« ПредишнаНапред »
The paltry largess too severely watch'd, which, over their cups, they pretend to have That no intruding guests; usurp a share. Dryd. against christianity; persuade but the covetous Irus's condition will not admit of largesses. man not to deify his money, the lascivious man
Addison. to throw off his lewd amours, and all their giantLARCÍTION. n. s. (largitio, Lat.] The
like objections against christianity shall preact of giving:
Soutb. LARK. 7. s. (labence, Saxon ; lerk, Da
2. Wanton ; soft ; luxurious.
Grim visag'd war hath smooth'd his wrinkl'd nish; lavrack, Scottish.] A small sing
front; ing bird.
And now, instead of mounting barbed steeds, It was the lark, the herald of the morn. Sbak.
To fright the souls of fearful adversaries, Look up a height, the shrill-gorg'd lark so far He capers nimbly in a lady's chamber, Cannot be seen or heard. Sbaksp. King Lear.
To the lascivious pleasing of a lute.
Sbaksp. Th' example of the heav'nly lark,
LASCI'VIOUSLY. adv. (from lascivious.) Thy fellow poel, Cowley, mark. Cowley.
Lewdly; wantonly; loosely.
Lasciviousness. n. s. (from lascivious.] They strain their warb'ling throats,
Wantonness; Icoseness. Tó welcome in the spring.
Dryden. The reason pretended by Augustus was the LA'RKER. n. s. [from lärk.) A catcher lascivicusness of his Elegies, and his Art of Love. of larks. Dict.
Dryden. LÓRKSPUR. T. s. [delphinium.) A plant. LASH. n. 5:. [The most probable etymoLARVATED. adj. [larvatus, Lat.) Mask
logy of this word seenis to be that of Dict.
Skinner, from schlagen, Dutch, to strike;
whence slash and lash.) LA'RUM. 3, s. [from alarum or alarm.] 1. Alarm; noise noting danger.
1. A stroke with any thing pliant and His larem bell might loud and wide be heard,
tough. When cause requir'd, but never out of time.
From hence are heard the groans of ghosts, Spenser.
the pains The speaking cornure, her husband, dwelling
Of sounding lashes, and of dragging chains. Dryd. in a continual larun of jealousy, comes to me in
Rous'd by the last of his own stubborn tail, the instant of our encounter.
Our lion now will foreign foes assail. Dryden. How far off lie these armies?
2. The thong or point of the whip which Within a mile and half.
gives the cut or blow. - Then shall we hear their lerum, and they ours. Her whip of cricket's bone, her lash of film,
Her waggoner a small grey-coated gnat. Sbaksp.. She is become formidable to all her neighbours, I observed that your whip wanted a lasb to it. as she puts everyone to stand upon his guard, and
Addison. have a continual larum bell in his ears. Howel.
3. A leash, or string in which an animal 2. An instrument that makes a noise at a
is held ; a snare.
Out of use. certain hour.
'The farmer they leave in the lash, Of this nature was that larum, which, though
With losses on every side. Tisser's Husbandry. it were but three inches big, yet would both
4. A stroke of satire ; a sarcasm. wake a man, and of itself light a candle for him
The moral is a lash at the vanity of arrogating at any set hour.
Wilkins. I see men as lusty and strong that eat but two
that to ourselves which succeeds well.
L'Estrange meals a day, as others, that have set their stomacis, like Laruns, to call on them for four or
To LASH. v. a. [from the noun.] five.
Locks. 1. To strike with any thing pliant; to The young Æneas, all at once let down,
scourge. Stunn'd with his giddy larum half the town. Let's whip these stragglers o'er the seas again,
Pope. Lasb hence these over-weening rags of France. LARY'NGOTOMY. . η. 1. [λάρυγξ and τέμνω;
Sbakspeare laryngotomie, French.) An operation He charg'd the flames, and those that disobey'd where the forepart of the larynx is di
He lasb'd to duty with his sword of light. Dryd. vided to assist respiration, during large
And limping death, lash'd on by fate,
Comes up to shorten half our date. Drgd. Hor. tumours upon the upper parts ; as in a
Stern as tutors, and as uncles hard, quinsy.
Quincy. We lusb the pupil, and defraud the ward. Dryd. La'rysx. n. s. [aapurę.] The upper part Leaning on his lance, he mounts his can
of the trachea, which lies below the His fiery courserslasbing through the air. Garth. root of the tongue, before the pharynx. 2. To move with a sudden spring or jirk.
The club hung round his ears, and batter'd
hrows; There are thirteen muscles for the motion of the five cartilages of the largnx. Darbam.
He falls; and lashing up his heels, his rider
throws. LASCI'VIENT. adj. (lasciviens, Lacin.]
Dryder Frolicksome ; wantoning.
3: To beat ; to strike with a sharp sound, Lasci'vious. adj. (lascivus, Latin.]
The winds grow high, i Lewd ; lustful.
Impending tempests charge the sky;
The lightning flies, the thunder roars, In what habit will you go along?
And big waves lash the frighted shores. Prior.. -Not like a woman; for I would prevent The loose encounters of lascivious men. Sbalsp.
4. To scourge with satire. He on Eve
Could pension'd Boileau lash in honest strain, Began to cast lascivious eyes; she him
Flatt'rers and bigots ev'n in Louis' reign. Pope. As vantorly repaid; in lust they burn. Milton. 5. To tie any thing down to the side or Notwithstanding all their talk of reason and
mast of a ship; properly to lace. jhilosophy, and those unanswerable difficulties To LASH. V. n. To ply the whip, Vol. III.
They lash aloud, each other they proroke, Unhappy slave, and pupil to a bell, And lend their little souls at ev'ry stroke. Dryd. Unhappy to the last the kind releasing knell. Gentle or sharp according to thy choice,
Coreley, To laugh at follies, or to lash at vice. Dry. Pers. The swans, that on Cayster of en try'd
Let men out of their way lash on ever so fast, Their tuneful songs, now sung their last and they are not at all the nearer their journey's end.
Aldi: on, South. O! may fam'd Brunswick he the last, Wheels clash with wheels, and bar the nar- The last, the happiest British king, row street;
Whom thou shalt paint, or I shall sing. Addiso". The lasbing whip resounds.
But, while I take my last adieu, LA'SHER. 11. s. [froin lash.] One that
Heave thou no sigh, nor shed a tear. Prier. whips or lashes.
Here, last of Britons, let your names be read. LASS. n. s. (from lad is formed lediless,
Wis not alone has shone on ages past, by contraction lass. Hickes.) A girl; a
But lights the present, and shall warm the iast. maid ; a young woman : used now only
Pope of niean girls.
4. Lowest; incanest. Now was the time for vig'rous lads to show
Antilochus What love or honour could invite them to; Takes the last prize, and takes it with a jest. Pope. A goodly theatre, where rocks are round 5. Next before the present; as, last week. With reverend age, and lovely lusses croun’d.
6. Utmost. Ifaller.
Fools ambitiously contend A girl was worth forty of our widows; and an
For wit and pow'r; their last endeavours bend honest, downright, plain-dealing lass it was.
T' outshine each other.
7. At Last. In conclusion ; at the end. Steal from unwary lasses; they with scorn,
Gad, a troop shall overcome hiin; but he shall And neck reclin'd, resent.
Thus weather-cocks, that for a while LA'SSITUDE. 1. s. (lassitudo, Latin, las
Have turn'd about with ev'ry blast, situde, French.)
Crown old, and destitute of oil, 1. Weariness ; fatigue; the pain arising Rust to a point, and fix at last.
Freins. from hard labour.
8. The LAST; the end. Lassitude is remedied by hathing, or anointing All politicians chew on wisdom past, with oil and warm water; for all lassitude is a And blunder on in business to the last. kind of centusion and compression of the parts; LAST. adv. and bathing and anointing give a relaxation or ergollition.
1. The last time; the time next before Assiduity in cogitation is more than our em
the present: bodied souls can bear without Jassitude or distem
How long is't now since last yourself and I per.'
Sbakspeare She lives and breeds in air ; the largeness and When last I dy'd, and, dear! I die lightness of her wings and tail sustain her with
As often as from thee I go, out lassitude. More's Antidote against Atheism. I can remember yet that I
Do not overfatigue the spirits, lest the mind be Something did say, and something did bestow. seized with a lassitude, and thereby be tempted
Dexno, to nauseate, and grow tired.
2. In conclusion. From mouth and nose the briny torrent ran, Pleas'd with his idol, he commends, admires, And lost in lassitude lay all the man. Pope's Odys. Adores; and last, the thing ador’d desires. Dryer 2. [In plıysick.]
TO LAST. V. n. [læstan, Saxon.) ToenLassitede generally expresses that weariness dure ; to continue ; to persevere. which proveeds from a distempered state, and All more lasting than beautiful.
Sireznot from exercise, which wants no remedy but I thought it more agreeable to my affection to rest: it proceeds from an increase of bulk, from
your grace, to prefix your name before the esa diminution of proper evacuation, or from too says : for the Latin volume of them, being in great a consumption of the fluid necessary to the universal language, may last as long as books maintain the spring of the solids, as in fevers; last.
Bacon or from a vitiated secretion of that juice where- With several degrees of lasting, ideas are inby the fibres are not supplied. Quincy. printed on the memory.
Locke LA'SSLORN. n. s. Class and lorn.] For- These are standing marks of facts delivered saken by his mistress. Not used.
by those who were eye-witnesses to them, and
which were contrived with great wisdom to lasa Whose shadow the dismissed batchelor loves,
till time should be no more.
Addison Being lass-lorn.
Sbakspeare. LAST. n. s. [læst, Saxon.] LAST. adj. [latest, Saxon ; laetste,
1. The inould on which shoes are formed. Dutch.)
The cobler is not to go beyond his last. 3. Latest; that follows all the rest in time.
A cobler produced several new grins, having Why are ye the last to bring the king back? been used to cut faces over his last. Spectator
Samuel Should the big last extend the shoe too wide O, may some spark of your celestial fire, Each stone would wrench th' unwary step aside The last, the meanest of your sons inspire ! Pope.
Gay 3. Hindmost; which follows in order of 2. [last, German.] load ; a certain place.
weight or measure. Merion pursued at greater distance still, LA'STERY. 1. s. A red colour. Last came Admetus, thy unhappy son.
The bashful blood her snowy cheeks did spread 3. Beyond which there is no more.
That her became as polish'd ivory, I will slay the last of them with the sword. Which curring craftsman's hand hath overlaid
dinos, With fair vermiliop, or pure lastery. Spenser
LASTAGE. n. s. [lestage, Fr. lastagie, Dut.] My hasting days fly on with full career, hlerz, Sax. a load.]
But my late spring no bud nor blossom sheveth.
Milton, 1. Custom paid for freightage.
Just was the vengeance, and to latest days 2. The ballast of a ship.
Shall long posterity resound thy praise. "Pope. LASTING. participial adj. [from last.] 2. Last in any place, office, or character. 1. Continuing; durable.
All the difference between the late servants, Every violence offered reakens and impairs, and those who staid in the family, was, that those and renders the body less durable and lasiing. latter were finer gentlemen.
3. The deceased : as, the works of the 2. Of long continuance ; perpetual.
late Mr. Pope. White parents may have black children, as 4. Far in the day or night.. Deyroes sometimes have lasting white ones.
Bovie on Colours.
1. After long delays; after a long time. The seeds of discord sow'd, the war begun:
It is used often with too, when the pro. Frauds, lears, and fury, have pussess'd the state, per time is past. And fix'd the causes of a lasting hate.
O boy! thy father gave thee life too soon,
Dryden's Æneid. And hath bereft thee of thy life 100 late. Sbaksp. A sinew cracked seldom recovers its former A second Silvius after these appears, strength, and the memory of it leaves a lasting Silvius Æneas, for thy name he bears : caution in the man, not to put the part quickly For arms and justice equally renown'd,
again to any robust employment. Locke. Who late restor'd in Alba shall be crown'd, Dryd. LA'STINGLY. adv. (trom lasting.] Per- He laughs at all the giddy turns of state, petually; durably.
When mortals search too soon, and fear too late. LA'STINGNESS. n. 's. [from lasting.) Du
The later it is before any one comes to have rableness; continuance.
these ideas, the later also will it be before he Almere lasung than beautiful, but that the
comes to those maxims.
Locko. consideration of the exceeding lastingness made
I might have spar'd his life, the eye believe it was exceeding beautiful.
But now it is too late. Phillips' Distrest Mother. Sidney.
2. In a later season. Consider the lastingness of the motions excited in the bottom of the eye by light.
To make roses, or other flowers, come late, is Newton's Opticks.
an experiment of pleasure ; for the ancients
esteemed much of the rosa sera. LA'STLY. adv. [from last.]
Bacon's Natural History. 1. In the last place.
There be some flowers which come more early, I will justify the quarrel; secondly, balance and otherswhich come morelate in the the forces; and, lastly, propound variety of de- 3. Lately; not long ago. sigas for choice, but not advise the choice.
They arrived in that pleasant isle,
Where sleeping late, she left her other knight. 2. In the conclusion; at last; finally.
Spenser. LATCH. n. s. [letse, Dutch ; laccio, Ital.]
In reason's absence fancy wakes, A catch of a door moved by a string,
Ill-matching words and deeds long past or late.
Milton, or a bandle.
The goddess with indulgent cares, The latch mov'd up. Gay's Pastorals.
And social joys, the late transform'd repairs. Pope. Then comes rosy health from her cottage of
From fresh pastures, and the dewy field, thatch,
The lowing herds return, and round them throng Where never physician had lifted the latch.
With leaps and bounds the late imprison'd young. Smart.
Pope. TO LATCH. V. a. (from the noun.] 4. Far in the day or night. 1. To fasten with a latch.
Was it so late, friend, ere you went to bed, He had strength to reach his father's house:
That you do lie so late? the door was only latcbed; and, when he had the
-Sir, we were carousing till the second cock. batch in his hand, he turned about his head to
Sbakspeare. see his pursuer.
Locke. Late the nocturnal sacrifice begun, 2. (lecber, French.) To smear.
Nor ended till the next returning sun. Dryden. But hast shou yet latch'd the Athenian's eyes s. Of late ; lately ; in times past; near the With the love juice, as I did bid thee do. Slabsp. present. Late in this phrase seems to be LATCHES. n. s.
an adjective. Lat.bes or laskets, in a ship, are small lines like Who but felt of late?
Milton, loops, fastened by sewing into the bonnets and Men have of late made use of a pendulum, as drablers of a ship, in order to lace the bonnets to a more steady regulator.
Locke. the courses, or the drablers to the bonnets. Har. LA’TED. adj. (trom late.) Belated; syr. LA'TCHET. n.
n. 5. (lacet, French.] The prised by the night. string that fastens the shoe.
I am so lated in the world, that I There cometh one mightier than 1, the latchet
Have lost my way for ever. Sbakspeare. of whose shoes I am not worthy to unloose. The west yet glimmers with some streaks of
day: LATE. adj. [lær, Saxon; laet, Dutch ;
Now spurs the lated traveller apace
To gain the timely inn. Shakspeare's Macbeth. in the comparative latter or later, in the LAPTELY.adv. (from laws.] Not long ago. superlative latest or last. Last is abso- Paul found a certain Jew named Aquila,lately lute and definite, more than latest.) come from Italy.
ácts. 1. Contrary to early; slow; tardy; long LA’TENESS. 7. s. [from late.] Time far delayed.
Letèness in life might be improper to begin not rest till they had found that unduriful fellow, the world with.
Swift to Gay.
which was not amesnable to law, Spenser's Ire. LA’TENT, adj. [latens, Latin.] Hidden ; The fee-farms reserved upon charters granted concealed ; secret.
to cities and towns corporate, and the blanch If we look into its retired movements, and
rents and lath siiver answered by the sheriffs.
Bacon. more secret latent springs, we may there trace
LATHE. n. s. The tool of a turner, by cut a steady hand producing good out of evil.
which he turns about his matter so as Who drinks, alas ! but to forget; nor sees, to shape it by the chisel. That melancholy sloch, severe disease,
Those black circular lines we see on turned Mem’ry confus'd, and interrupted thought, vessels of wood, are the effects of ignition, caused Death's harbingers, lie latent in the draught. by the pressure of an edged stick upon the vese
Ray. What were Wocd's visible costs I know not, TO LA'THER. V. n. [leðran, Sax.] To and what were his luterit is variously conjectured.
form a fuam. Suift.
Chuse water pure, LA’TEF AL. adj. [lateral, French; late- Such as will lather cold with soap. Barnard ralis, Latin.]
TO LA'THER. J. a. To cover with foam 1. Growing out on the side ; belonging of water and soap. to the side.
LA'THER. n. s. [from the verb.) A foam Why may they not spread their lateral or froth made commonly by beating branches till their distance from the centre of
soap with water. gravity depress them?
. The smallest vessels, which carry the blood by LATIN. adj. [Latinus.). Written or lateral branches, separate the next thinner fluid spoken in the language of the old Roor serum, the diameters of which lateral branches mans. are less than the diameters of the blood-vessels. Augustus himself could not make a new Latin Arbutbrion. word.
Loche 2. Placed, or acting on the side.
LA'TIN, 1. s. An exercise practised by Forth rush the Levant, and the ponent winds schoolboys, who turn English into LaEurus and Zephyr, with their lateral noise, Sirocco and Libecchio.
In learning farther his syntaxis, he shall not LATERAʼLITY. n. s. [from lateral.] The use the common order in schools for making of quality of having distinct sides.
Ascbam, We may reasonably conclude a right and left LA'TINISM. 1. s. [latinisme, French; latilaterality in the ark, or naval edifice of Noah. nismus, low Latin.] A Latin idiom; a
mode of speech peculiar to the Latin, LA’TERALLY. adv. [froin lateral.] By the Milton has made use of frequent transposiside ; sidewise.
tions, Latinisms, antiquated words and phrases. The days are set laterally against the columns that he might the better deviate from vulgar of the golden number. Holder on Time, and ordinary expressions.
Addisor LA’TEWARD. adv. (late and beard, Sax.] LATINIST., n. so [from Latin.] One Somewhat late.
skilled in Latin. LATH. n. s. [larta, Sax. late, latte, Fr.]
Oldham was considered as a good Latinist.
Oldban's Life A small long piece of wood used to LATINITY. n. s. [iatinité, French; latisupport the tiles of houses. With dagger of lath.
nitas, Lat.) Purity of Latin style ; the Penny-royal and orpin they use in the country
Latin tongue. to trim their houses; binding it with a latb or
If Shakspeare was able to read Plautuswith ease stick, and setting it against a wall.
nothing in Latinity could be hard to him. Dennis Bacon's Naturel History. To LA TINIZE. V. a. (latiniser, French Laths are made of heart of cak, for outside from Latin.] To use words or phrase work, as tiling and plaistering; and of fir for borrowed froin the Latin. inside plaistering, and pantile lathing. Moxon.
I am liable to be charged that I latinize to The god who frights away,
Dryder With his lath sword, the thieves and birds of prey.
Dryden. TO LA'TINIZE. v. n. To give nanes TO LATH. v.a. (latter, Fr. from the noun.] Latin termination, to make them Latir To fit up with laths.
He uses coarse and vulgar words, or term A small kiln consists of an oaken frame, lathed
and phrases that are butinized, scholastick, ar Mortimer's Husbandry.
hard to be understood. on every side.
War: The plaisterer's work is commonly done by the LA'TISH. adj. (from late.] Somewha yard square for lalbing. Mortimer's Husbandry.
late. LATH. n. s. [læð, $axon. It is explained LATIRO'STROUS. adj. [latus and rostrur
by Du Conge, I suppose from Spelman, Latin.] Broad-beaked. Portio comitatus major tres vel plures bun- In quadrupeds, in regard of the figure of the dredas continens: this is apparently con
heads the eyes are placed at some distance; trary to Spenser, in the following exam.
latirestrous and fat-billed birds, they are mo ple.). A part of a county.,
Brou If all that tything failed, then all that latb was LA'TITANCY. n. s. (from latitans, Lat charged for that tything; and if the latb failed, Delitescence; the state of lying bid. than all that hundred was demanded for them; In vipers she has abridged their malignity and if the hundred, then the shire, who would their succession or latitano. Browri's Vuig. E
La’TITANT. adj. [latitans, Latin.) Deli- LATRI A. n. s. (Latins dalgsize ; larrie! tescent; concealed; lying hid.
Fr.) The highest kind of worship : Snakes and lizzards, latitant many months in distinguished by the papists from dulia, the year, containing a seak heat in a copious hu- or inferiour worship. midity, do long subsist without nutrition. Brorun.
The practice of the cathclick church makes Force the small latitart bubbles of air to disclose themselves and break.
genuflections, prostrations, supplications, and
Boyle. other acts or latria to the cross. Stillingficet. it must be some other substance latitani in the fiuid matter, and really distinguishable from LA'TTEN. n. s. [leton, French; latoen,
More. Dutch ; lattwn, Welsh.] Brass; a mixLATITA’TION. 11, s. (from larito, Latin.) ture of copper and calaminaris stone. The state of lying concealed.
To make lamp-black, take a torch or link, Ls'TITUDE. n.'s. (latitude, French; la.
and huld it under the bottom of a latten bason, tituds, Latin )
and, as it groweth black within, strike it with a
feather into some shell. 1. Breadth; width; in bodies of unequal LA’TTER. adj. (This is the compara
Peacbandimensions the shorter axis ; in equal bodies the line drawn from right to left.
live of late, thongh universally written Whether the exact quadrat, or the long square,
with tt, contrary to analogy, and to our be the better, I find not well determined; though own practice in the superlative latest, I naus prefer the latter, provided the length do When the thing of which the compari. not exceed the latitude above one third part. son is made is inentioned, we use later ;
as, this fruit is later than the rest ; but 2. Room ; space; extent.
latter when no comparison is expressed, There is a difference of degrees in men's understandings, to so great a latitude, that one may
but the reference is merely to tiine ; affirm, that there is a greater difference between
as, those are latter fruits. some men and others, than between some men
Volet usus and beasts.
Locke. Quem penes arb trium est, & vis, & nor. 3. The extent of the earth or heavens, ma loquendi.)
rockoned from the equator to either 1. Happening after something else. pole : opposed to longitude.
2. Modern ; lately done or past. We found ourselves in the latitude of thirty Hath not navigation discovered, in these latter degrees two minutes south.
Swift. ages, whole nations at the bay of Soldania ? Locks. 4. A particular degree, reckoned from the 3. Mentioned last of two. equator.
The difference between reason and revelation, Another effect the Alps have on Geneva, is, and in what sense the latter is superior. Watts. that the sun here rises later and sets sooner than it LA'TTERLY. adv. (from latter.] Of late; dzes to other places of the same latitude. Adulis.
in the last part of life : a low word s. Unrestrained acceptation; licentious or lately hatched. lax interpretation.
Latterly Milton was short and thick. Rich.. la such latitudes of sense, many that love me and the church well, may have taken the cove
LATTICE. 1. s. [lattis, French ; by King Charles.
Junius written lettice, and derived from Then, in comes the benign Latitude of the doce
lerr iern, a hindring iron, or iron stop; trine of good-will, and cuts asunder all those tard, p:ncing cords.
hy Skinner imagined to be derived from
South. 6. Freedom from settled rules; laxity.
latte, Durch, a lath, or to be corrupted In human actions there are Ro degrees, and
from neitice or network: I have some. precise matural limits described, but a latitude is
times derived it from let and eye ; letindulged.
be I took this kind of verse, which allows more deduced from laterculus.] A reticu. latitude tban any other.
Dryden. lated window, a window made withi 7. Extent; diffusion.
sticks or irons crossing each otber at Albertus, bishop of Ratisbon, for his great learning, and latitude of knowledge, surnamed
small distances. Magnus; besides divinity, hath written many
My good window of lattice, fare thee well; tracts in philosophy.
thy casement I need not open, I look through Mathematicks, in its latitude, is usually di
Sbukspeare. vided into pure and mixed.
The mother of Sisera looked out at a window, I pre end not to treat of them in their full and cried through the lattess.
Judges. latitude; it suffices to shew how the mind receives
Up into the watch-tower, get, them, irom sensation and reflection. Locke.
And see all things despoil'd of fallacies:
'Thou shalt not peep through lattices of eyes, LATITUDINA’RIAN. adj. [latitudinaire, Nor hear througa labyrintis oj cars, nor learn French; latitudinarius, low Latin.) Not
By circuit or collections to discern. Donne. restrained; not confined ; thinking or
The tremblırg leaves through which he play'd, acting at large.
Darpling the walk with light and shade,
Like lattice sinduws, give the spy Latitudinarian love will be expensive, and therefore I would be informed what is to be
Room but to peep wiua hali an eye. Cleveland. gotten by it.
Collier on Kindness. TO LA'TTICE. v. a [f10:n the noun.] LATITUDINA'RIAN. n. S. One who de To decussate, or cross; to mark with parts from orthodoxy.
cross parts like a lattice. L'IRANT. adj (latrans, Lat.] Barking.. LAVA’TION. n. s. (lavatio, Latin.] The Tny care be first the various gifts to trace,
act of wasliing. Tee minds and genius of the latrant race. Tickell. Such filthy stuff was by loose lewd varlete