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Bacon.

The speedy depredation of air upon watry that, in respect of them, even surfaces that are moisture, and version of the same into air, ap- sensibly smooth are not exactly so: they have peareth in nothing more visible than in the sud- their own degree of roughness, consisting of litden discharge or vanishing of a little cloud of tle protuberances and depressions; and consebreath, or vapour, from glass, or the blade of a quently such inequalities may suffice to give bosword, or any such polished body. Bacon, dies diferent colours, as we see in marble that DEPREDA’TOR.nis. (depredator, Latin.] appears white or black, or red or blue, even A robber; a devourer.

when most carefully polished.

Boyle It is reported, that the shrub called our lady's

If the bone be much depressed, and the fissure seal, which is a kind of briony, and coleworts,

considerably large, it is then at your choice, set near together, one or both will die: the cause

whether you will enlarge that fissure, or conti

nue it for the evacuation of the matter, and foris, for that they be both great depredaters of the

bear the use of the trepan; not doubting but a earth, and one of them starveth the other.

Bacon,

small depression of the bone will either rise, or We have three that collect all the experiments

cast off, by the benefit of nature. Wiseman, which are in books; these we call depredators.

3. The act of humbling; abasement.

Bacon. Depression of the nobility may make a king T. DEPREHEND. v.d. [deprebendo,

more absolute, but less safe. Latin.]

DEPRESSION of an Equation [in algebra) 1. To catch one; to take unawares; to

is the bringing it into lower and more take in the fact.

simple terms by division.

Dict. That wretched creature, being deprebended in DEPRESSION of a Star [with astronothat impiety, was held in ward. Hooker.

mers] is the distance of a star from the Who can believe men upon their own autho.

horizon below; and is measured by the rity, that are once deprebended in so gross and

arch of the verticle circle or azimuth, impious an imposture?

More. 2. To discover; to find out a thing ; to

passing through the star, intercepted

between the star and the horizon. Dict. come to the knowledge or understanding of.

DEPRE'SSOR. Mh. s. [depressor, Latin.] The motions of the minute parts of bodies, 1. He that keeps or presses down. which do so great effects, are invisible, and in

2. An oppressor. cur not to the eye; but yet they are to be depre- DEPRE'ssoa. [In anatomy.) A term bended by experience.

Bacon. DEPREHE'NSIBLE.adj. [from deprehend.]

given to several muscles of the body, 1. That may be caught.

whose action is to depress the parts to 2. That may be understood, or discovered.

which they adhere.

Dict. DE'PRIMENT. adj. [from deprimens, of DEPREH E'NSIBLENESS. n. so

deprimo, Lat.] An epithet applied to I. Capableness of being caught.

one of the straight muscles that move 2. Intelligibleness ; easiness to be under- the globe or ball of the eye, its use be. stood.

ing to pull it downward. DEPREHE'NSION. 9.s. {tleprehensio, Lat.] The exquisite equilibration of all opposite and 1. A catching or taking unawares.

antagonist muscles is effected partly by the natue 2. A discovery.

ral posture of the body and the eye, which is

the case of the attollent and depriment muscles. To DEPRE'SS. v. a. [from depressus, of

Derbam. deprimo, Lat.)

DE PRIVA'TION. n. s, [from de and pri1. To press or thrust down.

vario, Latin.] 2. To let fall; to let down.

1. The act of depriving, or taking away The same thing I have tried by letting a globe from. rest, and raising or depressing the eye, or other

2. The state of losing. wise moving it, to make che angle of a just

Fools whose end is destruction, and eternal magnitude.

Newton.
deprivation of being.

Bentley. 3. To humble; to deject; to sink.

DEPRIV’ATION (in law] is when a clerOthers depress their own minds, despond at the first difficulty, and conclude that the making

gyman, as a bishop, parson, vicar, or any progress in knowledge is above their capa- prebend, is deprived, or deposed from cities.

Locke. his preferment, for any matter in fact or If we consider how often it breaks the gloom, law.

Philips. which is apt to depress the mind, with transient To DEPRI'VE. v. a. [from de and priro, unexpected gleams of joy, one would take care not to grow too wise for so great a pleasure of

Latin.) life.

Addison. 1. To bereave one of a thing; to take it Passion can depress or raise

away from him : with of. The heavenly, as the human mind. Prior.

God bath deprived her of wisdom, neither DEPRESSION. n. s. ( depressio, Lat.) hath he imparted to her understanding. Feb. 1. The act of pressing down.

He lamented the loss of an excellent servant, Bricks of a rectangular form, if laid one by

and the horrid manner in which he had been another in a level row between supporters sus- deprived of him.

Clarendon. taining the two ends, all the pieces between will

Now wretched Oedipus, depriv'd of sight, necessarily sink by their own gravity; and much

Led a long death in everlasting night. Pope. more, if they suffer any depression by other 2. To hinder; to debar from : Milion Height above thein.

Wotton. uses it without of. 2. The sinking or falling in of a surface. : From his face I shall be hid, depriv'd The beams of light are sunt subtile bodies,

His blessed countenance.

Milton, 3 G2

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The ghosts rejected, are th' unhappy crew 1. The act of separating the pure from the Depriad of sepulchres and fun’ral due. Dryd. impure part of any thing. 3. To release; to free from.

Brimstone is a mineral body, of fat and is Most happy he,

flammable parts: and this is either used crude, Whose least delight sufficeth to deprive

and called salpbun vive ; or is of a sadder cober, Remembrance of all pains which him opprest. and, after dipuration, such as we have in rzg.

Spenser. deleons, or rólis of a lighter vellor. 4. To put out of an ofice.

What hath been hitherto discourzed, incines A minister, deprived for inconformity, said, us to look upon the ventilation and deparation of that if they deprived him, it should cost an hun- the blood as one of the principal and constant dred inen's lives. Васгл. uses of respiration.

Boyk. DEPTH. n.s. [from deep; of diep, Dutch.] 2. The cleansing of a wound from its 1. Deepness; the measure of any thing matter. from the surface downward.

To DEPU'RE. V. a. (depurer, French.) As for men, they had buildings in many 1. To clezase; to free from impurities. places higher than the depth of the water. Bacon. We have large and deep caves of several

2. To purge; to free from some noxious dejal's : the deepest are sunk six hundred fa- quality. thoms.

Bacon.

It produced plants of such imperfection and The left to that unhappy region tends,

harniful quality, as the waters of the genderal Which to the depth of Tartarus descends. Dryd.

fiood could not so wash out or deparı, but that For cho', in nature, depth and height

the same defection hath had continuance in the Are equally held infinite;

verygeneration and nature of mankind. Raleigh. In poeiry the height we know,

DEPUTA’TION: n. s. (deputation, Fr.] 'T is only intinite below.

Swift. 2. Deep place; not a shoal.

1. The act of deputing, or sending away The false tides skim o'er the cover'd land,

with a special commission. And scamen with dissembled depths betray.

2. Vicegerency; the possession of any

Dryden. commission given. 3. The abyss ; a gulf of infinite profun

Cut me off the heads dity:

Of all the fav'rites that the absent king When he prepared the heavens I was there,

In deputation left behind him here when he set a compass upon the face of the depth.

When he was personal in the Irish war. Slok. Provcrbs,

He looks not below the moon, but harb de4. The middle or height of a season.

signed the regiment of sublunary affairs into

sublunary depistations. And in the depth of winter, in the night, You plough the raging seas to coasts unknown.

The authority of conscience stands founded Dendam. upon its vicegerency and deputation under God.

Sosti. The earl of Newcastle, in the depth of winter, T. DEPU'TE. V.2. [deputer, Fr.] TO rescued the city of York from the rebels.

Clarendon.

send with a special commission; to inn5. Abstruseness; obscurity.

power one to transact instead of anThere are greater depths and obscurities in an

other elaborate and well written piece of nonsense,

And Absalom said unto him, See, the matters than in the most abstruse tract of school dia are good and right, but there is no man dested vinity.

Addison's Whig Examiner. of the king to hear. Depth of a Squadron or Battalion, is the and Isimus thus, deputed by the rest, number of men in the file. Milit. Dict.

The hero-s welcome and their thanks carros?

Redis. TO DE'PTHEN. v. a. [diepen, Dutch.]

A bishop, by deputing a priest or cha; bain to To decpen, or make deeper. Dict.

administer the saci vinents, may remore biti To DEPU’CE LATE. v. a. (depuceler, Fr.]

Aliffe's Pareg To defiour; to bereave of virginity: 1 DE'PUTY. 1. s. ,[depaté, French; fron.is

Dict.

pictatas, Latin.] DEFU'LSION. 1. 5. (depulsio, Lat.) A lievietant; a viceroy; one that is beating or thrusting away.

appointed by a special commission to DEPU'LSORY. adj. [from depulsus, Lat.] govern or act instead of another. Putting away; averting.

Diet.

He exerciseth donunion over them as de TO DEPURATE. 3. a. [depurer, Fr.

vicegerent and deputy of Almighty God Hol. from depurgo, Lat.) To purify; to

He was vouched his immediate deputy con

earth, and viceroy of the creation, and kord cleanse ; to free any thing from its im.

lieutenant of the world. purities.

2. Any one that transacts business for Chemistry enabling us to depurate bodies, and

another. in some measure to analize them, and take asunder their heterogencous parts, in many chemical

Presbyters, absent through infirmitt fram experiments we may, herter than in others,

their chuches, might be said to preach ty three know what manner of bodies we employ. Bogie.

deputies, who, in their stead, did but read on

lies. DE'PURATE. adj. [from the verb.)

A man hath a body, and that body is con: 1. Cleansed; freed from dregs and impu. fined to a place: but where friendshm is, all rities.

offices of life are, as it were, granted to him 1. Pure; not contaminated.

and his deputy; for he may exercise them by Neither can any boast a knowledge depurate

his friend. from the detilement of a contrary, within this 3. [In law. One that exercises ans of atinosphere of flesh.

Glanville, fice or other thing in another man's DEPURA’TION. n. s. [depuratio, Latin.] right, whose forfeiture or misdemea

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pour shall cause the officer or person for wilfully thrown away, or relinquished, whom he acts to lose his office.

by the owner,

Dict. Philips. To DERI'DE. v. a. [derideo, Lat.) To To DEQUA'NTITATE. v. a. (from de and laugh at; to mock; to turn to ridicule;

quantitas, Latin.) To diminish the to scorn. quantity of.

Before such presence to offend with any the This we affirm of pure gold; for that which is

least unseemliness, we would be surely as loth as current, and passeth in stamp amongst us, by

they who most reprehend or deride what we do.

Hooker. reason of its allay, which is a proportion of sil

What shall be the portion of those who have * ver or copper mixed therewith, is actually dequantitated by fire, and possibly by frequení ex

derided God's word, and made a mock of every,

Tillotson. tinction.

thing that is sacred and religious ? Brown's Vulgar Errours.

These sons, ye gods, who with flagitious pride DER. A term used in the beginning of Insule my darkness, and my groans deride. Pope.

names of places. It is generally to be Some, that adore Newton for his fluxions, dederived from deor, a wild beast: unless

ride him for his religion.

Berkley. the place stands upon a river; for then DERI'DER. n. s. [irom the verb.) it may rather be fetched from the Bri

1. A mocker; a scofier. tish dur, i. e. water. Gibson's Camden,

Upon the wilful violation of oaths, execrable

blasphemies, and like contempts offered by deTo DerA'CINATE.V. a. (deraciner, Fr.] riders of religion, fearful tokens of divine re1. To pluck or tear up by the roots.

venge have been known to follow. Hooker. Her fallow leas

2. A droll; a buttoon. The darnel, hemlock, and rank fumitory, DERISION. 11. s. (derisio, Latin.] Doch root'upon; while that the culté r rusts 1. The act of deriding or laughing at. That should derücitate such savagery. Shuks,

Are we grieved with the scorn and derision of 2. To abolish; to destroy; to extirpate. the profane? Thus was the blessed Jesus deT. DERA'IGN. I V. a. (discationare, or

spised and rejected of men.

Rogers.

Vanity is the natural weakness of an ambitiTo DERAIN. i dirationare, Latin.) ous man, which exposes him to the secret scorn i. To prove; to justify.

and derision of those he converses with. Addis, When the parson of any church is disturbed 2. Contempt; scorn; a laughingstock to demand tythes in the next parish by a writ of

I am in derision daily; every one mocketh me. indicavit, the patron shall have a writ to cernaand

Jeremiah. the advowson of the tythes being in demand: Thou makes us a reproach to our neighbours, and when it is deraigned, then shall the plea pass a scorn and a derision to them that are round in the court christian, as far forth as it is de

about us.

Psalms. raigned in the king's court.

Blount.

Ensnar'd, assaulted, overcome : led bound, 2. To disorder; to turn out of course. Thy foes derision, captive, poor, and blind; Dict. Into a dungeon thrust.

Milton. DERA'IGNMENT.

Deri'sIVE. adj. [from deride.] Mocking; DERA'INMENT. S n. s. [from deraign.)

scotting. 1. The act of deraigning or proving.

O'er all the dome they quaff, they feast;

Derisive taunts were spread from guest to guest, 2. A disordering or turning out of course.

And each in jovial mood his mate address d. 3. A discharge of profession ; a departure

Pope. out of religion.

DERISORY. adj. [derisorius, Lat.) MockIn some places the substantive deraignment is

ing; ridiculing used in the very literal signification with the

DERIVABLE. adj. [from derive.] French disrayer, or desranger : that is, turning out of course, displacing or setting out of order; tainable by right of descent or derivaas, deraignment or departure out of religion, and tion. dereignment or discharge of their profession, God has declared this the eternal rule and which is spoken of those religious men who for- standard of all honour derivable upon men, that

sook their orders and professions. Blount. those who honour him shall be honoured by him. DERA'Y.n. s. [from desrayer, French, to

South. turn out of the right way.]

DERIVATION, 1. s. (derivatie, Latin.) 1. Tumult; disorder; noise.

1. A draining of water; a turning of its 2. Merriment; jollity; solemnity. Not in use.

Douglass.

When the water began to swell, it would

every way discharge itself by any descents or T. DERE. v.a. (derian, Sax.) To hurt.

declivities of the ground; and these issues and Obsolete. Some think that in the ex.

derivations being once made, and supplied with ample it means daring.

new waters pushing them forwards, would conSo from immortal race he does proceed, tinue their course cill they arrived at the sea, That mortal hands may not withstand his might; just as other rivers do.

Burnet. Dred for his derring doe, and bloody deed; 2. [In grammar.] The tracing of a word For all in blood and spoil is his delight. F. Queen, from its original. DERELICTION, n. s. (derelictio, Latin.]

Your lordship here seems to dislike my taking 1. The act of forsaking or leaving; aban- notice that the derivation of the word Substance donment.

favours the idea we have of it; and your lord2. The state of being forsaken.

ship tells me, that very little weight is to be laid There is no other thing to be looked for, but · on it, on a bare grammatical etymology. Locke. she effects of God's most just displeasure; the 3. The transmission of any thing from it; withdrawing of grace, dereliction in this world,

and in the world to come confusion. Hooker. As touching traditional communication, an! DE'RELICTS, po to pl[In law.] Goods tradition of those truths that I call connatural

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and engraven, I do not doubt but inany of those 6. To spread; to diffuse gradually from truths have had the help of that derivation. Haie.

one place to another. 4. (In medicine.] The drawing of a The streams of the publick justice were des

humour from one part of the body to rived into every part of the kingdom. Dzost; another.

7. [In grammar.] To trace a word from Derivation differs from revulsion only in the its origin. measure of the distance, and the force of the

T. DERI'VE. V. n. inedicines used: if we draw it to some very re

1. To come from ; to owe its origin to. mote, or, it may be, contrary part, we call that revulsion; if only to some neighbouring place,

He that resists the power of Ptolemy, and by gentle means, we call it derivation.

Resists the pow's of hear'n; for pow's from Wiseman,

heav'n

Derives, and monarchs rule by gods appointed. 5. The thirg deduced or derived. Not

Prior. used.

2. To descend from. Most of them are the genuine derivations of

I am, my lord, as well deriv'd as he, the hypothesis they claim to. Glanvillen

As well possest.

Sbatıpecte, DERIVATIVE. adj

. (derivativus, Latin.] Deri'ver. n. s. [from derive.] One that Derived or taken from another.

draws or fetches, as from the source or As it is a derivative perfection, so it is a distinct kind of perfection from that which is in God.

principle. Hale.

Such a one makes a man not only a partaker DERIVATIVE. n. s. (from the adjective.]

of other men's sins, but also a deriver of the

whole intire guilt of them to himself. Soutlet The thing or word derived or taken

Dern. adj. [deann, Saxon.] from another.

1. Sad; solitary. For honour, ST is a derivative from me to mine,

2. Barbarous; cruel. Obsolete. And only that I stand for. Sbakspeare. DERNIE'R. ad;. Last. It is a mere French

The word Honestus originally and strictly word, and used only in the following signifies no more than creditable; and is but a derivative from Honor, which signifies credit or

phrase.

In the Imperial Chamber, the term for the honour.

South.

prosecution of an appeal is not circumscribed by Deri'VATIVELY. adv. [from deriva

the term of one or two years, as the law elsetive.] In a derivative manner.

where requires in the empire; this being the TO DERI'VE. v. a. (deriver, Fr. from de

dernier resort and supreme court of judicature.

Ayet rivo, Latin.) I. To turn the course of water from its

To De'ROGATE. v. a. (derogo, Latin.] channel.

1. To do an act so far contrary to a law Company lessens the shame of vice by sharing or custom, as to diminish its former ex. / it, and abates the torrent of a common odium by tent: distinguished from abrogate. deriving it into many channels.

Sourb.

By several contrary customs and stiles used 2. To deduce; as from a root, from a here, many of those civil and camon laws are

controuled and derogated.

Hate. cause, from a principle.

They endeavour to derive the varieties of co- 2. To lessen the worth of any person or lours from the various proportion of the direct thing; to disparage, progress or motion of these glabules to their cir

TO DE'ROGATE, V. ». cumvolution, or motion about their own centre.

I To detract; to 'essen reputation: with

Boyle.
Men derive their ideas of duration from their front.

We should be injurious to virtue itself, if we Yeflection on the train of ideas they observe to succeed one another in their own understand

dio derogate from them whom their industry hath made great.

Hecker, ings.

Like. From these two causes of the laxity and ri- 2. To degenerate; to act beneath one's gidity of the fibres, the methodists, an ancient set rank, or place, or birth. of physicians, derived all discases of human bca Is there no derogation in''t? dies with a great deal of reason; for the Huids de -You cannot deregate, my lord. Sbalspearts

rive their qualities from the solids. Arbust. De'ROGATÉ, adj. (from the verb.) De3. To cominunicate to another, as iom

graded; damaged; lessened in value. the origin and source.

into her womb convey sterility; Christ having Adam's nature as we have, but

Dry up in her the organs of increase, incorrupt, deriveth not nature, but incorruption,

And from her derogate body never spring and thai immediately from his own person, unto, A babe to honour her! Sbakspeare's K.14. all that belong unto him.

Hooker,

DEROGATION. 11. s. [derogatio, Latin. 4. To receive by transmission.

1. The act of weakening or restraining a This property seems rather to have been des

former law or contract. rived from the pretorian soldiers. Decay of Picty. The censers of these wretches, who, I am sure,

It was indeed but a wooing ambissage, with could derive no, sanctity to them from their own good respects to entertain the king in good persons; yet upon this account, that they had affection; but nothing was done or handled to been consecrated by the offering incense in the derogation of the king's late treaty with the

Italians.

Baces them; were, by God's special command, seques, tered from all common use.

South. i That which enjoins the deed is certainly God's

law; and it is also certain, that the scripture, 5. To communicate to by descent of blood.

which allows of the will, is neither the deres Besides the readiness of parts, an excellent

tion nor relaxation of that law. South dispce ition of mind is derived to your lordship from the parents of two generations, to whom I 2. A defamation ; detraction; the act of use the honour to be known, shtore . lessenip, or taking away the honour of

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any person or thing. Sometimes with Why I, in this weak piping time of peace, to, properly with from.

Have no delight to pass away the time, Which, though never so necessary, they could

Unless to spy my shadow in the sun,

And descant on mine own deformity. Sbaks. not easily now admit, without some fear of de

Com'st thou for this, vain boaster,to survey me; rogation from their credit; and therefore that which once they had done, they became for ever

To descant on my strength, and give thy verdict ?

Milton. after resolute to maintain.

Hooker.

A virtuous man should be pleased to find peoe So surely he is a very brave man, neither is that any thing which I speak to bis derogation ;

ple descanting upon his actions ; because, when for in that I said he is a mingled people, it is no

they are thoroughly canvassed and examined,

Addison, dispraise.

they turn to his honour.

Spenser on Ireland. l'he wisest princes need not think it any dj- To DESCE'ND. v. n. (descendo, Lat.] minution to their greatness, or derogation to their

1. To go downward ; to come from a sufficiency, to rely upon counsel. Bacon, higher place to a lower: to fall; to sink.

I say not this in derogation to Virgil, neither do The rain descended, and the foods came, and I contradict any thing which I have formerly the winds blew, and beat upon that house; and said in his just praise.

Dryden. it fell not, for it was founded upon a rock. None of these patriots will think it a deroga.

Mattbew. tion from their merit, to have it said, that they The brook that descended out of the mount. received many lights and advantages from their

Deuteronomy. intimacy with my lord Somers. Addison. He cleft his head with one descending blow. DERO'GATIVE. adj. (derogativus, Lat.]

Dryden. Detracting ; lessening the honour of.

Foul with stains Not in use.

Of gushing torrents and descending rains. Addis, That spirits are corporeal, seems to me a con

O goddess ! who, desefnding from the skies,

Vouchsaf'd thy presence to my wond'ring eyes ceit derogative to himself, and such as he should rather labour to overthrow; yet thereby, he

Pope. establisheth the doctrine of lustrations, amulets,

2. To come down, in a popular sense, imand charms

Brown's Vulgar Errours. plying only an arrival at one place from DERO'GATORILY, adv. (from deroga- another.

tor;.) In a detracting manner. Dict. He shall descend into battle, and perish, 1 Som. DERO'GA TORINESS. n. s. [from deroga. 3. To come suddenly or violently; to fall

tory.] The act of derogating. Dict. upon as from an eminence. DerO'GATORY. adj. (derogatorius, Lat.)

For the pious sire preserve the son;

His wish'd return with happy pow'r befriend, Detractious; that lessens the honour

And on the suitors let thy wrath descend. Popes of; dishonourable. They live and die in their absurdities; passing 4. To go down, in a figurative sense.

He, with honest meditations fed, their days in perverted apprehensions and con- Into himself descended.

Milton, ceptions of the world, derogatory unto God, and the wisdom of the creation.

Brown. 5. To make an invasion. These deputed beings are derngatory from the

The goddess gives th' alarm; and soon is known

The Grecian fleet descending on the town, Dry. wisdom and power of the Author of Nature; who doubtless can govern this machine he could

A foreign son upon the shore descends,

Whose martial fame from pole to pole extends. create, by more direct and easy methods than employing these subservient divinities. Cbeyne.

Dryden. DE'RVIS. n. s. (dervis, French.] A 6. To proceed as from an original; to be

derived from. Turkish priest, or monk. Even there, where Christ vouchsaf'd to teach,

Despair descends from a mean original; the Their dervises dare an impostor preach, Sandys.

offspring of fear, laziness, and impatience. Thc dervis at first made some scruple of vio.

Collier against Despair.

Will is younger brother to a baronet, and delating his promise to the dying brachman; but told him, at last, that he could conceal nothing

scended of the ancient family of the Wimbles. from so excellent a prince. Spectator.

Addison. DE'SCANT, n. s. (discanto, Italian.)

7. To fall in order of inheritance to a

successour. 1. A song or tune composed in parts. Nay, now you are too flat,

Should we allow that all the property, all the And mar the concord with too harsh a descant.

estate, of the father ought to descend to the eldest Sbakspeare.

son; yet the father's natural dominion, the The wakeful nightingale ritance,

Locke. All night long her amorous descant sung. Milt.

The inheritance of both rule over men, and 2. A discourse; a disputation; a disquisi

property in things, sprung from the same origition branched out into several divisions

nal, and were to send by the same rules. Locke. or heads. It is commonly used as a Our author provides for the descending and word of censure or contempt.

conveyance doirn of Adam's monarchical power Look you get a prayer-book in your hand, to posterity, by the inheritance of his heir, sucAnd stand between two churchimen, good my

ceeding to his father's authority. Locke lord;

8. To extend a discourse from general to For on that ground I 'll build a holy desrant. particular considerations.

Sbakspeare. Congregations discerned the small accord that Kindness would supplant our unkind reporte was among theinselves, when they deserted to ings, and severe descants upon our brethren.

particulars,

Detay 7 Mirtys Government of the Tongue. TO DESCE'ND.7, Q. To walk downward To DE'SCANT. v. n. (from the noun.]

upon any place. 1. To sing in parts.

He ended, and they hxh udhr hits 2. To discourse at large; to make speeches: Descended Adana to the

britse in a sense of censure or contempt.

Lay Jering

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