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workmen. The founder must now be provided him to turn the metal into it, while at the same with a ladle, which differs nothing from other moment of time he jilts the mould in his left iron ladles but in its fize; and he is provided al- hand forwards, to receive the metal with a strong ways with ladles of several fizes, which he uses fhake (as it is called), not only into the body of the according to the Gze of the letters he is to caft. mould, but while the metal is yet hot, running Before the cafter begins to caft, he must kindle his swift and strongly, into the very face of the mahre in the furnace to melt the metal in the pan: trice, to receive its perfect form there, as well as Therefore he takes the pan out of the hole in the in the fhank. Then lie takes the upper half of itone, and there lays in coals and kindles them; the mould off the under half, by placing his right anc., when they are well kindled, he sets the pan hand thumb on the end of the wood next his left in again, and puts in metal into it to melt: if it hand thumb, and his two middle fingers at the be a linall bodied letter he cafts, or a thin letter other end of the wood ) and finding the letter and of great bodies, his metal mult be very hot; nay break lie in the under half of the mould (as most fometimes red-hot, to make the letter come. commonly by reason of its weight it does), be Then baving chosen a ladle that will hold about throws or tofles the letter, break and all, upon a as much as the letter and break are, he lays it at sheet of waste paper laid for that purpose on the the ftoking hole, where the flame bursts out, to bench, just a little beyond his left band, and is beat. Then be ties a thin leather, cut with its then ready to cast another letter as before; and narrow end against the face to the leathe groove also, the whole number that is to be cast with of the matrice, by whipping a brown thread twice that matrice. A workman will ordinarily cast a. about the leather groove, and fastening the thread bout 3000 of these letters in a day. When the with a knot. Then he puts both halves of the casters at the furnace have got a fufficient number mould together, and puts the matrice into the of types upon the tables, a let of boys come and matrice cheek, and places the foot of the matrice nimbly break'away the jets from them : the jets on the stool of the mouid, and the broad end of are thrown into the pots, and the types are car. the leather upon the wood of the upper half of the ried away in parcels to other boys, who pass them mould; but not tight up, lest it might hinder the swiftly under their fingers, defended by leather, fout of the matrice from finking close down upon upon smooth flat ftones, in order to polith their the ftool in a train of work. Then laying a little broad fides. This is a very dexterous operation, rolin on the upper wood of the mould, and ha- and is a remarkable instance of what may be eficcving his cafting ladle hot, he with the boiling side ted by the power of habit and long practice; for of it melts the rolin : and, when it is yet melted, these boys, in turning up the other side of the type, preises the board end of the leather hard down do it so quickly by a mere touch of the fingers of on the wood, and fo faftens it to the wood; all the left hand, as not to require the least percepthis is the preparation. Now he proceeds to caft. tible intermission in the motion of the right hand ing; Placing the under half of the mould in his upon the stone. The types, thus finely smoothed left band, with the book or bag forward, he clut. and flattened on the broad fides, are next carried ches the end of its wood between the lower part to another set of boys, who fit at a square table, of the ball of his thumb and his three bind fingers; two on each side, and are there ranged up on then he lays the upper half of the mould upon the long rulers or sticks, fitted with a small projection, under half, so that the male gauges may fall into to hinder them from sliding off backwards. When the female gauges, and at the same time the foot these sticks are fo filled, they are placed, two and of the matrice places itself upon the ftool; and two, upon a set of wooden pins fixed into the claiping his left hand thumb ftrong over the upper wall, near the dresser, fometimes to the amount half of the mould, he nimbly catches hold of the of an hundred, in order to undergo the finishing bow or (pring with his right hand fingers at the operations. This workman, who is always the top of it, and his thumb under it, and places the most expert and skilful in all the different branches point of it against the middle of the notch in the carried on at the foundery, begins by taking one back lide of the matrice, passing it both forwards of these sticks, and, with a peculiar address, slides towards the mould, and downwards by the shoul- the whole column of types off npon the dreiling der of the nutch close upon the stool ; while at the stick: this is made of well seasoned mahogany, fame time with his hinder fingers, he draws the and furnished with two end pieces of fieel, a little under half of the mould towards the ball of his lower than the body of the types; one of which thumb, and thrusts by the ball of his thumb the is moveable so as to approach the other by means upper part towards his fingers, that both the re- of a long screw-pin, inserted in the end of the gilters of the mould may press against both sides stick. The types are put into this stick with their of the matrice, and his thumb and fingers press faces next to the back or projection; and after both balves of the mould close togetber. Then they are adjusted to one another so as to stand he takes the handle of his ladle in his right hand, even, they are then bound up, by screwing home and with the boll of it gives a Itroke, two or three, the moveable end-piece. It is here where the outwards upon the surface of the melted metal, great and requifite accuracy of the mvulds comes to fcum or clear it from the film or dust that may to be perceived; for in this case the whole coswim upon it; then he takes up the ladle full of lumn, fo bound up, lies flat and true upon the metal, and having this mould, as aforesaid, in his stick, the two extreme types being quite parallel, left band, he a little twists the left side of his body and the whole bas the appearance of one solid confrom the furnace, and brings the geat of his ladie tinuous plate of metal." The least inaccuracy in (full of metal) to the mouth of the mould, and the exact parallelism of the individual type, when {wits the upper part of his right hand towards multiplied fo many times, would render it impot:

abic

fible to bind them up in this manner, by disposing The excellence of printing types consists not crily them to rise or spring from the stick by the imals in the due performance of all the operations above Jeft presiure from the screw. Now, when lying defcribed, but also in the hardness of the metal, fo conveniently with the narrow edges upperniost, form, and fine proportion of the character, and which cannot possibly be smoothed in the manner in the exact bearing and ranging of the letters to before mentioned by the stones. the workman relation to one another. does this more effe&tually by fcraping the surface 4. FOUNDERY OF SMALL Works, or CASTING of the column with a thick edged but sharp razor, IN SAND, The Land used for casting small worgs which at every stroke brings on a very fine smooth is at first of a pretty fott, yellowish, and clammy {kin, like to polished filver; and thus he proceeds nature: but it being necessary to Arew charcoal till is about alf a minute he comes to the farther duft in the mould, it at length becomes of a quite end of the stick. The other edges of the types black colour. The red-hot metal, by burning pari are next turned upwards, and polithed in the same of the land, contributes also to blacken it. This manner. It is whilst the types thus lie in the dreso fand is worked over and over, with a roller, on a fin, stick that the operation of bearding or barb. board, placed across a chest to receive it, after it ing is performed, which is effected by running is by these means sufficiently prepared, and freed a plane, faced with feel, along the shoulder of from small stones or hard lumps of fand. This the body next to the face, which takes more or done, they take a smooth wooden board of a lefs off the corner, as occasion may require. length and breadth proportioned to the things to Whilst in the dresling stick they are also grooved, be cast, and laying the first half of an open mus. which is a very material operation. To under. or wooden frame upon it, they place within itustand this, it must be remembered, that when the pon the board, either wooden or metal inodels of types are first broken off from the jets, fome fu. what they intend to cast, and then fill it up with perfluous metal always remains, which would the prepared fand, a little moistened to make it inake them bear very unequally against the paper cohere properly, presling it upon the patters whilft under the printing press, and effectually with the roller, so as to leave their impression in nar the impreflion. That all these inequalities it. Along the middle of the mould is also laid may, therefore, be taken away, and that the bear. half a small brass cylinder to make an impreffion ings of every type may be regulated by the shoul. for the chief canal for the metal to run through, ders imparted to them all alike from the mould, when melted, into the models or patterns; and the workman or dreller proceeds in the following from this c'ief canal are drawn feveral others, manner. The types being screwed up in the stick, which extend to each model or pattern placed in as before mentioned, with the jet-end outermost, the frame. Then placing the other half of the and projecting beyond the wood about one 8th of mould over the one with the patterns in it, fo that an inch, the stick is put into an open press, fo as the pins enter into the holes that correspond to to present the jet end uppermoit, and then every them in the other, they proceed to work it in the thing is made fast by driving a long wedge, which ranie manner, so as to make the two cavities of bears upon a slip of wood, which lies close to the the pattern fall exactly on each other. After beta types the whole length: then a plane is applied,, frames of the mould are thus finished, and their which is so constructed as to embrace the projec: Backs scraped smorth, i hey take out the patterns, ting part of the types betwixt its long hdes, which first looiening them gently all round, that the fand are made of polished iron. When the plane is may not give way. The moulds are then carried thus applied, the steel cutter bearing upon that to the melter; who, after strewing mill dust over part between the thoulders of the types, where then, dries them in a kind of oven for that purpose. the inequalities lie, the dresser dexterously glides Both parts of the mould being dry, they are again it along, and by this means strips off every irregu. joined together by means of the pins; and to lar part that comes in the way, and so makes an prevent their giv ng way, by reaton of the melte uniform groove the whole length, and leaves the ed metal palling through the chief cylindrical ca. two moulders standing ; by which means every nal, they are screwed or wedged up in a pair of type becomes precisely like to another, as to the wooden screws, like a kind of press. When the height against paper. The types being now finish. moulds are thus prepared, the metal is melted in ed, the stick is taken out of the press, and the a crucible, or a lize proportionate to the quamity whole column replaced upon the other stick; and of metal intended to be cast, and when brought to after the whole are so dressed, he proceeds to a proper heat, is poured into them at the mouth pick out the bad letters, previous to putting them of the chief canal When the moulds are coolish, up into pages and papers. In doing this he takes the frames are unscrewed, and the caft work laten the stick into his left hand, and turning the faces out of the fand, which is wet and worked over de near to the light, he examines them carefully, and gain for other castings. whenever an imperfect and damaged letter occurs, 5. FOUNDERY OF STATUES. The cafting of he nimbly plucks it out with a sharp bodkin, which statues depends on the due preparation of the pit, he holds in the right hand for that purpose. the core, the wax, the outer mould, the inferior Thote letters which, from their form, project over furnace to melt off the wax, and the upper to fule the body of the type, and which cannot on this the metal. The pit is a hole dug in a dry place account be rubbed on the stones, are scraped on something deeper than the inter.ded figure, and the broad fides with a knife or file, and fome of made according to the prominence of certain parts the metal next ihe face pared away with a pen- thereof. The inlide of the pit is commonly lived knife, in order to allow the type to come close to with stone, or brick; or, wlien the figure is very any other. This operation is called KeyING. large, they sometimes work on the ground, and

raise a proper fence to retist the impulsion of the edges of the square pit, is made a large furnace to felted metal. The inner mould, or core is a rúde melt the metal. In the other way, it is sufficient mals to which is given the intended attitude and to work the mould above ground, but with the contours. It is raised on an iron grate, strong e. like precaution of a furnace and grate underneath, sough to furtain it, and is strengthened within by When finished, 4 walls are to be run around it, leveral bars of iron. It is generally made either and by the fide thereof a massive made for a meltof potter's clay, mixed with hair and horse dung; ing furnace. For the ref-the method is the same or of plaster of Paris mixed with brick duft. in both. The mould being finished, and inclosed The use of the core is to support the wax, the as described, whether under ground or above it, thell, and lessen the weight of the metal. The a moderate fire is lighted in the furnace under it, iron bars and the core are taken out of the brass and the whole covered with planks, that the wax fizure through an aperture left in it for that pur- may melt gently down, and run out at pipes conpole, which is foldered up afterwards. It is ne- trived for that purpose, at the foot of the mould, ceffary to leave fome of the iron bars of the core, which are afterwards exactly closed with earth, so that contribute to the feadiness of the projecting soon as the wax is carried off. This done, the pait, within the brafs figure. The wax is a re hole is filled up with bricks thrown in at random, prefentation of the intended ftatue. If it be a and the fire in the furnace augmented, till such piece of sculpture, the wax should be all of the time as both the bricks and mould become red fculptor's own band, who åsually forms it on the hot. After this, the fire being extinguished, and core, Though it may be wrought feparately in every thing cold again, they take out the bricks, cavitles, moulded on a model, and afterwards ar. and fill up their place with earth moistened, and rauzed on the ribs of iron over the grate; filling a little beaten to the top of the mould, in order the tacant space in the middle with liquid plaster to make it the more firm and fieady. Thefe pre- and prick-duft, whereby the inner core is propor. paratory measures being duly taken, there remains tioned as the sculptor carries on the wax. When nothing but to melt the metal, and run it into the the wax, which is the intended thickness of the mould. This is the office of the furnace above metal, is finished, they fill small waxen tubes per- described, which is commonly niade in the form pendicular to it from top to bottom, to serve both of an oven with three apertures, one to put in the as canals for the conveyance of the metal to all wood, another for a vent, and a third to run the pirts of the work; and as vent-holes, to give paro metai out at. From this last aperture, which is 'lge to the air, which would otherwise occasion kept very close, while the metal is in fusion, a great disorder when the hot-métal came to encom. Imall tube is laid, whereby the melted metal is Palpit

. The work being brought thus far, must conveyed into a large earthen balon, over the 'be covered with its shell, which is a kind of crust "mould, into the bottom of which all the big bid over the wax, and which being of a soft mat- branches of the jets, or cafts, which are to convey ter, easily receives the impression of every part, the metal into all the parts of the mould, are in. which is afterwards communicated to the metải ferted. These casts orjets are all terminated with upon its taking the place of the wax, between the 'a kind of plugs, which are kept close, that, upon thell and the mould. The matter of this outer opening the furnace, the brass, which gushes over moeld is varied according as different layers are with violence, may not enter any of them, till the applied. The first is generally a composition of balon be full enough of matter to run into them day, and old white crucibles well ground and all at once. Upon which occafion they pull out kifed, and mixed up with water to the consistence the plugs, which are lung iron rods with a head of a colour fit for painting: accordingly they ap. at one end, capable of filling the whole diameter ply it with a pencil, laying it 7 or 8 times over, of each tube. The whole of the furnace is openand 'l-tting it dry between whiles. For the zd ed with a long piece of iron fitted at the end of impression, they add horse-dung and earth to the each pole, and the mouid filled in an instant. This "Somer compofition. The 3d impreffion is only completes the work in relation to the carling part; horredung and earth. Lastly, the shell is finish the rest being the sculptor's or carver's business, - Ny laying on several more impreffions of this who, takiug the figure out of the mould and earth

A Watter,' made very thick with the hand. The wherewith it is encompassed, fauv's off the jets with inell, thus finished, is secured by several iron which it appears covered over, and repairs it with Geths bound round it, at about half a foot dischiffels, gravers,' ancheons. &c Ince from each other, and fastened at the bottom to the grate under the statue, and at top to a cir. * FOUNTAINLESS. adj. [from foun/uix.] Ila. Je of iron where they all terminate. If the statue ving no fountain ; wan ing a spriog.--'Belo big that it would not be easy to move the

So large mngalds with safety, they must be wrought on the The profpect wao ilar dere and there was room pot where it is to be cast. This is performed For barren defert fountainless and dry. Milton. *öways: in the first, a square hole is dug under * FOUNTFUL. id;. Ifiunt and full.] Full of cold, much bigger than tho'mould to be made springs therein, and its infide lined with walls of free-fone But when the fountful Ida's top they scald or brick. At the bottom is made a hole of the with utmolt balle, Sentie materials, with a kind of furnace, having its All fell upon the high-hair'd oaks. Chap. Ila aperture out wards : in this is a fire made to dry TO POUPE, r. a To drive with sudden im. the mould, and afterwards melt the wax, Over petuofity. A word out of ute.- We pronounce, this furnace is placed the grate, and upon this the by tlie confeflion of strangers, as smoothly and mouid, &c. formed as above. Lastly, at one of the moderately as any of the northern nations, who

foupe

foupe their words out of the throat with fat and tations printed in the Memoirs of the Academy of full spirits. Camden.

Inscriptions, &c. He died at Paris in 1745. FOUQUIERES, James, an eminent painter, (2.) FOURMONT, Michael, yoängest brother to born at Antwerp in 1580. He received his chief Stephen, (N° 1.) took orders, was profeffor of instructions from Velvet Brughel; and applied the Syriac language in the Royal College, and a himself to the study of landscapes, and went to member of the Academy of Inscriptions. He died Rome and Venice to improve himself in colouring: in 1746. He fucceeded so happily, that his works are said FOURNEAUX ISLAND, a small circular to be nearly equal to those of Titian. He was island in the S. Pacific Ocean. Lon. 143. 2. W. much caressed at the elector Palatine's court, and Lat. 17. 11. S. afterwards spent several years in France; where FOURNELS, a town of France, in the dep. of his works met with universal approbation, and Lozere, 7 miles W. of St Chely. were proportionably well paid for. Yet by some (1.) FOURNESS, a track in Loynsdale, Lanca. misconduct he fell into poverty, and died in the shire, between the Kent, Leven, and Dudden house of an inconsiderable painter in 1659. Sands, which runs N. parallel with the W. fides

(r.) * FOUR. adj. i feower, Saxon.] Twice of Cumberland and Westmoreland, and on the S two.

runs into the sea as a promontory. Here, as Mr Just as I wish'd, the lots were cast on four; Camden expresses it, “ the sea, as if enraged at Myself the fifth.

Pops's Odyrey. it, lashes it more furiously, and in high tides has (2.) Four, in geography, a rock in the British even devoured the shore, and made 3 large bays ; Channel, near the $. coast of Jersey.

viz. Kent-land, into which the river Ken empties * FOURBE. n. f. [French.] A cheat; a trick. itielf; Leven-land and Dudden-sand, between ing fellow. ' Not in ule.-,

which the land projects in such a manner that it Jove's envoy, through the air, has its name thence; Foreness and Foreland, fig. Brings dilmal tidings: as if such low care nifying the fame with us a promontorium antérias Could reach their thoughts, or their repose dif- in Latin.”. Bishop Giblon, however, derives the turb:!

name of Fourness, or Furness, from the numerus Thou art a false impostor, and a fourbe. Denh. furnaces that were there ancientiy, the rents ad

FOURCES, a town of France, in the dept. of Services of which (called bloomsmithy rents) are Gers, 6 miles WNW. of Condom.

ftill paid.

Here are several coiton milis er&d a FOURCHE, a chain of mountains in Switzer- few years ago ; and if fuel for fire were mure land, at the E. extremity of the Valais.

plentiful, the trade of this country would mach FOURCHEE, or ? in heraldry, a cross forked at increase : but there being no coais nearer that FOURCHY, Š the ends. See HERALDRY. Wigan, or Whitehaven, firing is rather scarce,

FOUR-FEET ISLAND, an island on the coast of the country people ufi:g only turf or peat. la Kent, near Margate Road.

the mosses of Fourness much fir is found, but * FOURFOLD. adj. [four and fold.] Pour times more oak: the trunks in general lie with their told.--He shall restore the lamb four fold, because heads to the east, the high winds having been from he had no pity. 2 Sam. xii. 6.

the west. Fourness produces all sorts of grain, * FOUR FOOTED. adj. I four and foot.] Quadru. but principally oats, whereof the bread is generalped; having twice two feet.

ly made: and there are veins of a very rich iron Augur Aftylos, whose art in vain ore, which is not only melted and wrought, but From fight dissuaded the fourfooted train, exported in great quantities. The three sands aNow beat the hoof with Nellus on the plain. bove-mentioned are very dangerous to travellers,

Dryden. by the tides and the many quicksands. There is (1.) FOUR-MILE WATER, a river of Ireland in a guide on horseback appointed to Kent or Lan. Cork, which runs into Dunmavnus Biy, s miles cafter-fand at sol. a year, to Leven at 61. out of SW. of Bantry.

the public revenue; but to Dudden-lands which (2.) FOUR-MILE WATER, a village of Ireland are most dargerous, none; and it is no uncom. in Waterford, 4 miles from Clonmell.

mon thing for persons to pass over in parties of (1.) FOURMONT, Stephen, profesor of the 100 at a time like caravans, under the direction of Arabic and Chinese languages, and one of the the carriers, who pass every day. The lands are most learned men of his time, was born at Here lefs dangerous than formerly, being much more tre belai, a village 12 miles from Paris, in 1683. He quently patted and better known, and travellers studied in Mazarine college, and afterwards in who are itrangers, never going without guides. the Seminary of Thirty.three. He was at length (2.) FOURNESS ABBEY, or “FURNIS ABBEY UP appointed professor of Arabic in the Royal Col. in the mountains," was begun at Tulket in Alege, and was made a member of the Academy of mounderness, in 1124, by Stephen earl of Rou. Inscriptions. In 1738, he was chosen F.R.S. in logne, afterwards king of England, for the monks London, and of that of Berlin in 1741. He was of Savigni in France, and three years after removed oiten consulted by the duke of Orleans, who great to the valley, then called Bekange/gill, or ly esteemed him, and made him one of bis secre vale of night-thade." It was of the Cistertian or. Liries. He wrote a great number of books. The der, endowed with above 8col. per ann, chief of those which have been printed are, 1. The the monks of this abbey, Camden says the bishop Roots of the Latin Tongue, in verse.

2. Critical of the Isle of Man, which lies over against it, used Reflections on the Histories of ancient Nations, 2 to be chosen by ancient custom ; it being as vols 4to. 3. Meditationes Senect, folio. 4. A Chi. were the mother of many monafteries in Man and nese Grammar, in Latin, folio. S. Several Diller. Ireland. Some ruins, and part of the fosse which

Out of

it

surrounded

furrounded the monastery, are fill to be seen at the Upper Garonne; 2 miles W. of Rieux, and Tulket. The remains at Fourness breathe the 27 SW. of Toulouse. plain fimplicity of the Cistertian abbeys; the (1.) FOU-TCHEOU, a city of China of the ift chapter-house was the only piece of elegant Go- rank in the province of Fo-kien. It carries on a thic about it Part of the painted glass from the great trade; and has a good harbour and a most E. window, representing the crucifixion, &c. is magnificent bridge, which has more than 100 preserved at Winder-mere church in Bowlness, arches, conftructed of white tone, and ornament. Westmoreland.

ed with a double balustrade throughout. It is (3.) FOURNESS Fells, high hills, with vast the residence of a viceroy, and bis under its jurisa piles of rocks, in the above district, (N° 1.) a diction 9 cities of the 3d class. It lies 870 miles mong which the ancient Britons found a secure re S. of Pekin. Lon. 136.90 E. Ferro. Lat. 26.4. N. treat from the victorious Saxons: for we find (2.) Fou-tcheou, a city of China of the ist them settled here 228 years after the arrival of the rank, in the prov. of Kiang-fi; formerly cne of Sazons; when Egfrid' king of Northumberland the finest cities in the empire, but almofi ruined gave St Cuthbert the land called Carthmell, with by the Tartar invalion. It lies 735 miles E. of all the Britons in it, as is related in his life. In Pekin. Lon. 133. 42. E. of Ferro. Lat. 27.55. N. these mountains are quarries of a fine durable blue * FOUTRA. n. f. [from foutre, French.) A Nare. The inhabitants rear great numbers of fig; a fcoff: a word of contempt. Not uled.sheep, which browse upon the hollies. The woods A foutra for the world, and worldings base. afford charcoal for melting iron ore, and oak bark

Shak. Henry IV. for tanners, in great abundance. The forefts a FOUVENT LA VILLE, a town of France, in bound with deer and willd boars, and the legh or the dep. of Upper Saone; 7 6. NE. of Champlitte. cofe, or large ftags, whose horns are frequently (1.) FOWEY, Fawey, or For, a populous and found under ground here.

flourishing town of Cornwall, with a commodious FOURNO, a town of Afiatic Turkey, in Cara- haven on the British Channel. It extends above a mania ; 104 miles WSW. of Satalia.

mile on the E. fide of the river, (N° 2.) and has FOUR-O'CLOCK Flower. See MIRABILIS. a spacious market houfe, with a town hall above FOURQUEVAUX, a town of France, in-the it, erected by the representatives of the borough a dep. of the Upper Garonne, 10 m. S. of Toulouse. few years since, Philip Rafhleigh, efq.; and Lord

FOUR SCORE. adj. [four and score.] 1. Four Visc. Valletort. It has also a fine old church, a times twenty ; eighty. - When they were out of free fchoul, and an hospital. It rose so much forreach, they turned and crofied the ocean to Spain, merly by naval wars and piracias, that in the reign having lot fourscore of their thips, and the greater of Edward III. its ships refusing to strike when repart of their men. Bacon. 2. It is used elliptical. quired, as they failed by Rye and Winchesca, ly for fourscore years in numbering the age of were attacked by the ships of those ports, but deman.-Some few miglit be of use in-council upon feated them; whereupon they bore their arms great occafions, 'til after threescore and ten ; and mixed with the arms of those two cinque ports, the two late ministers in Spain were fo 'till four. , which gave rise to the name of the “ Gallants of fore. Temple.

Fowey.” And Camden, informs us that this POUR.SHIRE STONES, a village of Oxfordshire, town quartered a part of the arms of all the other near Castleton.

Cinque Ports with their own; intimating that * FOURSQUARE. adj. ( four and square.] Qua- they had at times triumphed over them all

. In rrangular; having four, fides and angles equal.- the same reign they rescued certain Mips of Rye The temple of Bel was invironed with a wall car from diftreis, for which this town was made a ried fur,quare, of great height and beauty; and member of Cinque Poris. Edward IV. favoured, on each square certain brazen gates curiously en. Fowey so much, that when the French threatened graven. Roligb's Hift.

to come up the river to burn it, he cazfed two FOURTEEN. adj. [frowertyn, Sax.] Four towers, the ruins of which are yet visible, to be and ten; twice seven.--I am not fourteen pence built at the public charge for its fecurity: but he on the score for sheer ale. Shak.

was afterwards so provoked at the inhabitants for (1) * POURTH. adj. (from foul.] The ordi. attacking the French, after a truce proclaimed nal of four; the first after the third.

with Lewis XI. that he took away all their fhips A third is like the former : filthy hags! and naval stores, together with a chain drawn 2Why do you thew me ibis? A fourib? itart eye! cross the river between the two forts, which was What will the line stretch out to th' crack' of carried to Dartmouth. Most of the ini abitants doom?

Shak. are in the Pilchare tithery, which employs a great (2.) FOURTH REDUNDANT, in music. See in number of vefsels. About 28,000 hizis. if fish are

annually brought into this port. The corporatic: * FOURTHLY. adv. [from fourth.] In the confifts of a n ayer, recorder, 8 aldermen, a town fourth place.- Fourthly, plants have their fied and clerk, and a afliítavis; the market is on Saturday fominal parts uppermost, and living creatures have the fairs on May day and Sept. 10. The toll of them lowermost. Bacon.

the market ard fairs, and keyage of the hartovi, * FOURWHEELED. odj. [four and wheel.] were veftor in the corporation on the payment of Running upon twice two whtes.

a fie-faim rent of about 40s. It has feni 2 memScarce twenty fourwheeid, cars, compact and bers to parliament fince the 13 of Q. Elizabeth. strong,

Fovey lies 32 miles S. of Launceston ; 32 ENE. The mafiy load could teir, and roll along. Popes of Falmouth, 26 of Plymoutli, and 240 WSIV FOUSSERET, a town of France in the dep.cf of London. Lon. 4. 23. 1. Lat. 50, 19. N. VOL. X. Part I.

B

(2.) FOWY

TERVAL

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