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He brought the green ear and the ye!low sheaf. He instituted, for the security of his person,

Milton. a band of fifty archers, under a captain, to ale After a lively orange, followed an intense, tend him, by the name of geurmer. oi nis guard. bright, and copious yellow, which was also the best of all the vellows.

Newton. Th' appointment for th' ensuing night he Negligent of food,

heard; Scarce seen, be wades among the yellov hroom.

And therefore in the cavern had prepar'd

Thomson. Two brawny geomen of nis trusty guard. Drode YE'LLOWBOY. n. s. A gold coin. A

At Windsor St. John wiiispers me i'ch'ear; very low word.

The waiters stand in ranks, the yconam cry John did not starve the cause; there wanted

Make room! as if a duke were passing by. : not gellowboys to fee counsel. Arutónot.

Seviji. YELLOWHAMMER. n. s. [cenchrymus bel

3. It was probably a freeholder not ad. lonii.] A bird.

vanced to the rank of a gentleman. YELLOWISH. adj. [from yellow.) Ap

His grandfather was Lyonel duke of Clarence,

Third son to the third Edward king of E:rglzad: proaching to yellow.

Spring crestless yesmen from so deep a root? Although amber be commonly of a yellowish

Sboispezre. colour, yet there is found of it also black, white,

4. It seeins to have had likewise the nobrown, green, blue, and purple. Woodward. YE'LLOWISHNESS. n. s. (trom yellowish.]

rjon of a gentle nan servant. The quality of approaching to yellow.

A jelly yemman, marshall of the hall,

Whose name was appetite, he did bestot Bruised madder, being drenched writh the like

Both guests and meais.

Spenser. alcalizate solution, exchanged its yellowishness YEOʻMANSY. n. s. [from yt oman ] The for a redness.

Bugle. YE’LLOWNESS. n. s. [from yellow ]

collective body of yermen. 1. The quality of being yellow.

This did amortize a great part of the lands of Apples, covered in lime and ashes, were well

the kingdom unto the hold and accupation of matured, as appeared in the yellowness and

the year:anry, or midde people, of a cupation Etween gentlemen and cottagers.

Buen sweetness. Yellowness of the skin and eyes, and a sattroa

70 LERK.V.a. (of unknown etymology.] coloured urine, are signs of an inflammatory dis

To throw out or move with a spring. position of the liver.

Arbutinot. A leaning horse is said to gerk, or strike out 2. It is used in Shakspeare for jealousy,

his lind loss, when he tings and kiss with bis Ford I will possess with yellouiness. Shaksp.

while nimi quarters, stretching cut the two Yellows. n. s. A disease in hors-s.

hinder legs near together, and even to their full cxtent.

Far. Diita When the gallpipe is stopped up, that

Their wound steeds matter which should be turned into Fret fetlock deep in gore, and with wild rage gall is carried back into the blood, and Tere out their armed heels at teir dead masters tinctures it with yellow ; so that the eyes, inside of the lips, slaver, and all YERK. n. š. (from the verb.) s quick the parts of the horse that are capable

· inotion. of shewing the colour, appear yellow.

Farrier's Dict.

Yes. adv. (gre, Saxon.) His horse sped with spavins, and raied with 1. A terın of airmation; the affirmative the yellows.


particle opposed to no. To YELP. v. n. (jealpan, Saxon.) To Pray, Madam, are you married?-res. Mere. bark as a beagle hound after his prey.

2. It is a word of enforcement : even so; A little herd of England's tim'rous deer, pot only so, but more. Maz'd with a yelping kennel of French curs, This were a fit specch for a general in the

Sbakspeare. head of an army, when going to baltie: ges, so YEO'MAN. n. s. [Of this word the ori it is no less fit speech in the head of a council, ginal is much doubted: the true etymo upon a deliberation of entrance into à vu.

Berros. logy seems to be that of Junius, who derives it from geman, Frisick, a vil

Yes, you despise the man to books continu,

Who from his study rails at human kind, lager.]

'Though what he learns he speaks. 1. A min of a small estate in land ; a YEST. 17. s. (zert, Saxon ] furmer; a gentleman farmer.

1. The foain, spume, or flower of beer in Gentlemen should use their children as the

fermentation; barm,
Honest farmers and substantial geomen do theirs. least and outward means do fail,

He that has a spaniel hy his side, is a zecinan

And have no power to work on ale, Hrdibras.

When drays bound high, then never cross beof about one hundred pounds a year, an honest

hind, man: he is just qualitied to kill an hare. Addis.

Where bubbling yeast is blown by gusts of wind. 2. It seerns to nave been anciently a kind

Gay. of ceremonious title given to soldiers : whence we have still geomen of the

2. The spume on troubled water ; foam;

froth. guard.

Now the ship boring the moon with her mainTall geomen seemed they, and of great might, mast, and anon swallowed with yeast and froth, And were enranged ready still for fight. Spens. as you'd thrust a cork into a hogshead. Sbätska

You, goud youmett
Whose imbs were made in England, shew us

YE'STER. adj. (ghister, Dutch ; bestermus, here

Latin.] Being next before the present The metue of your pasture. Slakspeare. day. It is not often used but in con

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position with another word, as day or Let virtuoso's in five years be writ, night.

Yet not one thought accuse thy tail of wit. Love might as well be sow'd upon our sands,

Dryden As in a breast so barren:

YET. adv. To love an enemy, the only one

1. Beside ; over and above. Remaining too, whom yester sun beheld

This furnishes us with yet one more reason Must’ring her charms.

Dryden. why our Saviour lays such a particular stress og YE'STERDAY. n. s. [gistandæg, Saxon.)

acts of mercy.

Atterbury. The day last past; the day next before 2. Still; the state still remaining the same. to-day.

They attest facts they had heard while they To-morrow, and to-morrow, and to-morrow,

were yet heathens; and had they not found rea

son tü believe them, they would still have conCreeps in this petty pace from day to day, To the last syllable of recorded time;

tinued heathens, and made no mention of them in their writings.

Addison And all our yesterdays have lighted fools The way to dusty death. Sbakspeare. 3. Once again.

We are but of yesterday, and know nothing, Yet, yet a moment, one dim ray of light because our days upon earth are a shadow. Indulge, dread chaos and eternal night. Pope

Fob. 4. At this time ; so soon; hitherto: with You are both fluid, chang’d since yesterday; a negative before it. Next day repairs but ill last day's decay;

Thales being asked when a man should marry, Nor are, although the river keep the name,

said, Young men, not yet; old men, not at all. Testerday's waters and to-day's the same. Donne.

Bacon. If yesterday could be recall'd again,

5. At least ; at all. Noting uncertainty Ev'n now would I conclude my happy reign.

or indetermination.

Drylen Yesterday was set apart as a day of publick

A man that would form a comparison betwist thanksgiving for the late extraordinary successes.

Quintilian's declamations, if yet they be QuinAddison.

tilian's, and the orations of Tully, would be in Mrs. Simper sends complaint in your yester

danger of forfeiting his discretion. Baker. day's Spectator.

Åddison. 6. It denotes continuance and extension, Naked from the womb

greater or smaller. We yesterday came forth, and in the tomb

Shake not his hour-glass, when his hasty sand Naked again we must to-morrow lie;

Is ebbing to the last: Born to lament, to labour, and to die. Prior. A little longer, vit a little longer, YE'STERDAY. adv. On the day last past. And nature drops him down without your sin, Martius gave us yesterday a representation of

Like mellow fruit without a winter storm. the empire of the Turks, with no small vigour

Drydenta of words,


Yet a few days, and those which now appear YE'STERNIGHT. n. s. The night before

In youth and beauty like the blooming year,

In life's swift scene shall change. this night.


7. Still; in a new degree. YE'STERNIGHT. adv. On the night last

He that takes from a thief liat which the past.

thiei took from an honest man, and keeps it to Eleven hours I've spent to write it over; himself, is the wickeder thief of the two, by For yesternight by Catesby was it sent me. how much the rapine is made gret blacher by the

Sbakspeare. pretente of piety and justice. L'Estrange. The distribution of this conference was made by Eupolis yesternight.

Bacon. 8. Even; after all. A kind of emphatiYE'sty. adj. [from yest.) Frothy; spumy;

cal addition to a negative. foamy.

If any ma: neglect his duty, his fault must Though you untie the winds, and let them not be ascribed to the rule appointed, neither fight

yet to the whole church.

Whitgift. Against the churches; though the yesty waves

Men may not too rashly believe the contesConfound and swallow navigation up. Sbakspo

sions of witches, nor yet the evidence against

them; for the witches themselves are imaginaYet. conjunct. (zyt, zer, gera, Saxon.]

tive, and people are credulous, and ready to inNevertheless ; not withstanding; how pute accidents and natural occupations to witch


Bacon, They had a king was more than him before; Nor yet amidst this joy and brightest morn But yet a king, where they were nought the more. Wac absent, after all his mischief done, Daniel. The prince of darkness.

Milon. French laws forbid the female reign, 9. Hitherto: sometimes with as before it. Tut love does them to slav'ry draw. Cowley. Hope beginning here, with a trembling ex

Though such men have liv'd never so much pectation of things far removed, and as yet but upon the reserve, yet, if they be observed to only heard of, endeth with reai and actual frui. have a particular fondness for persons noted for tion of that which no tonguc can express, any sin, it is ten to one but there was a com

Hvoker. munication in the sin, before there was so in Ye'ven, for given. affection.


Wants not a fourth grace to make the dance The heathens would never suffer their gods

even? to be reviled, which yet were no gods; and shall Let that rooin to my lady Be yeven; it be allowed to any man to make a mock of

She shall be a grace, him that made heaven and earth? Tillotson.

To till the fourth place, He is somewhat arrogant at his first entrance,

And reign with the rest in heaven. Spenser. and is too inquisitive through the wnole tragedy; Yew. n. s. [ip, Saxon ; yw, Welsh. This get these imperfections being balanced by great virtues, they hinder not our compassion for his

is often written eugb; but the former miseries.

Druiden orthography is at once nearer to the


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sound and the derivation. See EuGH.] A tree of tough wood, used for bows, and therefore planted in churchyards.

It hath amentaceous flowers, which consist of many apices, for the most part shaped like a mushroom, and are barren; but the embryos, which are produced at remote distance on the same tree, do afterward become hollow bellshaped berries, which are full of juice, and include seeds somewhat like acorns, having, as it were, a little cup to each.

Miller. The shooter eugb, the broad-leav'd sycamore, The barren plantane, and the walnut sound; The myrrhe, that her foul sin doth still de

plore; Alder, the owner of all waterish ground.

Fairfax. Slips of

yew, Silver'd in the moon's eclipse. Sbakspeare.

He drew, And almost join'd the horns of the tough yer.

Dryder. The distinguish'd yew is ever seen Unchang'd his branch, and permanent his green,

Prior. YE'wen. adj. [from yew.] Made of the wood of yew.

His stiff arms to stretch with eugben bow, And manly legs still passing to and fro.

Hubberd's Tale, Yex. n. s. [See Yux.] The hiccough. TO YEx. v. n. To have the hiccough. YEE'RE. adv. Cyrene, Sax.] Together.

Spenser. TO YIELD. v. a. (geldan, Sax. to pay. ] 3. To produce; to give in return for culo tivation or labour.

When thou tillest the ground, it shall not henceforth gield unto thee her strength.

Genceis. No country, for the bigness of it,' can be better watered, or gield fairer fruits. Heylin.

Strabo tells us the mines at Carthagena yirleed the Romans per diem to the value of twenty-five thousand drachms, eight hundred and seven

pounds five shillings and ten pence. Arbulbnet. s. To produce in general.

He makes milch kine yield blood. Shaksp.
The wilderness yieldeth food for them. Fol.

All the substances of an animal, fed even with acescent substances, yield by fire nothing but alkaline salts.

drburbrot. 3. To afford; to exhibit.

Philoclea weuld needs have her glove, and not without so mighty a lour as that face could field.

Sidney. The mind of man desireth ever more to know the truth, according to the most infallible certainty which the nature of things can gicld.

Hooker, If you take the idea of white, which one par, cel of snow yielded yesterday to your sight, and another idea of white from another parcel of snow you see to-day, and put them together in your mind, they run into one, and the idea of whiteness is not at all increased.

Locke. 4. To give, as claimed of right.

I the praise Tield thee, so well thou hast this day purvey'd.

Milton. 5. To allow; to concede,

1 yield it just, said Adam, and submit. Milt.

I that have not only yielded, but challenged the undoubted truth of the proposition, can

make no question of its corollaries. Hammond, 6. To permit; to grant.

Life is but air,
That yields a passage to the whistling sword,
And closes when 'tis gone.

Drysen. 2. To einit; to expire.

Often did I strive To gield the ghost; but still the envious fiood Kepe in my soul, and would not let it forth To find the empty, vast, and wand'ring air.

Sbakspeare: He gathered up his feet into the bed, and yielded up the ghost.

Genuis. 8. To resign ; to give up: sometimes with a particle, as up or over.

He not yielding over to old age his conatry delights, especially of hawking, was, at that time following a merlin, hrought to see this injury offered unto us.

Sidney. Thus I have yielded up into your hand The circle of my glory.

Szakspeare She to realities yields all her shows. Allen.

'Tis the pride of man which is the spring of this evil, and an unwillingness to gield up their own opinions.

Wait. 9. To surrender : sometimes with up.

The enemies sometimes offered unto the sol. diers, upon the walls, great rewards, if they would yield up the city, and sometimes threatened them as fast.

They laugh, as if to them I had quitted all,
At random yielded up to their misrule. Mitez
1. To give up the contest; to submit,

He yields not in his fall;
But fighting dies, and dying kills withal

. Darid, All is not lost: immortal hate, And courage never to submit or yield. Milter.

If the inspiring and expiring organ of any animal be stopt, it suddenly yields to nature, and dies.

Walten, There he saw the fainting Grecians şidld, And here the trembling Trojans quit the Geld, Pursued by fierce Achilles.

Drydes. 2. To comply with any person, or motive

Considering this present age so full of tergue, and weak of brain, behold we gield to the stream thereof.

Hoskrt. I see a gielling in the looks of France: Mark, how they whisper. Sbakspeare.

This supernatural soliciting, if ill, Why hath it given me earnest of success? If good, why do I yield to that suggestion, Whose horrid image doth uptix my hair? Sbais.

With her much fair speech she caused him to gield.

Proverb. The Jews have agreed to desire tbee that thou wouldst bring down Paul; but do not thou yiei unto them.

dets. They shew the world that they are not of a yielding temper, which will be wronged or base fled.

Kettlewelt 3. To comply with things required or enforced.

There could be no secure peace, except the Lacedemonians gielded to those things, which being granted, it would be no longer in their power to hurt the Athenians.

Bacon. If much converse Thee satiate, to short absence I could yield. 4. To concede; to admit; to allow; not to deny.

If we gield that there is a God, and that this God is almighty and just, it cannot be as vided but that, after this life ended, he administers justice unto men.


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5. To give place, as inferiour in excel. YOʻKEFELLOW. n. s. (yoke and fellow,
lence or any
other quality.

YO'KEMATE. $ or mate.]
The fight of Achilles and Cygnus, and the fray 1. Companion in labour.
betwixt the Lapithæ and Centaurs, gield to no

Yokefellows in arms,
other part of this poet.
Dryden. Let us to France.

Tell me in whai more happy fields

2. Mate ; fellow: commonly partner in The thistle springs, to which the lily yields.


You cannot think me fit
YIE'LDER. n. s. [from yield.] One who

To be th' yokefellow of your wit,

Nor take one of so mean deserts
Briars and thorns at their apparel snatch, To be the partner of your parts. Hudibras,
Some sleeves, some hats; from yielders all things Before Toulon thy gokemate lies,

Sbakspeare. Where all the live-long night he sighs. Stepney. Some guard these traitors to the block of Those who have most distinguished themdeath,

selves by railing at the sex, very often chuse Treason's true bed, and yielder up of breath. one of the most worthless for a companion and Shordspeare. okefellow.

Spectator. YOKE, n. s. (geoc, Saxon; jock, Dutch; YOLD, for yielded. Obsolete.

Spenser. jugum, Latin; joug, French.)

Yolk. n. s. (See Yelk.] The yellow 1. The bandage placed on the neck of

part of an egg. draught oxen.

Nature hath provided a large yolk in every Bring a red heifer, wherein is no blemish, and egg, a great part whereof remaineth after the upon which never came joke. Numbers. chicken is hatched; and, by a channel made on

A yearling bullock to thy name shall sinoke, purpose, serves instead of milk to nourish the
Untam'd, unconscious of the galling yokc. Pope. chick for a considerable time.

Ray. 2. A mark of servitude ; slavery.


2 adj. [geond, Sax.) Being at Our country sinks beneath the yoke;

It weeps it bleeds.

Shakspeare. YO'NDER.

a distance within yiew. In bands of iron fetter'd you shall be;

Madam, yond young fellow swears he will An easier yoke than what you put on me. Dryd.

speak with you.

Shakspeare. 3. A chain ; a link; a bond.

Good mother, do not marry me to yon fool. This goke of marriage from us both remove,

Shakspeare. Where two are bound to draw, though neither Would you not laugh to meet a great counlove.

Dryden. sellor of state in a fat cap, his gloves under his 4. A couple; two; a pair. It is used in girdle; and yond haberdasher in a velvet gown

furred with sables? the plural with the singular termina

Ben 70nson. tion:

Tigranes, being encamped upon a hill with

four hundred thousand men, discovered the Those that accuse him in his intent towards

army of the Romans, being not above fourteen our wives, are a joke of his discarded men.


thousand, marching towards him: he made himHis lands a hundred yoke of oxen sill'd.

self merry with it, and said, joruier men are too Dryden. many for an ambassage, and too few for a tight.

A yoke of mules outgoes a yoke of oxen, when

For proof look up,
set to work at the same time; for mules are


And read thy lot in yon celestial sign. Milton.

Ton flow'ry arbors, yonder allies green. Milta TO YOKE. V. a. [from the noun.]

Let other swains attend the rural care, 1. To bind by a yoke to a carriage.

mountain let me tune my lays. This Stetes proprised to do, if he alone would


Then hear me, gracious heav'n, and grant my yoke together two brazen-hoofed bulls, and, plowing the ground, sow dragon's teeth.


L'Estrange. Make yonder man the fav'rite of thy care:
Four milk-white bulls, the Thracian use of old, Nourish the plane with thy celestial deiv,
Were yuk'd to draw his car of burnish'd gold. Like manna let it fall, and still be new. Harte.


If I were to fall down yonder precipice, and

break my neck, I should be no more a man of 2. To join or couple with another.

this world. My name

Beaitie. Be yok'd with his that did betray the best. Yon. adv. At a distance within

Shukspeare. YOND. view. It is used when we
Cassius, you are yoked with a lamb,

YO'NDER. direct the eye from another
That carries anger as the fiint bears fire. Shaks.
Seek not in Latian bands to yoke

thing to the object.
Our fair Lavinia.


The fringed curtains of thine eyes advance,

And say what thou see'st gond. 3. To enslave; to subdue.

Shakspeare. These are the arms

First, and chiefest, with thee bring

Him that yön scars on golden wing,
With which he yoketh your rebellious necks,
Razeth your cities.

Slak peare.

Guiding the tiery-wheeled throne,
The cherab Contemplation.

Milton. 4. To restrain; to confine.

1 onder are two apple-women scolding. Men marry not; but chuse rather a libertine

Arbutinot and Pope single life than to be yoked in marriage; Bacon. Yond. adj. [I know not whence de

Xerxes, the liberty of Greece to joke,
Over Hellespont bridg’d his way. Milton,

rived.] Mad; furious: perhaps transThe words and promises, that geke

ported with rage; under alienation of The conqueror, are quickly broke. Hudibras. mind, in which sense it concurs with OʻKE-ELM. n. s. [carpinus, Lat.) A tree.

the rest. Ainsworth. Then like a lion, which hath long time sought

But nigh on

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His robbed whelp, and at the last them found But in his motion like an angel singh Amongst the shepherd swains, then waxeth wood Still quiring to the yeung-eyed cherubins and yond;

Sbakspears. So fierce he laid about him.


I firmly am resolvd Nor those three brethren, Lombards, fierce Not to bestow my youngest daughter, and yond.

Fairfax. Before I have a husband for the elder. Sbalst York or Of Yore. adv. (geogara, Saxon.]

Thou old and true Medenius,

Thy tears are salter thau a gounger man's, 1. Long

And venomous to thine eyes. Sbakspeere. Witness the burnmg altars, which he swore,

He ordain'd a lady for his prize, And, guily, heavens of his bold perjury;

Generally praiseful, fair and young, and skill'd Whis, though he hath polluted ott and gore,

in housewiferies.

Chacai. Yet I them for judement just do fly. Spenser. In timorous deer he hansels his ung paws, 2. Of old time; long ago; with of be And leaves the rugged bear for firmer claws. fore it.

And seated here a sce, his bishoprick of gore, Nor need'st thou by thy daughter to be told, U; on the farthest point of this untruttul score. Though now thy sprity blood with age be cold,

Thou hast been young.

Dryden. Thee bright-eynd Vesta loog of yore

When we say a man is young, we mean that To solitarv Saturn bore.

Miit n. his age is yet but a small part of that wiich 'There liv'd, as authors tell, in days of yore,

usually men artain to: and when we deccminate A widow somewhat old, and very poor. Diyd. him old, we mean that his duration is run out al. In times of jore an ancient baron liv'd;

most to the end of that which nen do not LSUGreat gifts bestow'd, and great respect receiv'd. ally exceed.

Lacke Prior. 'We will be but an iúl example to prove, that The devil was piqued such saintship to behold, dominion, by God's ordination, belonged to the And long'd to tempt him, like good Job of uld; eldest son; because Jacob the youngest here bad Eue Satan now 15 1. er than of zore,

it. And tempts by making rich, not making poor. From earth they rear him struggling now with


death, You. pron. (eop, ruh, Saxon; of ye, ye.] Aud Nestor's goungest stops the vents of breath. 1, The oblique case of ye. Y chave heard of the dispensation of the grace

2. Ignorant; weak, of God, which is given me to

Come, elder brother, thou art too young in word. Ephes.

you I thought to show

this. you

Sbukspur. How easy 'twas to die, by my example,

3. It is sometimes applied to vegetable And hansel fate before you.

Dryden. life, 2. It is used in the nominative, in com. There be trees that bear best when they begin

mon language, when the address is to to be old, as almonds; the cause is, for that all persons; and though tirst introduced trecs that bear must have an oily fruit; and by corruption, is now established. In young trees have a more watry juice, and less


Bacon. the following lines you and ye are used ungrammatically in the places of cach

YOUNG. n. s. The offspring of animals

collectively. other; but even this use is customary.

The hedge-sparrow fed the cuckoo so long, What gain you by forbidding it to teaze ye? That it had its head bit off by its gourgSéstsp. It now can neither trouble ye nor please ye.

So many days my ewes have been with young i Dryden.

So many weeks ere the poor fools will yean. 3. It is the ceremonial word for the se

Sbaispeare, cond person singular, and is always The eggs disclos'd their callow

young :

Milton. used, except in solemn language.

The reason why birds are oriparous, and lay In vain you tell your parting lover,

eggs, but do not bring forth their young alive, is You wish fair winds may watt him over. Prior.

because there might be more plenty. Marta But madam, if the fa:es withstand, and you Not so her young; for their unequal line Are destin'd Hymen's willing victim too.

Was heroes make, half human, halt divine; Pope.

Their earthly mold obnoxious was to fate, 4. It is used indefinitely, as the French

Th' immortal part assum'd inmortal state. Dry.

Those insects, for whose young nature hath on; any one ; whosoever,

not made provision of sufficient sustenance, do We passed by what was one of those rivers of

themselves gather and lay up in store for them. bizning matter: this looks, at a distance, like a new-plughed lavd; but as you come near it, you YOUʻNGISH. adj. [from young.) Some

Rar: see nothing but a long heap of heavy disninted clods.

what young s. Tou is used in the subsequent members

She let her
second room to a very genteel

Tatier. ot a sentence, as distinguished from ve.

youngish man. Stand forth, ye champions, who the gauntlet

You'NGLING. n.s. [from young; yeong. wield,

ling, Saxon.] Any creature in the first Or you the suvistest racers of the field.

Fope. YOUNG. adj. [1ong, yeong, Sax. jong,

More dear unto their God than younglings to

their dam. Dutch.)

'Fuiry Queen

Youngling, thou canst not love so dear as l. 1. Being in the first part of life; not old:

--Grey-beard, thy love doth freeze. Sbukse used of animal lite.

When we perceive that bats have tests, it is Guests should be interlarded, after the Per. not unreasonable to infer, they suckle their gian custom, by ages young and old. Carer.

younglings with milk.

Bistro There's not the smallest orb which thou be Encourag'd thus, she brought her your huld's,


Digan .


part of life.

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