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fields for'a babbled of gr. f., allading to the Taking, trouble, embarrassment, fear. MW. calenture.
3, s. Tables, backgammon. LL. 5, 2. table book Talent and talon were frequently confounded
(II. 2, 2.) memorandum book. H. 1,5. b Hd.4,1. and sometimes pinned upon. LL. 4, 2. Hawkins of slate, in the form of a small portable book Orig. of the engl. theatr. 11, 244. Talon is claw with leaves and clasps. S. Done's lll. of Sh. of a preybird. bHf: 3, 2. cilf. 1, 4. II, 227.
Tall, stout, bold, courageous, valiant,
warlike. to Table, to note, book, record. Cy. 1, 5. TN. 1, 3. WT. 5, 2. He. 2, 1. RJ. 2, 4. Tabor, was the designation of a music shop, Tallow catch aħd. 2, 4. Johnson and Steevens and of a fool. TN. 3, 1. MM. 1, 2. T. 3, 2. read keech, i. e. lump, fat of an ox rolled up Douce's Il. of Sh. I, 97. Drake's Sh, and his by the butcher in a round lump, in order to time I, 164.
be carried to the chandler. cf. bHd. 2, 1. Hh. Tabourine, a common side drum. AC. 4, 8. 1, 1. Keech is the germ. Kuchen. TÇ. 4, 5.
Talon. S. talent. Tackled, twisted, plighted. T. stair, ladder to Tame, to make gentle, to break, subdue. of ropes. RJ. 2,4. T. is kin to tack, attuch,
Ts. 2, 1. KL. 4, 2. Sax. tamian, gr. daman, take, dag, sax, taekan, cimbr. taka, takia, fr.
dman, lat. domare, fr. dompter, germ. zähmen. attaquer, lowsax. Tacke, Tagge, germ. Zacke, Tang, shrill sound; continual scolding. T. 2, 2. Takel, kin to Zagel, Zaal, Zail, tail, sax. taegl, to Tang, to sound loudly, like a bell. TN. engl. to tug, daggle, germ. ziehen, zecken.
2,5. Kin to tongue, goth. tungo, sax. tung, Tadpole, young shapeless toad or frog. Tan.
kin to the gr. phthongos, phthengomai. 4,2. KL. 3, 4. From toad, wh. s., and the Tanling, one who is subject to the tanning sax. fola, gr. põlos, lat. pullus, young. influence of the sun. Cy. 4,4. 'Tis only another Tag, common people, rabble, pack of rogues,
spelling for tawnling, from tawny, yellow the lowest of the populace. Co. 3, 4. JC. 1, 2.
like tanwater, barkwater, used by the tanners. Commonly accompanied with rag and bobtail.
The word is kin to taw, lowsax. tauen, sax. Anciently tagge and rugge. Six old pl. I, 90.
tawian, (to supple leather by briskly rubbing Tail. A witch transformed into any animal that
and beating it. S. Gifford's Ben Jons. IIII, 494.) ought to have a tail, was always superstitiously gr. diuino, deuo, depho, depso. believed to be deficient in that part. M. 1, 3.
to Tap, to draw off. Rb. 2, 1. Kin to the gr. Tailor! An exclamation at a sudden fali, as
typo, and siphòn, fr. tapon, it. zaffo, germ. Johnson will MD. 2. 1; a woman's tailor T'S.
Zapfen. 4, s. The exclamation is no doubt a vulgar cry Targe, target , shield. cHf. 2, 1. From the gr. of amazement and terror. Terror brings in mind the buck (S. Puck). Buck and tailor give to Tarre, or tar, to set on, to encourage in an
thyreos, germ. Tartsche. occasion to many jests in many languages., Pan, the back, was son of the weaving Penélope;
attack, particularly dogs. KJ. 4, 1. H.2, 2. and the fatal sistert, the Parcae or Moirai,
TC. 1, 3. Kin to teur, gr. syrein, fr. tirer, are spinsters. For weaving and spinning were
pers, deriden, germ. zerren, zerreissen. symbol for the efficacy or activity of Nature
Tàrriance, stay, delay. TG. 2,7. From tarry, and of the fatal deities; and a goddess, of course
variety of tardy , lat. tardus, kin to the germ. a woman, cause of the fall into the material world, Tart, sharp, keen, pungent, harsh. AC. 2, 5.
zerren, fr. tirer. had woven the worldmantle, ori gown and the starmantle, and had in this way ruled and swayed
KL. 4, 2. Anglosax. teart, from tyran, exacerthe destiny of the souls. S. F. Chn. Baur's Sym
bare, irritare, exasperare. Horne Tooke Div. bolik und Mythologie, oder die Naturrelig. des
of P. II, 270. kin also to the gr. tharrhos. Alterthums. II, 329. ss. (Stuttg. 1824. III. 8.)
Tartar, tartarus, heathen heli. TN. 2, 5. He. Kanne's Pantheon der ältesten Naturphilos.
2, 2. p. 156. 147. The same's Chronus. p. 16. 103. to Task, to impose a daywork, to occupy or Conr. Schwenk's etymol. mytholog. Andeutun engage fully, as in a task. MW. 4, 6. He: 1, 2. gen (Elberfeld 1823.) p. 80. s. Hence the word
0. 2, 3; to bid, summon. Rb. 4. From the gr. *a tailor made thee KL. 2, 2. and the tailors taxis, tassein, fr. tâche. of the earth. AC. 1, 2. The word tailor itself Tasking, offering. alld. 5, 2. therefore, anciently talyowre, taglior, fluc- Tassel, tuft. TC. 5, 1. Middlelat. tassellus. tuates between the gr. dao, dauð, to cut, and gr. thysanos, thy sthlon, thyssanos, from thyo, the lat. tela , stola, fr. toile.
thysso, to swinge, to move. to Take, to blast, strike, (wh. s.) to affect Tassel, tassel gentle, male of the gosshawk.
violently, as by witchcraft. MW.4, 4. KL. 2, 4. RJ. 2, 2. TC. 3, 2. Drake's Shk, and his time, H.1, 1; to leap. KJ. 5, 2. To take in, to 263. 267. A variety of tercel, terciel, from terconquer. AC. 3,7; to subdue. ib. 1, 1. WT. tiolus , fr, tiercelet, it. terzuolo, germ. Tärz. 4, 3. (t. in the inind); to apprehend. Cy. 4, 2. to Tatter, to rend, rag. KL. 4, 6. RJ. 5, 1. To take on, to feign, to pretend. ib. 3, 5. To A reduplicative form of tear! take out, to copy. 0.3, 4. To take one with to Taunt, to rail at, to insult. CE. 4, 4. Rc. you, to be clear and explicit. aHd. 2, 4. RJ. 3, 1. AC. 1, 1. AL. 3, 5. No doubt variety of 3,5. To take one's ease in one's inn, pro taint, fr. teindre, lat. tingere , gr. tenchein, verbial phrase, to enjny oneself, as if at home.
germ. tünchen. aHd. 3, 3. Drake's Shk. 1,216. To take up, to Taunt, blotting, reproach. cHf. 2, 1. Rc. 1, 5. settle, make up, to compose, make peace. AL.5, 4: Tawdry, WT. 4, §. according to Skinner a to borrow money, or take commodities upon trust. corruption of Saint Audrey, Auldry or Ethelreda, AW.2, 3; to take from the ground; perhaps at the meaning a thing bought at the fair of St. same time to make head against, to stand up to, Audrey, where gay toys were sold, on the 17 to hold out with. 6 Hd. 1, 2; to incite, intice, of October. May be that this is a later interprestir up, to exasperate. bHd. 4, 2.
tation for the earlier origin from theatrical,
the gr, theatrikos, meaning also pompous, 0s-to Tent, to search as a wound. Co. 1, 9. 3, 2. tentations, showy, toyish.
H. 2, 2. From tent, a roll of lint employed in Tawny was the usual colour of the livery of examining or purifying a wound, gr. tainia.
ecclesiastical apparitors, or sumners. allf. 1, 3. Tercel. š. tassel. to Tax, to upbraid, rate, blame. MM. 2, 4. Termagant, is said to be originally a scythian MA. 1, 1, 2, 3. H. 3, 3. KL. 3, 2.
deity, celebrated by lunar sacrifices, the TriTaxation, censure, satire. AL. 1, 2.
vigante of the Italians, or Tervagant of the Team, yoke, horses, or oxen drawing together french romancers, derived from Diana Trivia.
the same carriage. a Hd. 3, 1. TG. 3, 1. MD. S. Nares, No doubt the word is corrupted,
5, 1. RJ. 1, 4. Kin to tame, as it seems. perhaps from yet more other words, suggested to Tear a cat, to rant and behave with violence, by the idea of a terrible, strong and great
like a bully. MD. 1, 2. Allusion to a bully being, like Artemis, Britomartis, and Hecate, named Tearcat in The roaring girl 1611.
as for instance the Saxon tyr magan, very Techy, teatchy , tetchy, touchy, froward, powerful, or the lat. ter magna. This imaginpeevish, fretful, easily offended. Rc. 4, 4.
ary personage, like all mythological ideas and TC. 1, 1. Out of the cited forms there seem beings, had a history, or historical evolution, to be other varieties teachy RJ. 1, 2. teatish, in which it was differently explained , misshaped tettish, tetty, testy, of one and the same and corrupted, like the word itself denoting it, french word testu, têtu, that underwent those as we have seen an example in Maid Marian. changements partly by different interpretations. In this way it became in the old plays and So for instance to touch could assonate, and moralities a mask of a most violent character. the german provincial zatschig, or tatschig, said H. 3, 2; than it came to mean, as an adjec of tenderlings and spoiled men; although this tive, fiery and violent alld. 5, 4. perhaps be an other side of the idea, viz a morose one, not without assonating something like the gr. capricious, heady (the translation of our word !) thermaustris, a violent dance; for у
& stubborn, wayward.
alternate, as in ycleped, yclad etc.,
and to Teem, to beget, bring forth. M. 4, 3. He. at last a scolding woman was so called.
5, 2. KL. 1, 4. 0.4, 1. Rb. 2, 1. 5, 2. Kin Test, coppel of the refiners; trial, proof. T. to the gr. demein, to build, fr. timbre, germ. 4. beg. 0. 1, 3. MM. 1, 1. Kin to tagõ, tako, zimmern. The soul builds the body.
tēko, to melt, flow, stagòn, stazā, tēganon. Teen, care, grief, dolour, pain, affliction, Te stéd, brought to test, assayed, poor. MM.
sorrow. T. 1, 2. Rc. 4, 1. LL: 4, 3. RJ. 1, 3. 3, 2. From the precedent. This seems preferSax. teon, tene, teyne, from teonan,
able to 'stamped with a head (fr. and left irritate,
in legacy, from the lat. testari.' to Temper, to mould, like wax into a shape. to Testern, to bestow a sixpence. TG. 1, 1.
bHd. 4, 3. TG. 3, 2; to mix, season. H. 5, 2. From testern, testorn, teston, from tête, Cy. 5, 5; to frame, shape, tune, form, settle. teston, it. testa,
testone, stamped upon. MM. 5, 1. AL. 1, 2. RJ. 3, 3; to dispose, Gifford's Ben Jons. I, 107. Douce's III. of Sh. practise. TAn. 4, 4; to agree, congrue, accord 1, 35. with. cHlf. 4, 6. The chief idea of the word Testril seems but other form of testern. TN. is that of proportioning, or setting in certain 4, 7. mutual relation the elements and powers of Tether, tedder, halter, or rope of horses la nature, or mind, of combining the sandry parts the pasture ground. H. 1, 3. Germ. Tüder, in a whole. A scholar will remember here the hebr. sad, nervus. cup, as symbol and mirror of the world. s. Tetter, scab, scurf, sore. H. 1, 5. Sax. teter. Görres' über den Dichtungskreis des heili- to Tetter, to make a scart. Co. 3, 1. gen Grales, in Lohengrin, ein altdeutsches Tewksbury mustard, was famous by its Gedicht, nach der Abschrift des vatic. Msc. von thickness. bhd. 2, 4. and pungency. Ferd. Gloekle, herausgeg. v. J.Görres. Heidelb. Tharborough, corruption of thirdborough,
1813. 8. Baur's Symbol. u. Mythol. III, 194. constable, headborough. LL. 1, 1. TS. ind. 1. Temperat e, sober, chaste. T. 4.
in the old divisions of municipal power the third Templehall or temple's inn, the lawyers college in rank in the decennary or tithing. Gifford's
at London. ahf. 2, 4. Temples and courts of Ben Jons. VI, 136. justice were asyles. So the Tower. ib. 1, 3. to Thatch, to cover with rushes, straw. TA. Temporizer, turncoat, timeserver. WT. 1, 2. 4., 8. From the lat. tego, tectum, gr. tegos, Tenantless, unpeopled, unoccupied, unin stegos.
habited. H. 1, i. TG. 5, 4. From tenant, Theatres, existing in London at Sh's time vassal. aHd. 3, 1.
were: the Globe an the Bankside, Southwark, Ten bones, the fingers. b Hf. 1, 4.
a summerhouse, where Sh. and his brethren I en commandments, the nails on the ten performed. Gifford's Ben Jons. II, 455. Dodsley's fingers. bHf. 1, s.
pref. to the Old pl. p. 50; the Phoenix, in Tender, offering, appointment. LL. 2, 1. MD. Drurylane. Gifford's Ben Jons. V, 167. accord3, 2. H. 1, 3. From tendere.
ing to Dodsley p. 51.; the same as Cockpit; to Tender, to rate, tax, value, regard with the Fortune, near Whitecross street, property affection. II. 1, 3, aHf. 4, 7. TL. 77.
of Edw. Alleyn, who rebuilt it. Gifford's Ben Ten groats was an attorney's fee. AW.2, 2. Jons. II, 451. Dodsley p. 50. Blackfriars, said Rb. 5, 5.
to have been in the same hands, as the Globe. Tennis ball, a bladder stuffed with hairs Dodsley p. 51; the Redbull at the upper end
MA. 3, 2. cased in leather. CE. 2, 1. thrust of St. John et. Dodsley p. 51; the Bearwith the feet, or pushed by rackets. RJ. 2, 5 garden, or Parisgarden, wh. s., in Southwark, in tennis-courts. 11. 2, 1. b Hd, 2, 2. P. 3, 2. near to the Globe; the Hope, on the bankside, It seems kin to the gr. dino, dineo, doneo, Southwark. Gifford's Ben Jons. II, 456. Dodsley to swidge, move in circle.
p. 50; Whitefriars; the Curtain in Shoreditch;
the Swan; the Rose. S. Malone's histor. ac words and drill and twirl anciently seem to count of the english stage, in his ed. of Sh. have been used promiscuously. II, 36. ss.; Triumph. S. Gifford's Ben Jons. JI, to T'hrob, to knock, beat, pant. M. 4, 1. bHf. 455.
4, 4. TAn. 5, 3. Variety of thrue, to give Theorie, theory, He. 1, 1. AW.4, 3. 0. 1. 2. woes, pains, aches, pangs (Hh. 2, 4. TA. 5, 3. Thew, bulk, mass, lump of flesh. b Hd. 3,
Cy. 5, 4.) T. 2, 1. to throw, gr. rheo, rhepo,
4 JC. 1, 3. 11.1, 8. Sax. theow, kin to thigh, Throsile, thrush, properly misselthrush. MD:
thipő, rhipto, rhopā. thick, from thiccian, densare, condensare. Horne Tooke Div. of P. II, 312.
3, 1. MV.1, 2. Germ. Drostel, Trostel, Droschel, Thick skin, coarse, vulgar, unpolished. MW.
lat. turdus, turdela. Douce's Ill. of Sh. I, 250. 4, 5. MD. 3, 2.
Thrum. S. threrd. Thillhorse, thiller, horse that goes between the Thrum'd hat, a hat composed of tufts or
shafts MV, 2, 2. is Malone's emendation for thrums, or of very coarse cloth. MW.4, 2. philhorse of all the ancient copies, that is said Thumbring, plain broad goldring worn on the to be a corruption used in some counties. May
thumb by grave personages. afd. 2, 4. be it assonates, however, the gr. polos, engl. to Thump, to beat with dull heavy blows. bhf. foal, germ. Fohlen, Füllen. Tautologies of
2, 3. LL. 3, 1. Rc. 5, 3. Kin to the gr. typū, this kind are not seldom.
typtā, with m inserted, like in tympanon. Tking, trifle inconsiderable. T'S. 4, 3. said Thunderstone, thunderbolt. (curious stoneof persons in a scornful sense. WT. 2, 1.
axes, formed of green granite. Walter Scott's Thing of nothing, any thing very worthless.
Pirate III, 4.) JC. 1, 3. Cy. 4, 2. H. 4, 2.
Thwarting, crossing, repugnant, adverse, to Think scorn, to disdain; to feel an offence,
sinistro. cHlf. 4, 6. MA. 3, 2. From the geza. niixed h con empt. Cy. 4, 4.
zwerch, queer, gr. gyrus, kyros, kyrtos, lat. curvus,
celt. Third or thrid, for thread, fibre, part, por-Tib and Tom', ace of trumps, and the knave
gwyr, lowsax. dwarv. tion; metathetically. T. 4, 1. Six old pl. 1, 62.
in the game of gleek; common names of low Germ. Draht, from drehen. Thirty one, a trifling game. TS. 1, 2
and vulgar persons. Douce's Ill. of Sh. I, 318.
AW. 2, 2. Cf. rushring and Malone to P. 4, 6. This confonoded with his. Hh. 1, 2.
Tickle, tottering, slight, easily overthrown, Thong, leathern strap; implement, used by
inconstant. MM. 1, 3. bHd. 2, i. It seems to sharpers, in the cheating game of fast and
be the dental form of fickle, germ. wackelig, loose. MW. 2, 2. The reading, however, of the original editions is throng, crowd. cf. KL.8, 2. Tidde taddle, and pibble pabble are com
wankend. Thought, grief, care. AL. 4, 1. TN. 2, 4. AC, 4, 7. H. 4, 5.
pounds as in Germ. Schnickschnak, WischiThrall, slave. M. 3, 6. a If.1, 2. 2, 3. Rc. 4, 1.
waschi, and in Engl. prittle prattle, bibble Sax. thrael, throll, oldg. Trill, from trillen, Tide, flux and reflux of the
babble etc. He. 4, 1.
ebb and flood; to vex.
torrent, vogue. KJ. 5, 6. a Hd. 4, 1. bhd. 5,4; to Thread, to pass through. Co. 3, 1. KL. 2, 1.
time, season, change, course, JC. 3, 1. 4, s. Kin to the germn. drehen.
TA. 1, 2. Sax. tid, tyd, lowsax. Tyd, Tyde, Thread and thrum, metaphorically the good kin to the hebr. et, gr. eita, ēdē, franc. zit, and bad together. MD. 5, 1. Phrase borrowed
cit, cyt, germ. Zeit. from weaving, the thread being the substance Tidy, seasonable; handy, nice, quaint, nimble, of the warp; the thrum (germ. Trumm, kio to
elegant. bhd. 2, 4. Reed explains it by fat. the gr. thrymma), the small tuft beyond, where to Tie, to bind; hold in bonds. Hh. 4, 2. (where it is tied.
ty'de is the genuine reading of the first and Three man song, song for three voices. WT. second folio, confirmed by the similar use of 4, 2.
the-verb in VA. Hanmer and Farmer substitute Three hooped, bound with three hoops. bHf. in vain. tyth'd). MM. 4, 1. for Shave the head 4, 2. Douce's Il. of Sh. II, 23.
and tie the beard Voss substitutes die. - To Three inch, mean, contemptible. T'S. 4, 1. tie over, to draw over, and metaphorically to Threepile, the finest and most costly kind entice, to put in hopes, to oblige for the
of velvet, worn by persons of wealth. Wi'. 4, 2; coming time. He. 5. tow. end. Sax', tygan, name of a mercer, dealing in that commodity. icel. tyja, gr. deo, to bind, germ. ziehen. MM. 4, 3.
Tight, close; neat, clever, quaint. TS. 2. end. Threepil'd, refined, approaching or pretending Tightly, cleverly, neatly. MW. 1, 3.
to perfection. MM. 1, 2; exaggerated, high- Tike, dog of a larger or common breed, as flown. LL. 5, 2.
mastiff, shepherd's dog. KL. 3, 6. He.2, 1. Threesuited, who had no greater change of Icel. tyk, sued. and goth. tick, kin to the gr.
rayment, than three suits would furnish him dako, dakno. with. Malone to KL. 2, 2.
Tilly vally, tilly fally TN. 2, 3. bHd. 2, 5. Thrift, savingness. TA. 1, 1; profit, gain, exclamation of contempt. From titivillitium,
success. H. 3, 2. Kip to drive, germ. treiben, chippings of filament, naughty, insignificant. Trieb, said of plants shutáng up.
Plaut. Cas. 2,5. 39. It answers to tiddle taddle, Thrifty, saving, well husbanded; small. AL. 2, 3.
Tilt TG. 1, 8. combined with tournament, breakto Thrill, to bore. KL. 4, 2. MM. 3, 1; to ing of lances, a military exercise, combat of
trickle down, to gush , purl, warble, quaver. knights, on horse. From the jlat. tolutim with RJ, 4, 8. aHd. 2, 4. Thrill and trill originally Plautus, said of horse's gait, when it lifts the are different, the first being kin to the germ. feet equally; whence tolutarius equus, asturio, drehen, the second to the gr. treo, terö, lat. ambulator, gradarius, a corvetting horse, germ. tremo, terreo, engl. to tremble. But both these Zelter , zelten, zeltnen, span. thieldo, kin to
the gr. kelēs, equus celer, and elő, ello, illo, Tirra lirra, fanciful sounds to imitate the lat. volvo.
lark. WT. 4, 2. S. also Douce's Ill. of Sh. I, to Tilt, to fight in knightly combat, or tourna 853.
ment; to fight, strive. afd. 2, 3. RJ. 3, 1. Tirrit, terror, trouble. A comical word. bhd.
Tithing, tything, ten families, every one of
fol. and Voss substitutes it MV. 2, 7. for countenance of the others. Their presi lent was tomb. Rightly!
called toothing, or tithing man, now constable. to Timber, to furnish with timbers. Sax. tim- To, compared with. TG. 2, 4. Omitted JC. 1, 1.
KL. 3, 4. S. Dufresne. brian, goth. timrjan, germ. zimmern, kin to the gr. demein, to build, lat. domus , engl.
in you ought not walk, and 4, 2. in listen
great things. Prefixed it has an augmentative to teem, wh. s.
sense, as in to pinch the unclean knight. MW'. Time. 'Tis more than time, it is the utmost
4, 4. To and fro, up and down. biff. 1, 1. KL. time. bid. 1, 1. Not worth the time of day, 3, 1. MW'. 2, 1. not worth a good day, or morrow, undeserving Toad was supposed to have a stone in its head, the most common and usual salutation. P. 4,
as sovereign remedy for many disorders. AL. 4. — Confounded with line, wh. s.
2, 1. Spiders and toads were believed to be to Time, to fix by time, to measnre. Co. 2, 2. venomous. Rb.3, 2. Cy. 4, 2. Drake's Sh. I, 367. Timeless, untimely. Nb. 4, 1. RJ. 5, 5.
Toadstool, a plant like mushroom. TC. 2, 1. Timely, early, recently, newly. bif. 3, 2. Tod of wool, a certain quantity, viz 23 pounds, Douce's Ill. of Sh. II, 15.
or two stone. WT. 4, 2. Kin to the germ. Tinct, tincture, blot, stain, dye. H. 3, 4; Zotte, gr. thos, engl. to towze,
elixir, a chemical preparation capable of trans- to Toe, to tread down. KL. 1, 2.
mutiug metals. AW.5, 3. From tingere. Tofore, before. TAn. 3, 1. LL. 3, 1.
1, S. Co. 2, 1. From to tind, or tine, to kindle, Toil, nel, snare woven, or meshed. JC. 2, 1. AC.
infected was shut up and Lord have mercy
upon us was written, or printed upon the door. perly extended, stretched.
word offered by the lexicographers and comTip, point, top, end, extremity. TC.3, 1. Kin
to pay, or to take toll, or to the germ. Schopf, Kopf, fr. coiffe, germ. tallage, to collect; to enter (a sale) in the Kopf, Zopf, Zipfel, it. scuffia, gr. keblē, tollbook, to draw, or pull, also a bell, i. e. kephale, engl. cap, tuft.
to ring, sound, chiefly in metaphorical sense to Tip, to lace the end, to seam. RJ. 2, 2. of drawing on by enticement; to take away. to Tipple, to make practice of toping, or draw It is most evident, that these significations
ing by the tap, or tappe, which stops the cask, partly unconnected are by no ways reducible to or causing it to be done by a tapster; to drink one general and common notion, nor to the excessively, to carouse, wh. s. *AC. 1, 4. Kin same etymon, unless the interpretation be either to til', germ. zippen, sippeln, zippeln, sax. artificial, or imaginary; for the lifting up af sipan, sypan, lowsax. supen, germ. saufen, a bell on itself causes not the sound we call Suppe, Safe, gr. opos, cf. to tap.
toll, as Horne Tooke vill Div, of P. II, 180. Tipsy, well carous'd, well drunk. MD. 5, 1. With Sh. it occurs in two passages bHd. 4, 4. Gifford's Ben Jons. VI, 137. VII, 386.
and AW.5, 3. In the first it is said of a bee, Tiptoe, a tiptoe, on the end of the toes. RJ. taking away, or sucking, or levying from every 3. 5. He. 4, 3.
flower the virtuous sweets. Here the sense is Tire headdress. Shiptire, an open headdress of clearer, than the signification, and might allow
women with a kind of scarf depending from to find and hearken an analogy of the gr. telein, behind. Tire vailant, valiant, or volant, a telönein, as well as of thēlē, teat, from chuo, close covering head and breast with a to suck, or even of the lat. tollere. The second veil. MW. 3, 3. MA. 3, 4. AC. 2, 5. From passage has much vexed the commentators, as tiara, hebr. tor. Hence
it is differently read and pointed. The folios Tire d'adorned with ribbands, scarfs. LL. 4, 2. have I will buy me a son in law in a fair and with an allusion at Bankes' horse.
toule him for this. I'll none of him. Steevens do Tire, a term in falconry, to peak eagerly, and Malone read: and toll for this. I'll none
to feed, pray on, to pull and tear, as a hawk of him, explaining ‘get rid of this worthless does on the quarry or game, which is thrown fellow, by tolling him out of it,' that is said to her. cHf. 1, 1. Malone to TA.3,6. Gifford's to be a phrase of the time, meaning somewhat Ben Jons. 11, 470. III, 256 ; to be eagerly like to exile, to drive away - for it is not engaged upon an object. Cy. 3, 4. The word clearly expressed; or ‘Ill sell' him, as I would itself assonates partly to tear, tarre, tur, wh. s., a horse, publicly entering in the tollbook the partly the provincial germ, thieren, to pursue particulars of the sale;' or “toll the bell for eagerly, kin to the gr. thereucin, therein, ihis, i. e. look upon him as a dead man. To theran, to hunt, chase.
us all these explications seem as farfetched and Tiring house, warderob. M.?. 3, 1. S. tire. incongruous, as on the other hand simplicity
would recommend to read I will b. me a son Toward, in a state of preparation, going in law in a fair, and toll him; for this, I'll towards a conclusion. H.1, 1. RJ. 1,5; audacious, none of him, and to explain I'll
bold, stout. cIlf. 2, 2. duty, or tax for him ; I'll not spare expences; Towardly, tractable, docile. TA. 3, 1. what belongs to this, I don't like him. Besides, Towerhill. There was a house of devotion for if there ueeded an emendation, one might Puritans. Hh. 5, 1. perhaps propose I'll — truck him for this, i. e. to Towr, or tower, to soar high, to stand like change.
a tower. M.2, 4. KJ, 2, 2. bhf. 2, 1. H. 5, 2. Tomb. S. timber.
to Toze, teaze, towse, tose, to pull, pluck, Tomboy, a romp, a drab, that rambles about, disentangle, draw out wool, or flax. WT. 1, 3. like a boy. Cy. 1, 7.
Sax. taesan, it. tozzare, germ. zausen, hebr.
schasa. Tongue, language. afd. 3,1. Woolvish tongue
is the reading of the first folio Co. 2, 3; the Toy, trifle, silly thing. aHf. 4, 1; humour, second has gown, Malone substituted toge, as
whim. 0. 3, 4. RJ. 4, 1. Kin to the gr. teuchos, toged is for gowned 0.1, 1. although even germ. Zeug. there all old folios have tongued. The error and Track, footprint, trace. Rb. 3, 3; Kin or ignorance seems therefore as evident, as it is variety of clear, that here is required the napless vesture Trace, harness, geer, trapping for horses. RJ. of humility (sc. 2.) the gown of humility (sc. 3.)
1,4. In the first sense it is french, ital. traccia, humble weeds (ib.), that were put on by those,
kin to the germ. treten, hebr. derech, way; who would recommend themselves to the crowd. in the latter it assonates traire, tirer, and tiar.
to Trace. S. to trash. Standing in, says further Nares, imply, that it was something worn.
This, Tract, history, course, event. Ah. 1, 1. however, is not altogether true, as appears Trade, current use, frequency of resort. Rb. from to stand in need, in fear, in hope, in
3, s. From the lat. tradere, and tructare, defence; and even wolvish iongue with an in
perhaps the gr. drað, germ. treten, as the gr. version might be howling speech; nay wolvish peran, perein, poreuein, pipraskein properly throng would not be too absonously conjectured.
is to go, chiefly in sea ,
then to traffic, Meanwhile w. toge is rather exquisite.
deal in, negociate. Too blame. afd. 3, 1. Read to.
Traded, tried, expert, skilled, versed. TC. Tool, instrument. T'An. 4, 3. Cy. 5, 1; sword.
2, 2. RJ. 1, 1; instrument of begetting, yard. Hk. Tradefallen, bankrupted, aHd. 4, 2. 5, 3. From the gr. tylos.
delivered, handed down by traToothpicks brought into use in Italy and word
dition, adhering to tradition, or old customs. by travellers KJ. 1, 1. also as an ornament in
Rb. 3, 1. the hat. All. 1, 1.
to Traduce, to rebuke, defame, tax, discredit. to Top, to climb, reach, or ascend the summit;
He. 1, 4. 0. tow. end. KL. 5, 8.
Traducement, rebuke, apbraiding. Co. 1, 9. Topful, brimful. KJ. 3, 4.
Trail, scent left by the passage of the game Topgallant, the highest mast, the highest top
venison, trace, track. MW. 4, 2. H. 2, 2. 4,5. RJ. 2, 4.
AC. tow. end. Kin to traire, tirer, and to Topless, supreme, having no superior. TC.
track. 1, 3.
Train, artifice, stratagem. M. 3, 4. - to Topple, to fall forward, by being top heavy. Traitress', a term of endearment. AW.1, 1.
Training, breeding, culture. Hh. 1, 2. MD. 2, 1. KL. 4, 6. M. 4, 1; to throw down head foremost. afd. 3,
to Trammel, to confine and tie up. N. 1, 7. 1. Kin to tumble,
where it is joined to cutch. From trummel, a
coutrivance, by which horses are taught to Topsy turvy, upside down. aHd. 4, 1. Torchb carers
pace or amble, that is to move the legs on the were attendants upon night
same side together; kin to the ital. tramaglio, maskings. MV. 2, 4. 2, 6.
trappola, fr. tramail, trame, it. tranu, engl. Tortive, tortile, twisted, turned aside. TC.1, 3.
trap, gr. strulū, strebo, strepho, strango, From the lat. torquev, tortus.
germ. Strang, treffen, trappen, fr. attraper, to Toss, to shake, push, waver, reel, totter, gr. strabe, sreblē, perhaps rhapio. waggle. Rc. 2, 4. 1 An. 4, 1. Rb. 3, 2. afld. Trance, transe, traunce (Lily's Eaph. p. 61.) 2, 3. b Hd.2, 4. cHf. 1, 1. Germ. stossen.
trauns, extasy, ecstatic motion of any kini', as Tosspot, a sort of measure,
a quarter. TN. 5. end.
sorrow, delight. TS. 1, 1.
Tranced, lying in extasy, or agony. KL. 5, 3. to Totter for tatter, wh. s. KJ. 5, 5; to shake, French transir, from the lat. transire, to die.
to reel. Rc. 3, 2. From the germ. schüttern, S. Dufresne in transire. An euphemism confr. secouer, it. scuotere.
mon in more languages, as in the gr. oicheTouch, feeling, sensation. Cy. 1, 2; tincture, sthai.
temper. TN. 2, 1. TG. 2, 7. ^. 4, 2. TC. 4, 2. Tranect, ford, wh. s. MV.3, 4. between Padua MD. 3, 2. feature, line, mien, air. AL. 3, 2; and Venice. Rowe substituted needlessly tratest; whence to stand the touch, to undergo ject, the word being no doubt from the lat. or abide the test. alld. 4, 4. Fr. touche, from tranare, trunsnatare, kin to the gr. nè chesthai, the gr. thigā, thago, lat. tango.
whence also the form nektos, nēktēs. Nares Tough, viscous, clammy, clergy. KL. 2, 4; derives it from traino, or tranetto, (trainetto),
stitf', not easily flexible. cHf. 2, 6. Gifford's a machine draw the boat through the pass.
Ben Jons. VI, 135. Germ. zäh, from ziehen. But besides, that there is no notice of snch a to Tow, to draw by a rope, or tow. AC. 3, 9. machine, it is distinguished from the ferry.
From the sax. tow, germ. Tau, kin to tail, Transit, or trancit seems likewise to be a tackle, wh. s. by ziehen, to draw.