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Every creature has a share in the common RESTAURA’TION. a.s. (restauro, Latin.) blessings of providence; and every creature should rest well saustied with its proportion in
The act of recovering to the former them.
state. After such a lord I rest secure,
Adam is in us an original cause of our pature, Thou wilt no foreigo reigns or 'Trojan load en
and of that corruption of nature which cause:h dure.
death; Christ as the cause original of restestsThere yet survives the lawful heir
tion to life.
Hocker Of Sancho's blood, whom, when I shall produce,
O my dear father! restauration hang I rest assur'd to sce you pale with fear. Dryden.
Thy medicine on my lips ; and let this kiss 6. To cease from labour.
Repair those violent harms, that my two sisters Six days thou shalt do thy work, and on the
Have in thy reverence made. Stadt seventh day thou shalt rest.
Spermatical parts will not admit a reperera The ark went before, to search out a resting
tion, much less will they receive an integral
Brrors place for them.
To RESTE'M. v. a. (re and stem.] To Resting, he bless'd the seventh day. Milton.
force back against tbe current. When you enter into the regions of death,
How they resten you rest from all your labours and your fears. Their backward course, bearing with frank ap.
pearance 7. To be satisfied ; to acquiesce.
Sbakspeare To urge the foe to battle,
RE'STFUL. adj. [rest and full.] Quiet ; Prompted by blind revenge and wild despair, being at rest. Were to refuse th' awards of providence,
Is not my arm of length, And not to rest in heaven's determination. That reacherh from the restful English court,
As far as Calais to my uncle's head? Seeby. 8. To lean ; to recline for support or RESTHA'RROW. n. S. A plant. quiet.
RE'STIFF. adj. [restif, Fr. restivo, Ital.] On him I rested,
1. Unwilling to stir; resolute against 57 And, not without consid'ring, fix'd my fate.
ing forward; obstinate; stubborn. It Sometimes it rests upon testimony, when tes
originally used of a horse, that, timony of right has nothing to do; because it is though not wearied, will not be drivca easier to believe, than to be scientifically in- forward. structed.
Locke. All, who before him did ascend the throne, The philosophical use of words conveys the Labour'd to draw three restive nations on. precise notions of things, which the mind may
Reser. rest upon, and be satistied with, in its search afa
This restiff stubbornness is never to be excused ter knowledge.
Locke. under any pretence whatsoever. L'Estrange. 9. [resto, Lat. rester, Fr.] To be left; to
Some, with studious care, remain.
Their restiff'steeds in sandy plains prepare.
Drita What rests, but that the mortal sentence pass
The archangel, when discord was restits, and On his transgression?
would not be drawn from her beloved monastery There resteth the comparative; that is, its be
with fair words, drags her out with many stripes ing granted, that it is either lawful or binding,
Dr. yet whether other things be not preferred be
So James the drowsy genius wakes fore it, as extirpation ct heresies. Bacon.
Of Britain, loug entranc'd in charms, TO REST. v.a.
Restiff, and slumb’ring on its arms. Dress
The pamper'd colt will discipline disdain, 1. To lay to rest.
Impatient of the lash, and restijo to the rain. Your piety has paid All needful rites, to rest my wand'ring shade.
2. Being at rest; being less in motion. 2. To place as on a support,
Not used. As the vex'd world, to find repose, at last,
Palsies oftenest happen upon the left side ; Itself into Augustus' arms did
the most vigorous part protecting itself, and pro
cast; So England now doth, with like toil opprest,
truding the matter upon the weaker and retrie side.
Boros Her weary head upon your bosom rest. Waller. The protestants having well studied the fa
RE'STIFNESS. n. s. [from restif.) Obstithers, were now willing to rest their cause, not
nate reluctance. upon scripture only, but athers too; so far at Overt virtues bring forth praise; but secte least as the three first centuries. Waterland, virtues bring forth fortune : certain delivere
Here rests his head upon the lap of earth, of a man's self, which the Spanish name desca A youth to fortune and to fame unknown. Gray. boltura, partly expresseth, is here there be at RESTA'GNANT. adj. [restagnans, Latin.)
stands nor restiveness in a man's nature; bt the Remaining without How or motion. wheels of his mind keep way with the wheels of
his fortune. Upon the tops of high mountains, the air, which bears against the restagnant quicksilver, is
That it gave occasion to some mea's further less pressed by the less ponderous incumbent
restiveness, is imputable to their own derrad air.
tempers. TO RESTAʼGNATE. v. n. [re and stage RESTI'NCTION. T. s. [restinctus, Latin.] nate.] To stand without flow,
The act of extinguishing. The blood returns thick, and is apt to restage Restitution. n. s. (restitutio, Latin.)
Wiseman, RESTAGNATION. n. s. [from restagnate.]
1. The act of restoring what is lost or
taken away. The state of standing without flow, To subdue an usurper, should be no unjust ecourse, or motion.
terprise or wrongful war, bus a rostitaties ui ad
cient rights unto the crown of England, from What tongue can speak the restless monarch'a whence they were most unjustly expelled and
woes long kept out.
When God and Nathan were declar'd his foes? He would pawn his fortunes
Prior. To hopeless resiitution, so he might
3. Unconstant; unsettled. Be call’d your vanquisher.
Shaksp. He vas stout of courage, strong of hand, He restitution to the value makes;
Bold was his heart, and restiess was his sight. Nor joy in his extorted treasure takes. Sandys.
tuirjaa. Whosoever is an effective real cause of doing 'He's prond, fantastick, apt to change, a neighbour wrong, by what instrumeni soever Resiless at home, and ever prone to rarge. he does it, is bound to inake restitution. Tayior.
Dryden. In case our offence against God hath been 4. Not still, in continual motion. complicated with injury to men, it is but rean How could ture on their orhs impuse sonable we should make restitution. Tillotson.
Such restless revolution, day by day A great man, who has never been known willingly to pay a just debt, ought not all of a RESTO RABLE. adj. [from rester..) What
Milton. sudden to be introduced, making restituiron of thousands he has cheated: let it suffice to pay
inay be restored. twenty pounds to a friend, who has lost his note. * By cutting turf without any regularity, great
quantities of resterabic lan art made utterly dose 2. The act of recovering its former state
RESTORA'TION. 1. s. [from restore ; ilo or posture. In the woody parts of plants, which are their
starration, Fr.] bones, the principles are so compounded, as to
1. The act of replacing in a former state. make them fiexible without jints, and also elas. This is properly restauration. tick; that so their roots may yield to stones, Hail, royal Albion, hail to thee, and their trunks to the wind, with a power of Thy lenging peuple's expectation ! restitution.
Grem. Sent from tie gods to set us frce RE'STLESLY.adv. [from restless.] With
From bondage and from usurpation: out rest; unquietly.
Behold the different climes agree, When the mind casts and turns itself restlesly
Rejsicing in thy restoration.
Dryden. from one thing to another, strains this power of
The Athenians, now deprived of the only the soul to apprehend, that to judge, another to
person that was able to recover their losses, redivide, a fourth to remember; thus tracing out
pent of their rashness, and endeavour in vain for the nice and scarce observable difference of some
Swift. things, and the real agreement of others; at
2. Recovery length it brings all the ends of a long hypothesis
The change is great in tliis restoration of the together.
man, from a state of spiritual darkness, to a caRE'STLESNESS. n. s. [from restless.]
pacity of perceiving divine truth. Rogers.
RESTOʻRATIVE. adj. [from restore.] That 3. Want of sleep. Restlesness and intermission from sleep, grieved
bas the power to recruit life.
Their taste no knowledge works at least of persons are moiested with, whereby the blood
evil; is dried.
Harvey. But life preserves, destroys life's enemy, 2. Want of rest; unquietness.
Hunger, with sweet restorative delight. Milten. Let him keep the rest,
RETO'RATIVE. n. s. [from restore.) A But keep them with repining restlesness; Let him be rich and weary, that at least,
medicine that has the power of recruitIf goodness lead him not, yet weariness
ing life. May toss him to my breast.
I will kiss thy lips;
Haply some poison yet doth hang on them, But restlesness was mistress of my mind. Harit.
To make me die with a restorativo. Shalsp. 3. Motion ; agitation.
God saw it necessary by such mortifcations to The trembling restlesness of the needle, in
quench the boundless rage of an insatiable intemany but the north point of the compass, mani
perance, to make the weakness of the flesh, tbę fests its inclination to the pole ; which its waver
physick and restorative of the spirit. Souto.
Asses milk is an excellent restorative in coning and its rest bcar equal witness to. Boyle.
Mortimer. Restless. adj. [from rest.]
He prescribes an English gallon of asses milk, 1. Being without sleep.
especially as a restorative.
butbrot. Restless he pass’d the remnants of the night, TO RESTORE. V. a. (restaurer, Fr. reTill the fresh air proclaim'd the morning nigh: And burning ships, the martyrs of the fight,
siauro, Latin.] With paler tires beheld the eastern sky. Dryd.
1. To give back what has been lost or 2. Unquiet; without peace.
R store the man his wife.
Genesis. Ease to the body some, none to the mind From restless thoughts, that like a deadly swarm
He shall restore in the principal, and add te Of hornets arm’d, no sooner found alone,
filin part more.
Leviticus. But rush upon me thronging, and present
She lands him on his native shores, Times past, what once I was, and what I'ın now.
And to his father's longing arms restores. Dryde
Milton. 2. To bring back.
The father banish'd virtue shall restore,
And crimes shall threat the guilty world no But to be restless in a worse extreme? Denbam.
Dryden. We find our souls disordered and restless, toss
Thus pencils can, by one slight touch, restore ed and disquieted by passions, ever seeking hap
Smiles to that changed face, that wept before. piness in the enjoynients of this world, and ever
Dryden. missing what they seek,
citierbury, 3. To retrieve; to bring back from dege
neration, declension, or ruin, to its Upon what grourd can a me promise tiste former state.
self a future repentance, bo cannot pronke Loss of Eden, till one greater man
himself a futurity; whose lue depeo's upon tis Restore it, and regain the blissful seat. Milton.
breath, and is so restrained to the present, that Thi archangel paus'd
it cannot secure to irself the resersion of the Between the world desiroy'd and world restar'd. very next minute ?
Scutt. Milion. Not only a metaphorsical or natural, but a These artificial experiments are but so many
moral universality also is to be restrained by a essays, whereby men attempt to restore then- part of the predicate ; 2s all the Italians are poselves from the first general curse inflicted upon
liticians; that is, those among the Italians, who their labours.
Wilein. are politicians, are subide poliocians; i... they In his Odysseys, Homer explains, that the are generally so.
Watts. hardest difficulties may be overcome by labour, RESTRAINABLE. adj. (from restrain.) and our fortune restored after the severest afflice Capable to be restrained. tions.
Prior. Therein we must not deny a liberty; nor is 4. To cure; to recover from disease. the hand of the painter more restreinable, than Garth, faster than a plague destroys, restures. the pen of the poet.
Brots. Granville. RESTRAINEDLY.adv. (from restraizent} 5. To recover passages in books from cor- With restraint; without latitude. ruption.
That Christ's dying for all is the express RestoʻRER. n. s. (from restore.] One
doctrine of the scripture, is manifested by the that restores; one that recovers the
world, which is a word of the widest extc, lost, or repairs the decayed.
and although it be sometimes used more re Next to the Son,
strainedly, yet never doth signify a far sozler Destin'd restorer of mankind, by whom
disproportionable part of the world. Hars: New heav'n and earth shall to the ages rise.
RESTRAINER. n. s. (from restrain.) One
Milton. that restrains; one that withholds.
Here are ten thousand persons reduced to the tience submit unto that restraint, and espect the necessity of a low diet and moderate exercise, will of the restrainer.
Breus. who are the only great restorers of our breed, RESTRAI'NT. n. s. [from restrain ; without which, the nation would in an age become streint, French.) one great hospital.
Swift. 1. Abridgment of liberty. TO RĚSTRAI'N. v. a. (restreindre, Fr.
She will well excuse, restringo, Latin.]
Why at this time the doors are barr'd against 1. To withhold ; to keep in.
Depart in patience,
To know the reason of this strange restraiet.
Staispeare. That thou restrain'st from me the duty, which
I request To a mother's part belongs.
Th' enfranchisement of Arthur, whose restrais 2. To repress ; to keep in awe.
Doth move the murm’ring lips of discontent.
Stalspets. The law of nature would be in vain, if there It is to no purpose to lay restraints or give pri were no body that, in the state of nature, bad a vileges to men, in such general terms, as the power to execute that law, and thereby preserve particular persons concerned camot be kross the innocent and restrain offenders. roike.
Lacke. 'That all men may be restrained from doing I think it a manifest disadvantage, and a grezt hurt to one another, the execution of the law of
restraint upon us. nature is in that state put into every man's
2. Prohibition. hand, whereby every one has a right to punish
What mov'd our parents to transgress his wif the transgressors to such a degree as may hinder its violation.
For one restruint, lords of the world besides?
3. Limitation ; restriction. Restrain in me the cursed thoughts, that nature
If all were granted, yet it must be maintained Gives way to in repose.
within any bold restraints, far otherwise than is Sbakspeare. is received.
Breast Compassion gave him up to tears A space, till firmer thoughts restrein'd excess.
4. Repression; hinderance of will; act of
Milton. withholding; state of being withheld. 4. To abridge.
There is no restraint to the Lord to save, bo Me of my lawful pleasure she restrain'd,
many or by few,
Thus it shall befal
Him who, to worth in woman overtrusting, restrained of their liberty, yet this discovered
Lets her will rule ; restraint she will not broos. too much of the humour of the court. Clarend.
Milton 5. To hold in.
Is there any thing, which reflects a greater His horse, with a half checked bit, and a
lustre upon a man's person, than a severe rete headstall of sheep's leather, which being re
perance, and a restraini of himself from vicisus strained to keep him from stumbling, hath been
Soutá. often burst, and now repaired with knots.
TO RESTRICT. v.a. (restrictus, Latin.]
Sbakspeare. To limit ; to contine. A word scarce 6. To limit; to confine.
English. We restrain it to those only duties, which all In the enumeration of constitutions in this men, by force of natural wit, understand to be mich duties as concern all ngen.
chapter, there is not one that can be limited an Hooker, restristed by such a distinction, nor cau perhaps
the same person, in different circumstances, be is caused, not by reason of friendship, but by ex.
properly confined to one or the other. Arbutb. traction of a contrary juice; the one drawing RESTRICTION. 11. s. (restriction, French.) juice fit to result sweet, the other bitter. Bacon. Confinement; limiration.
Such huge extremes, when nature doth unite, This is to have the same restriction with all Wonder from thence results, from thence delight.
Denbam. other recreations, that it be made a divertisement, not a trade. Govern. of the Tongue.
Upon the dissolution of the first earth, this Iron manufacture, of all others, ought the least very face of things would immediately result.
Burnet. to be encouraged in Ireland; or, if it be, it requires the most restriction to certain places.
Pleasure and peace do naturally result from a Temple. holy and good life,
Tillotson. All duties are matter of conscience; with this
'the horror of an object may overbear the restriction, that a superior obligation suspends
pleasure resulting from its greatness. Addison. the force of an inferior.
Their effects are often very disproportionable Each other gift, which God on man bestows,
to the principles and parts that result from the Its proper bounds and due restriction knows; analysis.
Baker. To one tix'd purpose dedicates its power. Prior. 3. Tó arise as a conclusion from premises.
Celsus's rule, with the proper restrictions, is Resu’lt. n. s. [from the verb.) good for people in liealth.
1. Resilience; act of flying back. RESTRICTIVE. adj. [from restrict.]
Sound is produced between the string and the 1. Expressing limitation.
air, by the return of the result of the string, They, who would make the restrictive particle which was strained by the touch to his former belong to the latter clause, and not to the first, place.
Bacon. do not attend to the reason. Stilling fleet. 2. Consequence; effect produced by the 2. (restriitif, Fr.) Styptick; astringent. concurrence of co-operating causes.
I applied a plaister over it, made up with my Did my judgınent tell me, that the proposicommon restrictive powder.
tions sent to me were the results of the major RESTRICTIVELY. adv. (from restric. part of their votes, I should then not suspect my tive.) With limitation.
own judgment for not speedily concurring with All speech, tending to the glory of God, or
King Charles, the good of man, is aright directed; which is not As in perfumes, compos’d with art and cost,
"Tis hard to say what scent is uppermost,
Nor this part musk or civet can we call,
Or amber, but a rich result of all;
So she was all a sweet, whose ev'ry part,
In due proportion mix'd, proclaim'd the maker's
Dryden. To contine; to contract; to astringe.
Buying of land is the result of a full and saRESTRI'NGENT. n. s. [restringens, Latin ; tiated gain: men in trade seldom lay out inorestringent, French.] That which hath
ney upon land, till their profit has brought in the power of contracting ; styptick. more than trade can employ.
Locke. The two latter indicate phlebotomy for re- 3, Inference from premises. vulsion, restringents to stencii, and incrassatives These things are a result or judgment upon fact. to thicken the blood. Harvey.
South. Re'sty. adj. (restif, French.) Obstinate 4. Resolve ; decision. Improper. in standing still. See RESTIFF.
Rude, passionate, and mistaken results have, at Come, our stomachs
certain times, fallen from great assemblies. Will make what's homely savoury, wcarinaes
The act of resulting.
Men of discrecion, whom people in poser may be taken bick. may with little ceremony load as heavy as they This was but an indulgence, and therefore rea please, tind them neither resty nor vicious. sumiab'e by the victor, unless there intervened Swift. any capitulation to the contrary.
Hale. TO RESUBLI’ME. v. a. [re and sublime.] TO RESU'ME. v. a. [resumo, Latin.] • To sublime another time.
1. To take back what has been given. When mercury s: 5limate is resublimed with
The sun, like this, from which our sight we fresh mercury, it becomes mercurius dulcis,
have, which is a white tasteless earth scarce dissolve
Gaz'd on too long, resumes the light he gave. able in water, and mercurius dulcis resublimod
Denbam. with spirit of salt returns into mercurysublinate. Sees not my love, how time resumes
The glory which he lent these flow'rs; To Resu'lt. V. n. [resulter, French ; Though none should taste of the r perfumes, resulto, Latin.]
Yet must they live but some few hours :
Time, what we forbear, devours. Waller.
That opportunity, ground.
Which then they had to take from's, to resume
Sbakspeare. 2. (resulter, French.] To rise as a conse
They resume what has been obtained fraudus quence; to be produced as the effect of lently, by surprise and upon wrong suggestions. causes jointly concurring.
Davenant. Rule prospers much, if set by a fig-tree; which 3. To take again.
He'll enter into glory, and resume his seat. He is furnish'd with no certainties,
Mton. More than he baply may reisil from me. Skais. At this, with look serere, he ris'a his head, Bound ih triumphant garlands will I come, Reason resus'l bez place and passion fed. Dryd. And lead the daughter to a conqueror's bed; 4. Dryden uss it with again, but impro- To whom I will retail my conquest won,
perly, unless the resumption be re- And she shall be sole victress, Czsar's Cæsar. peated.
Sbat:festa To hin our common grandsire of the main RETAIL. 1. 5. (from the verb.) Sale by Had giv'n to change his form, and chan:'), re- small quantities, or at second hand. 122 3 air.
Dryden. The author, to prevent such a monopoly of s. To begin again what was broken off: sense, is resolved to deal in it himseli by rezil as, to resume a discourse.
Addison RESU'MPTION. n s. (ressonfticn, French;
We force a "Tetched trade by beating down
the sale, Tisutus, Latin.] The act of resuming. 1: there be my fau?, it is the resumption or the
And selling basely by retail.
Swift dwor; tlo long pentis arguments. Denban. RETAILER. 8. S. (from retail.] One who
T.: CL 'versal voice of the people seeming to sells by small quantities. ca!! ior me knic resumption, the writer of From these particulars we may gress at the these papers thuyh: ! 113, not be unseason- rest, as retailers do of the whole piece, by taking able to Fabul. : discours spa giants. Daven. a view of its ends.
Hakeelle RESUMPTIVE. ... (resumiftus, Latin.] TO RETAIN, V. . [retineo, Lat. Tetinet, Taking back.
Where is the patience now,
That you so oft have boasted to reisis? Stokit. To review : to survey again.
Though th' offending part felt mortal pain,
immortal part its knowledge did raci.
Dabesi Appoint some of your council presently
The vigour of this arm was nerer rsin; To'sit with us, once more with better need
And that my wonted prowess I retzis, To resurvey them.
Witness these heaps of slaughter. Drydana RESURRE'CTION. n. s. (resurrection, Fr.
A tomid tun'ral bonours I decreed
The place your armour and your name rdais. resurrectum, Latin.) Revival from the
Dryer. dead; return from the grave.
Whatever ideas the mind can receive and come The Sadduces were grieved, that they taught, template without the heip of the body, it is teda and preached through Jesus the resurrection trom sonable to corclude, it can rétair without the the dead. Acts. help of the body too.
LALE Nor after resurrection shall he stav Longer on earth, than certain times t'appear
2. To keep; Hoi to lay aside. To his disciples.
Let me retan He triumphs in his agonies, whilst the soul
The name and all the addition to a king; springs forward to the great object which she has
The sway, beloved sons, be yours. Statrpeart always had in view, and leaves the body with an
As they did not like to retuis God in het expectation of being remitted to her in a glori
knowledge, Gud gave them over to a repribale mind.
Resus. ous and joyfui resurridtion.
Spectätir. Perhaps there was nothing ever done in all
Be obedient, and retain past ages, and which was not a publich fact, so
Un lterably tirm his love entire. well attested as the resurrection oi Christ. Watts.
Although they retain the word mandrase in
the text, yet they retract it in the marin. TO RESU'SCITATE, v. a. [resuscito,
Brans Latin.) To stir up anew ; to revive. They who have restored painting in Germess,
We hare beasts and birds for dissections, not having seen any of those fair revues cara though des arts, wtich you acon: vital, be tiquity, have retained much of that barkarous perished and taken furih, iesistitating of scure
Dydi. that seem dead in arrearance,
Buton. 3. To keep; nor to dismiss. RESUSCITATIOX. 1.s. (frora resusitute.)
Receive him that is niine own bowels; whom
I would have retained with me. Pbilens The act of stirring up anew; the act of
Hollow rocks retuin reviving, or state of being revived.
The sound of blust'zing winds, Your very cbliging wanner of enquiring after
4. To keep in pay; to hire. me, at your resuscitat1.7, huld have been sooner A Benedictine convent has now retained the answered; I sincerely rejoice at your recivery. most learned father of their order to write in its
defence. TO RETAIL. V. a. (ritailler, French.) TO RETAIN. v. n. 1. To sell in small quantities, in conse
1. To belong to; to depend on. quence of seiling at second band.
There betray upon the tongue no heat sex All encouragement should be given to artifi- corrosiveness, but coldness mixed with a some cers; and those, who make, should also vend and
what languid relish retaining to bitterness. retail tlieir commodities. Locke.
Brits 2. To sell at second hand.
In animals many actions depend upon teir The sage dame,
living form, as well as that of mixtion, and thosh By na nes of roasts, retails each batter'd jade. they wholly seem to retain to the body, desät Popes
Brt. 3. To tell in broken parts, or at second 2. To keep; to continue. Not in use. hand,
Perhaps it should be remain.