seu actionem intendere; to dictate,

on long, now written along, q. v. And Tooke, i. 424.
(i. e. to say or speak, what another shall write,) to

She slough them in a sodeine rage propose an action or suit at law. Spelman (in v. In

Endelonge the borde as their ben set. dictamentum) derives the Fr. endicter, from the Gr.

Gower, book ii. fol. 31. p. I. col. 2. èvôeikvvuar, to show or point out, sc. the accused. To

Thys kynge the wether gan beholde,

And wist well, they moten holde
endite, is

Her cours enullonge. Id. book ii. fol. 53. p. 1. col. I,
To write, sc. what the Muse or the mind of the writer

This lady rometh by the clyffe to play
may dictate; what the law, or, in the form and manner

With her meyne, endlonge the strund. which the law, may dictate or prescribe ; to charge or

Chaucer. Hypsiphile, fol. 214. p. 1. col. 2 accuse in a dictated or prescribed form of words; and,

Edlang the coistie out any rede. generally, to accuse.

Douglas, bsok iä. p. 77


Endlang the bankis of flude Minionis:

Her name on every tree I will endosse,


Douglas, booke x. p. 320.

That as the trees do grow, her name may grow;
And in the ground each where will it engrosse ;

That who from East to West will end-long seeke,

And fill with stones that all men may it knowe.
Cannot two fairer citties find this day,

Spenser. Colin Clout's Come home again.
Except Cleopolis.
Spenser. Faerie Queene, book iii. can. 9. They no soouer espyed the morninges mistresse, with disheueled

tresses, to mount her iuorie chariot, but they endossed their armours.
The singular discipline and order of that nation in old time, was

The Knight of the Sea. (See Todd's Spenser, voi. vi. p. 294. 1.)
going downward and endlong many yeeres and ages alredie, and the
popular government of many, growne to 'decay and ruine, which can

Nay, so your seate his beauties did endorse
not possibly continue long without some chaunge and alteration of

As I began to wish myself a horse.
Holland. Livius, fol. 921.

Ben Jonson. Epigraan to William, Earl of Newcastle.
ENDOCTRINATED, e, and doctrina. See Doc.

The field all iron cast a gleaming brown,
TRINE, (in v. Docible,) that which any one teaches.

Nor wanted clouds of foot, nor on each horn

Cuirassiers all in steel for standing fight,
Taught or instructed.

Chariots or elephants endorst with towers

Of archers.
Now then suppose, that one of those (who having been taught by
Christ's own mouth, had received by the confirmation of the Holy

Milton. Paradise Regoined, book iii. v. 329.
Ghost, that he could neither forget nor forgo this received doctrine) This perchance may be your policy, to endorse me your brothir,
should have preached over and over again the same doctrine, not long, thereby to endear me the more to you.
nor hard to be carried away, in all the cities, townes, and boroughs

Howell. Letter 1. book iv.
of some great country, so that whilst he stayed there, they were
thoroughly understanding and eductrinated in that way.

Sire was also appropriate only to the king : but now, adding a
Hammond. Answer to Lord Falkland, c. 1. name after it, 'tis applicable to any mean man upon the endorsement

of a letter or otherwise.

Id. Letter 19. book iv.
ENDOMYCUS, in Zoology, a genus of Trimerous,
Coleopterous insects, belonging to the family Cycoper-

Or whether the examples of men, either noble or religious, who
dinidæ, esiablished by Paykull, and very generally

haue sat down lately with a meek silence and sufferance under many

libellous endorsements, may be a rule to others, I might well appease adopted.

myself to put up any reproaches in such an honourable society of Generic character. Maxillary palpi enlarged near

fellow-sufferers, using no other defence. the end; the third joint of the antenne as long or a

Milton. An Apology for Smectymnuu, little longer than the fourth. The body is oval; the He no sooner came within reach, but the first of them with his mouth produced forwards; the eyes rather long; the whip took the exact dimension of his shoulders, which he very ingeniantenne are half as long as the body, and formed of ously call'd endorsing; and indeed I must say that every one of them short cylindrical joints; the thorar is nearly square,

took due care to endorse him as he came through their hands.

Spectator, No. 498.
flat, and rather narrower than the abdomen, which is
rounded, and covered by the hard elytra.

Care will be taken for the future, that the letters I send to


be The type of the genus is

dated. But in case at any time it should be forgotten, you may be

pleased in great part to supply the omission, by endorsing or the
E. Coccineus, of Paykull, Fabricius, &c., which is of letter when you receive it; for by that it will appear, that at least it
a fine scarlet colour, with a black spot on the thorax, was written as early as the time mentioned in the endorsement.
and two on each elytra.

Boyle. Works, vol. vi. p. 70. Letters of Mr. Boyle.
It is found in England, in putrid Boleti, and some-

For I ain only mistaken, Mr. Spec. if some of these endorsements
times on trees.

were not wrote in so strong a hand, that they are still legible.
ENDONBRANCHIATA, in Zoology, a family of

Spectator, No. 498.
Annelides, or red-blooded Worms, established by Du-

What he [Hastings) has endorsed on the bonds, or when he made
meril in his Zoologie Analitique, which is translated the endorsement, or whether in fact he has made it at all, are matters
and forms the article Classification in the Edinburgh known only to himself.

Burke. Report of a Committee on the ajfars of India.
Character of the Family. Annelide without any ex- ENDOUBT, en, and doubt, q. v.
ternal gills.

To throw into doubt or fear, to fear.
This family contains, according to Dumeril, the ge-

And if I ne had endoubted me
nera Naias, Lumbricus, Thalassema, Gorgius, Hirundo,

To haue ben hated or assailed
and Planaria.

My thankes woll I not haue failed.
ENDO'RSE, or Sometimes written Indorse, q. v.

Chaucer. The Romant of the Rose, fol. 124.
-En, and dorse, from the Lat. dor-

ENDOW, or Also Endew. Skinner has no doubt
sum, the back.

ENDU'E, that endue is corruptly written for
To back ; to put on, get on, sit on, write on, strike
on, the back. It is used by Spenser generally, to write, Lat. dos ; Gr. ows, any thing given.

Endo'wment.) endow; en, and dow, q. v. from the
inscribe or ingrave, cut or carve,

To give; to bestow; to give or bestow, sc. a dowry “ Fr. endosser; to indorse; also, to back, to put a back

or gift on marriage; a marriage portion; to bestow or
unto; also, to put on the back, whence, Endosser un

settle any gift of property upon; to give or bestow, sc
harnois ; to arm himself, to put on his harness; to get any qualities of mind or body.
an armour on his back." Cotgrave.
For the commercial effect of Endorsement, see Bill

Take mesure iu your talking be not outrage,
of Erchange.

For this rehearseth Romance de la Rose,

A man endued with plenteous language
True is, that I at first was dubbed knight

Oft time is dedyed his purpose.

Chaucer. Certaine Balades, fol. 343.
By a good knight, the knight of the Redcrosse ;
Who, when he gaue me armes, in field to fight,

Among so manye notable benefites wherewith God hath alreadie
Gaue me a shield in which he did endosse

liberally and pleutifullye endued vs ihere is nothing more beneficiall,
liis deere Redeemer's badge vpon the bosse.

than that wee haue by hys grace kept vs quiet from rebellion at this Spenser. Faerie Queene, book v. can. 11. time.

Sir John Checke. The Hurt of Sedition, Sig. A 2.

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And to aduance his name and glory more,

ENDU'RE, Lat. indurare; Fr. endurer; en, ENDURE. Her sea-god syre she dearely did perswade,

ENLU'RANCE, and dure, q. v.

Lat. durare, to be
T' endow her sonne, with treasure rich and store

Endu'rer, or cause to be hard or hardy; from
Boue all her sonnes, that were of earthly wombes ybore.
Spenser. Faerie Queene, book iii. can. 4.

ENDU'RING, Gr. dowpov, lignum, wood. Wiclif
Thou losell base,

renders the Vulgate Indurarentur, were harded. Acts
That hast with borrowed plumes thyself endewed,

xix. 9.
dod others worth with leasing doost deface,

To harden ; to suffer, to bear up against hardships ;
When they are all reslor'd thou shalt rest in disgrace.

and thus, to abide, to last, sc. without yielding, with-
Id. Ib. book v.can. 3.

out decay. Then like a faery knight himself he drest;

“ Fr. endurer ; to dure, last, continue long; also (and
For, euery shape on him he could endew:

most properly) to indure, tolerate, suffer, bear, sustain,
Then like a king he was to her exprest,
And offred kingdomes vnto her in view.

abide, undergo." Cotgrave.
Id. Ib. book ïi. can. 8.

Therfore of whom God wole he hath mercy, and whom he wole
To tell my riches, and endowments rare,

he endurith.

Wiclif. Romaynes, ch. ix.
That by my focs are now all spent and gone;
To tell my forces matchable to none.

For she, that doth me all this wo endure,
Id. The Ruines of Time.

Ne recceth never, wherber I sinke or flete.
Our laws give great encouragement to the best, the noblest, the

Chaucer. The Knightes Tale, v. 2398.
most lasting works of charity : such as erecting work-houses for the

And first of othing warne I thee poor that are able to work, endowing hospitals and alms-houses for the

That paine and great aduersitie
impotent, distempered and aged poor; setting up free-schools for the

He mote endure.
education of youth.
Stilling fleet. Sermon 3. vol. ix.

Id. The Ronant of the Rose, fol. 125.
Now an unintelligent being, 'tis evident, cannot be endued with all

Now he hurteth, and now he cureth
the perfections of all things in the world ; because intelligence is one

For seld in o point Loue endureth.
of those perfections.
Clarke On the Attributes, p. 52.

Id. ib. fol. 133.
And yet I do not take humility in man to consist in disowning or

And the thinges eke, that men wenen ne haue no soules, ne desire
denying any gift or ability that is in him, but in a just valuation of they not by semblable reason, to kepen that is his, that is to sain, that
such gifts and endowments, yet rather thinking too meanly than too

is according to her nature, in conseruacion of her being and en-
highly of them.
Ray. On the Creation, part viü.


Id. The third Booke of Boecius, fol. 228.
But in Delia all endowments meet,
All that is just, agreeable or sweet;

For certes suche a maladie
All that can praise and admiration move,

As I now haue, and longe haue hadde,
Ail that the wisest and the bravest love.

It might make a wise man madde,
Pomfret. Strephon's Love for Delia.

If that it shulde longe endure.
For some there are whose mighty frame

Gower. Conf. Am. book i. fol. 8.
The hand of Jove at birth endow'd
With hopes that mock the gazing crowd.

For in their complaynt Diorippus perceyued by lookes, that they
Akenside. Ode 13. On Lyric Poetry.

noted hym as the chiefe, which he could not endure, but partyng out

of the feast (after hee had written a letter to the kyng) he killed Neither, in those days of feodal rigour, was the husband allowed


Brende. Quintus Curtius, book ix, fol. 275.
to endow her ad ostium ecclesiæ with more than the third part of
the lands whereof he then was seized, though he might endow her And now he has so long remained there,
with less ; lest by such liberal endowments the lord should be de-

That vitall powres gan waxe both weake and wao,
frauded of his wardships and other feodal profits.

For want of food, and sleepe ; which two vpbeare,
Blackstone. Commentaries, book ii. ch. viii.

Like mighty pillours, this fraile life of man,
O Hastings, not to all

That none without the same enduren can.
Can ruling heaven the same endowments lend,

Spenser. Faerie Queene, book ii. can. 8.
Yet still doth nature to her offspring call,
That to one general weal their different powers they bend,

And eke that age despised niceness vaine,
Unen vious.

Enur'd to hardnesse and to homely fare,
Akenside. One 18. book i.

Which them to war-like discipline did traine,
Endowment, in Law, is the giving or assigning

And manly limbs endurid with little care,

Against all hard mishaps, and fortunelesse misfare.
Dower. It is used also for the stipend assigned to an

Id. Ib. book iv. can. 8. st. 27.
appropriated Benefice.

All which, when she with hard endurance had
ENDRACHYUM, in Botany, a genus of the class Heard to the end, she was right sore bestad,
Pentandria, order Monogynia. Generic character :

With sodaine stounds of wrath and griefe attone.
ealyx coriaceous, five-leaved ; corolla bell or pitcher-

Id. 10. book v. can. 6.
shaped, the exterior hirsute; stamens exserted; stigma Bexe. O she misusde me past the indurance of a block.
two-cleft; capsule woody, two-celled.

Shakspeare. Much Ado About Nothing, fol. 106.
One species, E. Madagascariense, native of Mada-

LAP. Say no more, sir,
gascar, Gmelin, Syst. Vegèt.

I'll fit you with my scholars, new practitioners,
ENDRUDGE, en, and drudge, q. v. A. S. dreog-

Endurers of the time.
an, to labour, to undergo.

Beaumont and Fletcher. The Passionate Madman, act is. sc. ).
A slave's slave goes in rank with a beast; such is every one that His hardinesse in fight, the many warres that hee made, sufli.
endrudgeth himself to any known sin.

ciently do prove; as also his patient enduring of extreame cold and
Bishop Hall. Remains, p. 29. beat both.
ENDUCE, commonly written Induce, q. v.

Holland. Ammianus, fol. 268. Julianus.
To draw or lead to or into.

And I am sure it will be no comfort to them in another world, that
I was easily enduced to turne it into English, vnderstanding that they were accounted wits for deriding those miseries which they then
the same was no lesse gratefull to you here, then I know it to be feel and smart under the severity of: it will be no mitigation of their
acceptable to many great and worthie persons there.

flames that they go laughing into them: nor will they endure them
Hakluyt. Voyage, &c. vol. iii. fol. 301. The Description of the better because they would not believe them.

Stillingfleet. Sermon 1. voi, i.

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ENDURE. 'Tis confessed, when through the cross circumstances of a man's Juste forgettynge that their captiuitee hadde not mitigated their ENEMY.

temper or condition, the enjoyment of a pleasure would certainly enemielyke myndes so much, but ye his wrongfull demeanor towardes ENEMY. expose him to a greater inconvenience, then religion bids him quit it, thë had more styrred thë to [be] displeasūt against him.

ENERthat is, it bids him prefer the endurance of a lesser evil before a

Arthur Golding. Justine, fol. 172. GIZE. greater, and nature itself does no less.

Nath'lesse, th' enchaunter would not spare his paine,
South. Sermons, vol. i. p. 4.

In hope to win occasion to his will; Certainly these examples (Regulus and Socrates) should make us Which when he long awaited had in vaine, courageous in the endurement of all worldly misery, if not out of

He chang'd his mind from one to other ill : -eligion, yet at least out of shame. Id. Ib. vol. viii. p. 254.

For to all good he enemy was still.
Each in his tent invoke the pow'r of sleep

Spenser. Faerie Queene, book ii. can. I.
To brace his vigour, to enlarge his strength

Valum. Prythe now,
For long endurance.

Goe, and be rul'd, although I know thou hadst rather
Glover. Leonidas, book x.

Follow thine enemie in a fiery gulfe,

Than flatter him in a bower.
The favour of God is, to them that obtain it, a better and an en-

Shakspeare. Coriolanus, fol. 18.
during substance, which, like the widow's barrel and crise, wasted
not in the evil days of famine, nor will fail in that evil day of eternal The



may be, is chaste, because he hates the immodesty
want, when the foolish virgins shall be calling in vain for oil, and the of those addresses which prepare to uncleanness; or he loves his
rich glutton as vainly imploring a drop of water to cool his tongue. quiet, or fears the accidents of his enemy-crime.
Horne. Commentary on Psalm 37.

Taylor. Rule of Conscience, book i. ch. ii.
ENEMA, Gr. evinus, I put in; a clyster.

For, th' aire was milde, and cleared was the sky,
ENEMION, in Botany, a genus of the class Poly-

And all his windes Dan Aeolus did keepe

From stirring vp the stormy enmity. andria, order Polygynia, natural order Ranunculaceæ.

Spenser. Faerie Queene, book iii. can. 8. Generic character: corolla of five deciduous petals, filaments clavate, anthers two-lobed; capsules two to

So civil and temperate were men's enmities at that time, regarding

the common benefit of their publick state and weal : and so much six, stellate, ovate, compressed, two-seeded, seeds oval.

did their ambition (being the most vehement passion of all others, One species, E. biternatum, native of Kentucky. and that most troubleth men's minds) give place, and yield to the Decandolle, Prod.

necessities and affairs of the commonweal.
ENEMY, Fr. ennemi ; It, inimico; Sp. ene-

Sir Thomas North. Plutarch, fol. 419. Cimon.
E'NEMY-LIKE, (migo; Lat. inimicus ; qui non amat; Is it not much better to be let into the knowledge of one's self,

E'NMITY. minimè amicus. The adjective is than to hear what passes in Muscovy or Poland; and to amuse our-
written inimical.

selves with such writings as tend to the wearing out of ignorance,
One who loves not; one who dislikes; who opposes

passion, and prejudice, then such as naturally conduce to infiame

batreds and make enmities irreconcileable ? our good; does or endeavours to do ill; bears ili will

Spectator, No. 10. or malice.

He who does a man an injury, generally, becomes the rancorous
An adversary, foe, antagonist; emphatically, the

enemy of the injured man; and even the friends of him, whose Devil is so called.

power is on the decline, cautiously withdraw from his interest.

Mickle. History of the Portuguese Empire in Asia.
And he werred ofte týme and wise
Worthily vpon Godes enemyse.

And by these guileful means he more prevail'd
R. GI ester, p. 588. Appendix. Than had he open enmity profest;
In be morning it was, he mette with his enemys

The wolf more safely wounds when in sheep's clothing drest.
& alle þe day bei fauht, at euen he had pe pris.

Lloyd. The Progress of Envy.
R. Brunne, p. 67.

ENERGIZE, 7 Gr. evéprycia ; év and epoyov, an
Ne be afered of enemye.

E'NERGIZER, act, work, operation. Wilkins
Piers Plouhman. Vision, p. 215.


calls it-efficient faculty, or act.
Ghe han herd that it was seid thou schalt love thi neighbore, and ENE'RGICK,

“ Fr. energie ; energy, effec-
But I seye to you, love ye your enemyes, do yą ENERGE'TICK,
wel to hem that haten you, and prie for hem that pursuen and

tual operation, force, efficacy."
sclaundren you.

ENERGE'TICAL, Cotgrave. It is applied to
Wiclif. Matthew, ch. v.

ENERGE'TICALLY. Vigorous power to act; vigo-
Ye have heard howe it is sayde: Thou shalt loue thy neighboure,
and hate thine enemie. But I say vnto you, love your enemies,

rous power in action ; active resolution; a “lively
blesse them that curse you, doe good to them that hate you. Praye strength ; a forcible spiritedness.
for them whiche doe you wronge and persecute you.

Bible, Anno 1551.

Of the same consideration is the form of our church collects, which

are made pleasant by their variety of matter, are made energetical
Witchcraftes, enemytees, striuingis, yndignaciouns.

and potent by that great endearment of, (per Jesum Christum Domi-
Wiclif. Galathies, ch. v. num nostrum.]
And now I am so caitif and so thral,

Taylor. Polemical Discourses. Preface, sig. C 2.
That he that is my mortal enemy,

So does all our naturall endeavour, when first set awork by God's
I serve him as his squier prively.

preventing grace, decline to the imperfection of its owne kinde,
Chaucer. The Knightes Tule, v. 1556. unlesse the same force be made energetical and operative by the
The book sayth, that no wight retourneth safely into the grace of continuation and renewing of the same supernatural influence.
his olde enemie.

Id. T'he Great Excmplar, part i. sec. 4.
And Ysope sayth, Ne trost vot to hem, to which


51. thou hast somtime hed werre or enmitee, ne telle hem not thy counseil


These species are made a medium between body and spirit, and
Id. The Tale of Melibeus, vol. ii. p. 89.

therefore partake of no more of being, then what the charity of our
Hym were leuer for to saue

imaginations affords them; and the supposition infers a creative One of his liges, than to haue

energie in the object their producent, which philosophy allows not Of enemies and hundred dede.

to creature efficients.
Gower. Conf. Am. book vii. fol. 167.

Glanville. The Vanity of Dogmatizing, ch. iv.
A lawe was made, that no prince should shette bis gates night The spirit of grace is the spirit of wisdom, and teaches us by
nor daye : for thei saied, thei had made hým kyng for to drýue awaie secret inspirations, by proper arguments, by actual persuasions, by
their enemies, and not to be dayntily nourished.

personal applications, by effects and energies.
Golden Boke, ch. xvfi. sig. H 8.

Tuylor. Sermons, part iii. fol. 108. serm. 7.

bate thin enemy.

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