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bpon a small island, seated on a bay of the Baltic, shaped waved leaves, grows about a with a well frequented harbour. Lon. 9. 35. E. and hath flowers of a yellowish red colo Lat. 55. 24. N.

are fucceeded by berries, which are of a HADERSTORF, a town of Austria.

red colour 'when ripe. This fpecies HADE3, in fcripture, sometimes signifies the constantly kept in a dry store.-All th invisible regions of the dead, sometimes the place are natives of the Cape of Good Hope, a of the damned, and sometimes the grave. In propagate very fast in Europe, their ro Greek authors it fignifies the regions of tho dead. putting forth many off-sets. The best See HELL.

managing them is to have a bed of gooo HADHRAMUT. See HaDRAMAUT.

a bricked pit, where they may be cov HADLEIGH, a village in Efex, with an ancient glasses, and in hard frost with mats a ruinous castle, near Prittlewell, on the Thames. The earth in the frame should be two

(1.) HADLEY, a town of Suffolk, feated on the and the frame should rise two feet abov Preston. It has about 600 houses, with a hand- face, to allow height for the flower-stem some church, a chapel of ease, and a Presbyterian The roots should be planted 9 or 10 in meeting house. Large quantities of yarn are spun der ; and in winter, if they are prote for the Norwich manufacture. On the top of the frost, and not suffered to have too much steeple, wbich affords a fine view of Eflex, there in mild weather exposed to the air, is an iron pitch-pot, originally placed there as a flower every year, and the flowers wil beacon. Lon. 1. 6. E. Lat. 52.7. N.

ftronger than with any other managem (2.) HADLEY, a town of Massachusetts, in Hamp HÆMAPTYSIS, or HÆMOPTYSIS. fhire county, 97 miles W. of Boston.

DICINE, 251, 692-701. HADLEY'S QUADRANT. See QUADRANT, N° 8. HÆMATYTES, the BLOOD-STONE, HADMERSLEBEN, a town of Magdeburg.. neral substance, red, black, or purple

(1.) HADRAMAUT, a fertile province of Ara- powder of which is always red. Iti bia Felix, bounded on the W. by Yemen, N. by mafies, spherical, semi-fpherical, pyra the Desert, NE. by Oman, and'sE. by the sea; cellular, i. e. like a honeycomb. It containing several iarge towns and sea ports. large quantity of iron : 40lb. of this r

(2.) HADRAMAUT, the capital of the above, pro. been extracted from a quintal of stone vince, 150 miles W. of Careffen. Lon. 45.30. E. iron is of such a bad quality, that this Lat. 15. 0. N.

commonly smelted. The great hardne HADRANITÆNI. See ADRANITÆ., matites renders it fit for burnishing met HADRANUM. See ADRANUM.

HÆMATOPUS, the SEA PYE, in or HADRIAN. - See ADRIAN.

a genus belonging to the order of gra HADRO, a town of Turkey, in Curdistan. beak is compressed, with an equal weć HADSJAR, See LACHSA.

point; the nostrils are linear; and the HÆBUDÆ. See HEBRIDES, N° I. and Wes- ibree toes without nails. There is but o TERN I LES, N° 5-8.

viz. the HÆGALOS, a woody hill near Athens.

HÆMATOPUS OSTRALEGUS, HÆMAGOGOS, among physicians, a com CATCHER, a native of Europe and Ame poand medicine, consisting of fetid and aromatic Plate CLXXII, fig. 1. It feeds upor fimples, mixed with black hellebore, and prefcri- near the sea-More, particularly oysters bed in order to promote the menstrua and hæ- pets. On observing an oyster which g morrhoidal Auxes; as also to bring away the enough for the infertion of its bill, it th lochia,

and takes out the inhabitant: it will also HÆMANTHUS, the BLOOD-FLOWER: A ge- limpets from their adhesion to the rock nus of the monogynia order, in the bexandria ficient ease. It also feeds on marine class of plants; and ranking under the gth natural worms. With us these birds are often fe order, Spatbacex. The involucrum is hexaphyl- fiderable flocks in winter: in summer lous and multinorous; the corolla sexpartite supe met with only in pairs, though chiefly rior; the berry trilocular. There are 4 species. or falt rivers. The females lay 4 or 5,e

1. HÆMANTHUS CARINATUS, with keel-shaped .bare ground, on the shore, above high-w= leaves, has a taller stalk and paler flowers than they are of a greenish grey, blotched w the coccineus, (N° 2.) its leaves are not Rat, The young are said to be hatched in abou but hollowed like the keel of a boat.

Thele birds are pretty wild when in ft 2. HÆMANTHUS Coccineus, with plaintongue. are easily tamed, if taken young. Mhaped leaves, rises about a foot high, with a talk HÆMATOXYLON, or LOGWOO supporting a clofter of bright red tubulous flow HÆMATOXYLUM Speachy Wa ers. It has a large bulbous root, from which in nus of the monogynia order, belonging autumn come out two broad Hat leaves of a candria class of plants, and in the natur flethy consistence, shaped like a tongue, which ranking under the 33d order, Lomenta turn backward on each fide, and spread on the calyx is quinquepartite ; the petals five ground, so that they have a strange appearance all lulé lanceolated, unilocular, and biva the winter. In the spring these decay; fo that valves navicular, or keeled like a boat. from May to the beginning of August they are def. genus there is only one species, viz. titute of leaves. The flowers are produced in the HÆMATOXYLUM CAMPECHIANUM. autumn, jnft before the leaves come out.

Daturally in the bay of Campeachy at 3. HÆMANTHUS PUnicóUS, with large spear, and other parts of the Spanish Weft Ind

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HÆMOPTOE, or MEDICINE, U 251, 692- have done before the making of this act. Sec. 201

it rifes from 16 to 24 feet high. The ftems are any petty ecclefiaftical court, but before the archgenerally crooked, and seldom thicker than a bishop in a provincial synod, and the delinquent man's thigh. The branches, which come out on was delivered up to the king to do with bim as he each fide, are crooked, irregular, and armed with pleased: so that the crown had a control over the krong thorns, garnished with winged leaves, com.' spiritual power. But by 2 Hen. IV. cap. 15. the posed of 3 pair of obscure lobes indented at the diocefan alone, without the intervention of a synod, top. The flowers come in a racemus from the might convict of heretical tenets; and unless the wings of the leaves, standing erect, and are of a convict abjured his opinions, or if after abjuration pale yellowish colour, with a purple impalement. he relapsed, the sheriff was bound ex officio, if reThey are fucceeded by flat oblong pods, each con- quired by the bishop, to commit the unhappy victaining 2 or 3 kidney seeds. Dr Wright says, that tim to the flames, without waiting for the consent this tree was introduced into Jamaica from Hon. of the crown. This writ was actually executed duras in 1715; and is now too common, as it has on two Anabaptists in the 9th of Elizabeth, and over-run large tracts of land, so that it is very dif- on two Arians in the 9th of James I. Sir Ed. ficult to root out. It makes a beautiful and strong ward Coke was of opinion, that this writ did not fence against cattle. If pruned from the lower lie in his time; but it is now taken away by ftat. branches, it grows to a fizeable tree, and, when 29 Car. II. cap. 9. But this statute does not take old, the wood is as good as that from Honduras. away or abridge the jurisdiction of Protestant archThe trees are cut up into billets or junks, the bishops or bishops, or any other judges of any ecbark and white fap of which are chipped off

, and clefiaitical courts, in cases of athiesm, blasphemy, the red part, or heart, is sent to England for sale. heresy, or schism, and other damnable doctrines See LoGWOOD

and opinions; but they may prove and punish the HÆMIMONS, or a province of ancient Il- fame according to his majesty's ecclefiaftical laws, HÆMIMONTUS, ) lyricum, on Mount HÆ. by excommunication, deprivation, degradation,

and other ecclesiastical censures not extending to a spitting of blood. See death, in such sort and no other, as they might HÆMOPTYSIS, 5

See HERESY.
HÆMORRHAGIA, ] [from 'arpa, blood, and (1.) HAERLEM. See HARLEM.

HÆMORRHAGY Senyuuki, to burst forth, in (2.) HAERLEM MEER, a large lake of the Bata. , medicine, a flux of blood at any part of the body; vian republic, in the dep. of Amstel, between arifing either from a rupture of the vessels, when Haerlem, Amsterdam, and Leyden ; navigable by too full or too much presled; or from an erosion boats. of them, when the blood is too sharp and corro HAFAIVA, one of the FRIENDLY ISLANDS. five. Hæmorrhagia, among the ancient Greeks, HAFAR, a town of Persia, 108 m. S. of Sufa. was only used for a flux of blood at the nose; but HAFDAEL, a town of Norway. the moderns extend the name to any flux of blood, HAFFSTADTEN, or a town of Saxony, in whether by the nose, mouth, lungs, ftomach, in HAFFSTETTEN, Cobourg, s miles E. testines, matrix, or any other part. See MEDI. of Cobourg. CINE, Š 686–745, and SURGERY, $ 43-49, and HAFNERZELL, a town of Bavaria, 461, 463.

* . n. HÆMORRHOIDAL, an appellation given by To have or bold.j A handle; that part of any inanatomifts to the arteries and veins going to the strument that is taken into the hand. inteftinum rectum.

This brandith'd dagger HÆMORRHOIDS, or Piles, an issue of I'll bury to the haft in her fair breaft. Dryden. blood from the hæmorrhoidal vessels. See MEDI - These extremities of the joints are the bafts and CINE, 5 253, 719–727, and SURGERY, 713. handles of the members. Dryden.“A needle is a

HÆMUS, in ancient geography, a vast ridge, simple body, being only made of steel; but a sword running from Illyricum towards the Euxine, fo is a compound, because its haft or handle is made high as to afford a prospect both of the Euxine of materials different from the blade. Watts. and Adriatic feas.

* To HAFT, v. a. (from the noun.] To set in HAEN, Anthony De, M. D. an eminent Ger. a haft. Ainsworth. man physician of the 18th century. He was pri. (1.)* HAG. n. [bægelse, a goblin, Sax. beckle, vy counsellor and physician to the late empress a witch, Dutch.] 1. A fury; a fhe monster.Mary-Theresa, queen of 3Hungary and Bohemia. Thus spoke th' impatient prince, and made He was author of many works, of which the prin. a pause; cipal are his Ratio Medendi, in 17 vols. 8vo, and a His foul bags rais'd their heads, and clapt their Treatise on Magic. He died in 1776.

hands; HÆRES, a goddess to whom the ancient Ro. And all the powers of hell, in full applause, Ihans sacrificed upon becoming heir to a fortune. Flourish'd their snakes, and tost their faming HÆRETICO COMBURENDO, a writ which an. brands.

Grasbuw. ciently lay against an heretic, who, having once 2. A witch; an enchantress.-Out of my door, been convicted of heresy by his bishop, and having you witch! you hag, you baggage, you poulcat, abjured it, afterwards falling into it again, or in- you runnion! Shak. 3. An old ugly woman..-to some other, was thereupon committed to the Such affectations may become the young ; fecular power. It is thought by fome to be as an. But thou, old bag, of threescore years and three, cient as the common law itself; however, the con Is shewing of thy parts in Greek for thee? viction of herefy by the common law was not in

Pryden.

(2.)

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- (2.) HAG, in zoology. See Myxne.

made fecretary to the English Hamburgh Compa. * To HAG. v. a. (from the noun.) To torment; ny, a lucrative employment that left him fufficient to harass with vain terror.

time for cultivating the muses. In 1738, he pub. That makes them in the dark see vifions, lished his Fables and Tales, the first German colAnd bag themselves with apparitions. Hudibr. lection of the kind. He afterwards published MoHow are superftitious men bagged out of their ral Poems, Epigrams, and s books of Songs: which wits with the fancy of omens, tales, and visions of all his poetical pieces are most efteemed. He L'Efrange

died in 1754. HAGA COMITIS. See HAGUE.

HAGEN, 2 towns of Germany, i. in the isle HAGAR, (1977, Heb. i. e. a stranger.) a native of Rugen in Upper Saxony, 16 miles SE. of Ber. of Egypt, the servant of Sarah, concubine of gen: 2. in Westphalia, 6 miles NW. of Altena. Abraham, mother of ISHMAEL, and ancestor of (1.) HAGENAU, a town of Saxony, in the the ARABIANS. Her history, and the repeated duchy of Schwerin, 26 miles SW. of Schwerin. divine interpositions for the

preservation of her (2.) HAGENAU. See HAGUENAU. and her son, are recorded in Gen. xvi. and xxi. HAGENBACH, a town of the French republic,

* HAGARD. adj. [hagard, Fr.] 1. Wild; in the dept. of the Lower Rhine, 4 miles N. of irreclaimable.

Lauterburg, and 12 SE. of Landau. As bagard hawk, prefuming to contend

HAGENBRUNN, a town of Austria. With hardy fool above his able might,

HAGENBURG, 2 towns of Germany: 1. in His weary pounces all in vain doth spend, Auftria, 9 miles NE. of Steyregg: 2. in SchauenTo truss the prey too heavy for his flight. burg, 15 miles W. of Hanover.

Fairy Queen. HAGETMAU, a town of France, in the dep. She's too disdainful ;

of Landes, 7 miles S. of St Sever. I know her fpirits are as coy and wild,

HAGGAI, [97, Heb. i. e. Pleasant.) the roth As bagard as the rock.

Shak, of the minor prophets, was born, in all probabi. 2. (Hager, German.) Lean; 'rugged; perhaps, lity, at Babylon, A. M. 3457, from whence he reugly. To this sense I have put the following paf. turned with Zerubbabel. By command from sage; for the author ought to have written bagard. God (Ezra y. 1, 2, &c.) he exhorted the Jews, -A bagged carrion of a wolf, and a jolly sort of after their return from the captivity, to finish the dog, with good flesh upon's back, fell into com- rebuilding of the temple, which they had inter. pany together. L'Eftrange. 3. Deformed with mitted for 14 years. To encourage them, he af. paffion; wildly disordered.

sured them, that the glory of this latter house Fearful besides of what in fight had pass'd, should be greater than the glory of the former ; His hands and bagard eyes lo heaven he cast. which was accordingly fulfilled, when Christ ho

Dryden. noured it with his presence; for with respect to Where are the conscious looks, the face now the building, the latter was nothing in comparison pale,

of the former. The Jews say, that he died in the Now Aufbing red, the down-cast hagard eyes, last year of the reign of Darius, at the fame time Or fix't on earth, or slowly rais'd ? Smith. with the prophets Zechariah and Malachi. Epi. HAGARENES, or a branch or tribe of the phanius fays, he was buried at Jerusalem with the

HAGARITES, named from his mother. Some make the name December, and the Latins on the 4th of July. synonymous with ISHMAELITES, ARABIANS, and * HAGGARD. n. f I. Any thing wild or ir. SARACENS; but Asaph, in Psalm lxxxiii, ver. 6. reclaimable.-mentions them as distinct from the other Ishmael. I will be married to a wealthy widow, ites. They dwelt in Arabia Felix, according to Ere three days pass, which has as long lov'd me Pliny. Strabo joins them with the Nabathæans, As I have lov'd this proud disdainful baggard. and Chaylotæans, whose habitation was rather in

Shak. Arabia Deserta. Others think their capital was 2. A species of hawk.-Petra, or Agra, and if so, they dwelt in Arabia Does the wild haggard tow'r into the sky, Petræa. The Reubenites, in the days of Saul, And to the south by thy direction Ry? Sandys, made war with the Hagarites, and became masters - I enlarge my discourse to the observation of the of their country E. of Gilead. This therefore was aires, the brancher, the ramith hawk, and the the true country of the Hagarenes. In the reign baggård. Walton. 3. A bag. So Garth has used of Jeroboam II. 44,760 Israelites defeated them, it for want of understanding it.and took 100,000 prisoners, with immense booty. Beneath the gloomy covert of an yew, (1 Chron. V. 10, 19-21.) When Trajan came into In a dark grot, the baleful haggard lay, Arabia, he besieged the capital of the Hagarenes, Breathing black vengeance, and infecting day. but could not take it. The Hagarenes valued

Gartb. themselves upon their wisdom. See Baruch iii. 23. # HAGGARDLY. adv. [from baggard.] De

HAGAR'S Town. See ELIZABETH, No 10, formedly; uglily

HAGEDORN, Frederick De, a celebrated For her the rich Arabia sweats her gun; German poet, born at Hamburg, where his father. And precious oils from diftant Indies come, was resident for Frederick IV. king of Denmark, How haggardly fo'er she looks at home. Drydi. in 1708. He finished his studies at Jena; and, in HAGGED. "See HAGARD. 1928, publiihed a number of poetical pieces in HAGGEIN, a tremendous mountain of the Germany, which were well received. He after. Helvetic republic, in the canton of Schweitz, wards came to England, and, at his return, was with a triple top.

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