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CRY'ER, H. S. A kind of hawk, called In grovęs we live, and lie on mossy beds, the falcon gentle, an eneniy to pigeons,

By crystal streams that mumur through the and very swift.


Drydes. CRYPTICAL. adj. [rçún!w.] Hidden;

ČRY'STALLINE, adj. (crystallinus, Lat.) CRYPTICK. 3 secret ; occult; pri

1. Consisting of crystal. vate ; unknown; not divulged.

Mount, eagle, to my palace crystalline, Skell


We provided ourselves with some smallra The students of nature, conscious of her more

ceivers, blown of crystalline glass cryptick ways of working, resolve many strange

Bak effects into the near efficiency of second causes.

2. Bright; clear; pellucid ; transparent. Glanville's Apol.

The clarifying of water is an experimet Speakers whose chief business is to amusé or

tending to the health ; besides the pleasure of the delight, do not confine themselves to any natural

eye, when water is crystalline. It is effected by order, but in a cryptical or hidden method adapt

casting in and placing pebbles at the head of the every thing to their ends.

current, that the water may strain through thes.

Bacon's Natural History: CRY'PTICALLY. adv. (from cryptical.] He on the wings of cherub rode sublime

Occultly; secretly : perhaps, in the fol. On the crystalline sky, in saphir thron'd lowing example, the author inight have

Illustrious far and wide. written critically.

CRY'STALLINE Humour. 1. s. The We take the word acid in a familiar sense, cond humour of the eye; that lies in. without cryptically distinguishing it from those mediately next to the aqueous behind sapors that are a-kin to it.

Beyle. the uvea, opposite to the papilla, nearer CRYPTO'GRAPHY. n. s. [mpúrlw and youé pe.]

to the fore part than the back part of 1. The act of writing secret characters. the globe. It is the least of the humours 2. Secret characters, cyphers.

but much more solid than any of them. CRYPTO'LOGY. n. s. Caput.lw and doye,]

Its figure, which is convex on both Enigmatical language.

sides, resembles two unequal segments CRY'ŠTAL. N. S. Lausanne-.]

of spheres; of which the most conver 1. Crystals are hard, pellucid, and na.

is oo its backside, which makes a sma! turally colourless bodies, of regularly cavity in the glassy humour in which it angular figures, composed of simple,

lies. It is covered with a fine cotto not filamentous plates, not fexile or

called aranea. elastick, giving fire with steel, not fer

The parts of the eye are made conver; a!

especially the crystalline berour, which is et a menting with acid menstrua, and calcining in a strong fire. There are many CRYSTALLIZA’TION. 11. s. (from crysta

lenticular figure, convex on both sides. various species of it produced in different parts of the globe. Hill on Fossils.

lize.] Island arystal is a genuine spar, of an extremely 1. Congelation into crystals. pure, clear, and fine texture, seldom either ble- Such a combination of saline particles as les mished with flaws or spots, or stained with any sembles the form of a crystal, variously modited, other colour. Aremarkable property of this body, according to the nature and texture of the seks which has much employed the writers on opticks,

The method is by dissolving ang saline bad is its double refraction; so that if it be laid over

water, and filtering it, to evaporate, till a a black line drawn on paper, two lines appear appear at the top, and then let it stand to shet; in the place of one.

Hill, and this it does by that attractive force shich is Water, as it seems, turneth into crystal; as is

in all bodies, and particularly in sak, by reasca seen in divers caves, where the crystal hangs in of its solidity: whereby, whien the menstruas stillicidiis.

Bacon, or fluid, in which such particles fox, is If crystal be a stone, it is not immediately con- enough or evaporated, so that the saling para creted by the efficacy of cold, but rather by a

ticles are within each other's attractive posters, mineral spirit.

Brotun. they draw one another more than they ? Crystal is certainly known and distinguished by

drawn by the fluid, then will they run into a the degree of its diaphaneity and of its refrac- tals. And this is peculiar to those, that, ki tion, as also of its hardness, which are ever the

them be ever so much divided and reducedies Woodward.

minute particles, yet when they are formed into 7. Crystal is also used for a factitious body

crystals, they each of them reassume their po

per shapes; so that one might as easily can cast in the glass-houses, called also

them of their saltiness, as of their figure. Tu crystal glass; which is carried to a de

being an immutable and perpetual law, by kan gree of perfection beyond the common ing the figure of the crystals, we say nodi glass, though it comes far short of the stand what the texture of the particles using whiteness and vivacity of the natural

berivhich can form those crystals; and, can be crystal.


other hand, by knowing the texture of the

ticles, may be determined the figure da 3. Crystals (in chymistry] express salts or

crystals. other matters shot or congealed in manner of crystal.


2. The mass formed by congelation-of If the menstruum be overcharged, within a

concretion. short time the metals will shoot into certain All natural metalliék and mineral crystal crystals.


ations were effected by the water; which is CRYSTAL. adj.

brought the particles, whereof each corests

, **

from amongst the matter of the strate that 1. Consisting of crystal. Then, Jupiter, thou king of gods,

To CRY'STALLIZE. v.a. [from coii] Thy crystal window ope, look out. Shałspeare. To cause to congeal or concrete 4. Bright; clear; transparent; lucid ; crystals. pellucid.

If you dissolve copper in aqua forti, og sport


} adj. (from cube.]


of nitre, you may, by crystallizing the solution, Aromaticks, as cubebs, cinnamon, and 'nutobtain a goodly blue.

Boyle. megs, are usually put into crude poor wines, to To CRY'STALLIZE. V. n. To coagulate, give them more oily spirits.

Floyer. congeal, concrete, or shoot into crystals. CU'BICAL.

Recent urine will crystallize by inspissation, Cu'BICK. and afford a salt neither acid nor alkaline. 1. Having the form or properties of a cube.

Arbutbnot on Aliments. A close vessel containing ten cubical feet of air, CUB. n. s. (of uncertain etymology.] will not suffer a wax candle of an ounce to burn 1. The young of a beast, generally of a in it above an hour before it be suffocated. bear or fox.

Wilkins's Matbematical Magic. I would outstare the sternest eyes that look,

It is above a hundred to one against any parPluck the young sucking cubs from the she-bear.

ticular throw, that you do not cast any given set Shakspeare,

of faces with four cubical dice; because there are This night, wherein the cub-drawn bear would

so many several combinations of the six faces of couch;

four dice.

Bentley's Sermons. The lion, and the belly-pinched wolf,

2. It is applied to numbers. Keep their fur dry. Sbakspeare's King Lear, The number of four, multiplied into itself,

In the eagle's destroying one fox's cubs, there's produceth the square number of sixteen; and power executed with oppression. L'Estrange. that again multiplied by four, produceth the 2. The young of a whale, perhaps of any

cubick number of sixty-four. If we should supe viviparous fish.

pose a multitude actually infimite, there must be -Two mighty whales, which swelling seas had

intinite roots, and square and cubick numbers ;

yet, of necessity, the root is but the fourth part One as a mountain vast; and with her came

of the square, and the sixteenth part of the

cubick number. A cub, not much inferior to his dame. Waller. ·

Hale's Origin of Mankind. 3. In reproach or contempt, a young boy

The number of ten hath been highly ex

tulled, as containing even, odd, long and plain, or girl.

quadrate and cubical, numbers. Brown. O thou dissembling cub! what wilt thou be CUBICALNESS. n. s. [from cubical.] The When cime hath sow'd a grizzle on thy case? : Or will not else thy craft so quickly grow,

state or quality of being cubical. That thine own trip shall be thine overthrow ?

CUBI'CULARY. adj. [cubiculum, Latin.]

Shakspeare. Fitted for the posture of lying down. O most comical sight! a country squire, with

Custom, by degrees, changed their cubiculary the equipage of a wife and two daughters, came

beds into discubitory, and introduced a fashion to Mr. Snipwel's shop last night; but such two to go from the baths unto these. Brown. unlicked cubs !

Congreve. Cu'BrFor M. adj. [from oube and form.] TO CUB. v. a. [from the noun.] To bring Of the shape of a cube. forth: used of beasts, or of a woman CU'BIT. n.

: n. s. [from cubitus, Latin.] A in contempt. Cubb'd in a cabbin, on a mattress laid,

measure in use among the ancients; On a brown george with lousy swabbers fed;

which was originally the distance from Dead wine, that stinks of the Borrachio, sup

the elbow, bending in wards, to the exFrom a foul jack, or greasy maple cup.: Dryden.

tremity of the middle finger. This CUBA'TION.n. s. (cubatio, Latin.] The measure is the fourth part of a wellact of lying down.

Dict. proportioned man's stature. Some fix CU'BATORY. adj. [from cubo, Lat.] Re

the Hebrew cubit at twenty inches and cumbent.

Dict. a half, Paris measure; and others at CU'BATURE. n. s. [from cube.] The find- eighteen.

Calmet. ing exactly the solid content of any pro

From the tip of the elbow to the end of the posed body.


long finger, is half a yard, and a quarter of the

stature; and makes a cubit, the first measure CUBE. n. s. (from x360;, a dic.]

we read of, the ark of Noah being framed and 1. [In geometry.] A regular solid body, measured by cubits,

Holder on Time. consisting of six square and equal faces Measur'd by cubit, length, and breadth, and or sides, and the angles all right and


Milton. therefore equal.


The Jews used two sorts of cubits; the sacred, 2. [In arithmetick.] See CUBICK Number.

and the profane or common one. Arbuthnot. All the master planets move about the sun at

When on the goddess tirst I cast my sight, several distances, as their common centre, and

Scarce seem'd her stature of a cubit height. Pope. with different velocities; this common law be.

CU'BITAL. adj. [cubitulis, Latin.] Con. ing observed in all of them, that the squares of

taining only the length of a cubit. the times of the revolutions are proportional to

The watchmen of Tyre might well be called the cubes of their distances.

Grew. pygnies; the towers of that city being so high, CUBE Root. n. s. The origin of a

that unto men below they appeared in a cubital CU'BICK Root.) cubick number; or a

Brown's Vulg. Errours. number, by whose multiplication into

CUCKINGSTOOL. n. s. An engine initself, and again into the product, any

vented for the punishment of scolds and given number is formed : thus two is

unquiet women, which,in ancient times, the cube-root of eight.

was called tumbrel.

Cowell. Chambers.

These, mounted on a chair.curule, CU'BEB. n. so A small dried fruit resem- Which moderns calla cucking-stord,

bling pepper, but somewhat longer, of a March proudly to the river's side. Hudibrar greyish brown colour on the surface. It CU’CKOLD. n. s. (cocu, French, from has an aromatick smell, and is acrid to Coukoo.] One that is married to an the taste. Gubebs are brought from Java. adultrass; one whose wite is false to,

Hill. his bed. VOL, I




But for all the whole world; why, who would

I deduce, not make her husband a cuckold, to make him a From the first note the hollow cuckoo sings, monarch? I should venture purgatory for 't. The symphony of spring; and touch a theme

Sbakspeare's Orbello. Unknown to fame, the passion of the grore. There have been,

These . Or I am much deceiv'd, cuckolds ere now; 2. It is a name of contempt. And many a man there is, ev'n at this present, Why, what a rascal art thou, then, to praise Now while I speak this, holds his wife by th' arm, him so for running A-horseback, ye rucka That little thinks she has been sluic'd in 's abo

but a-foot, he will not budge a foot.

Sbakspeare. CU'CKOO-BUD. For though the law makes null th' adulterer's

n. s. (cardamina, deed

CU'CKOO-FLOWER.) Latin.] The narze Oflands to her, the cuckold may succeed. Dryd.

of a flower. Ever since the reign of king Charles 11. the When daizies pied, and violets blue, alderman is made a cuckold, the deluded virgin is And cuckoo-buds of yellow hue debauched, and adultery and fornication are Do paint the meadows much bedight. committed, behind the scenes. Swift.

Nettles, cuchee-flowers, To CUCKOLD. v. a.

Darnel, and all the idle weeds. 1. To corrupt a man's wife ; to bring Cu'CKOO-SPITTLE. n. s. [cucka aad

upon a man the reproach of having an spittle.) adulterous wife ; to rob. a man of his

Cuckoo-spittle, or woodseare, is that spumos

dew or exudation, or both, found upon plass wife's fidelity. If thou canst cuckold him, thou dost thyself a

especially about the joints of lavender and rest

mary; observable with us about the latter end pleasure, and me a sport.

Sbakp. Othello.
of May.

Brown's Vulgar Erreu.. 2. To wrong a husband by unchastity.

CU'CULLATE, adj. [cucullatus, hoodBut suffer not thy wife abroad to roam,

CU'CULLATED.) ed, Latin.]
Nor strut in streets with Amazonian pace;
For that 'sto cuckold thee before thy face. Dryd.

1. Hooded ; covered, as with a hood or CU'CKOLDLY. adj. (from cuckold.] Hav

cowl. · ing the qualities of a cuckold ; poor ;

2. Having the resemblance or shape of : mean ; cowardly; sneaking.

hood. Poor cuckoldly knave, I know him not : yet I

They are differently cucullated, and capucted wrong him to call him poor ; they say the

upon the head and back. Bretra's Vulg. Erra jealous knave hath masses of money.

Sbaks. CU'CUMBER, n. s. (cucumis, Lat.) The CU'CKOLDMAKER. n. s. (cuckold and name of a plant, and also of the fruit di make.] One that makes a practice of

that plant. corrupting wives.

It hath a flower consisting of one single la If I spared any that had a head to hit, either bell shaped, and expanded toward the top, and young or old, he or she, cuckold or cuckoldmaker, cut into many segments : of which some are let me hope never to see a chine again. Sbaksp.

male, or barren, having no embryo, bat cal One Hernando, cuckoldmaker of chis city, con

large style in the middle charged with the farina; trived to steal her away. Dryd. Spanisb Friar.

others are female, or fruitful, being fastened to 21 CU'CKOLDOM. n. s. (from cuckold.]

embryo,which is afterwards changed intoa test; "1. The act of adultery.

fruit, for the most part oblong and turbinsted


which is divided into three or four cells, inchis She is thinking on nothing but her colonel,

many oblong seeds. The species are, 1. The and conspiring cuckoldom against me. Dryden.

common cucumber. 2. The white onker 3. The state of a cuckold,

3. The long Turky cucumber. It is a true saying, that the last man of the How cucumbers along the surface creep, parish chat knows of his cuckoldom, is himself. With crooked bodies and with bellies deep. Arbuthnot's yoba Bull.

Dryden's Perna CU'CKOO. n. 's. [cuculus, Lat. cwcrew, CUCURBITA'CEOUS. adj. (from

Welsh ; cocu, French ;-kockock, Dutch.] curbita, Latin, a gourd.] 1. A bird which appears in the spring, and

Cucurbitaceous plants are those which results is said to suck the eggs of other birds,

a gourd; such as the pumpion and melon and lay her own to be hatched in their CU'CURBITE. R. s. [cucurbita, Latin.) place : from which practice, it was usual to alarm a husband at the ap

chymical vessel, commonly called a beauty

made of earth or glass, in the shape of a proach of an adulterer, by calling cuckoo; which, by mistake, was in time applied

gourd, and therefore called cucurbite. to the husband. This bird is remarka.

I have, for curiosity's sake, distilled gratis ble for the uniformity of his note, from silver in a cucurbite, fitted with a capacions est which his name in most tongues seems head. to have been formed.

Let common yellow sulphur be put ista: Finding Mopsa, like a cuckoo by a nightingale, cucurbite glass, upon which pour the stress alone with Panela, I came in. Sidney. agua

fortis. The merry cuckoo, messenger of spring,

CUD. n. s. [cud, Saxon.] That fout His trumpet shrill hath thrice already sounded.


which is' reposited in the first stomach The plaintsong cuckoo gray;

in order to rumination, or to be chewed Whose note full many a man doth mark,

again. And dares not answer, Nay. Shakspeare. Many times, when my master's cattle cose Take heed, have open eye; for thieves do hither to chew their cud in this fresh per foot by night :

might see the young bull testify his kve. Fogo Take heed, ére summer comes, or cuckog birds

You range the pathless wood atfright.


While on a flow'iy bank he chows the read. Doglo

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CU'DDEN. n. s. [without etymology.] Pyramus, you begio: when you have spokeh Cu'ndY. SA clown; a stupid rustick;

your speech, enter into that brake; and so every a low dolt: a low bad word.

one according to his cue. Shakspeare. The slavering cudden, propp'd upon his staff,

3. A hint; an intimation ; a short direcStood ready gaping with a grinning laugh. Dryd.

tion. To CU'DDLE. v. n. (a low word; I believe,

What's Hecuba to him, or he to Hecuba, without etymology.) To lie close ; to

That he should weep for her? What would he do,

Had he the motive and the cue for passion squat.

That I have? he would drown the stage with Have you mark'd a partridge quake,

Shakspeare. Viewing the tow'ring falcon nigh?

Let him know how many servants there are, She cuddles low behind the brake;

of both sexes, who expect vails; and give them Nor would she stay, nor dares she fly. Prior.

their cue to attend in two lines, as he leaves the CU'DGEL. 1. s. [kudse, Dutch.]


Swift. 1. A stick to strike with, lighter than a 4. The part which any man is to play in club, shorter than a pole.

his turn. Vine ewigs, while they are green, are brittle :

Hold your hands, yet the wood, dried, is extreme tough; and was Both you of my inclining, and the rest : used by the captains of armies, amongst the Were it my cue to fight, I should have known it Romans, for their cudgels. Bacon. Without a prompter.

Sbakspeare's Otbello. Do not provoke the rage of stones

Neither is Otto here a much more taking gerAnd cudgels to thy hide and bones :

tleman: nothing appears in his cue to move pity, Tremble and vanish.

Hudibras. or any way make the audience of his party. The ass was quickly given to understand, with

Rymer's Tragedies of the Last Age. a good cudgel, the difference betwixt the one

5. Humour ; temper of mind : a low playfellow and the other. L'Estrange. word.

His surly officer ne'er fail'd to crack
His knotty cudgel on his tougher back. Dryd.

CUE'RPO. n. s. (Spanish.) To be in This, if well reflected on, would make people

cuerpo, is to be without the upper coat, more wary in the use of the rod and the cudgel. or cloak, so as to discover the true shape

Locke. of the cuerpo or vody. The wise Cornelius was convinced, thrat these, Expos'd in cuerpo to their rage, being polemical arts, could no more be learned Without my arms and equipage. Hudibras.

alone than fencing or cudgel playing. Arbuthnot. CUFF. n. s. [zuffa, a battle ; zuffare, to 2. To cross the CUDGELS,' is to forbear

fight, Italian. I the contest, from the practice of cudgel- 1. Å blow with the fist : a box; a stroke. players to lay one over the other.

The priest let fall the book; It is much better to give way, than it would And as he stoop'd again to take it up, be to contend at first, and then either to cross The mad-brain'dbridegroom took him such a cuff, the cudgels or to be baffled in the conclusion. That down fell priest and book, and book and


Sbaksp. To Cu'dGEL. v. a. (from the noun.]

There was no money bid for argument, unless 1. To beat with a stick.

the poet and the player went to cuffs in the My lord, he speaks most vilely of you,


Sbakspeare. foul-mouthed man as he is; and said he would

He gave her a cuff on the ear, and she would Shakspeare's Henry IV: prick him with her knitting-needle. Arbuthnot. The ass courting his master, just as the spaniel

Their own sects, which now lie dormant, had done, instead of being stroked and made would be soon at cuffs again with each other much of, is only rated off and cudgelled for all his

about power and preferment.

Swift. courtship.

South. 2. It is used of birds that fight with their Three duels he fought, thrice ventur'd his life; talons. Went home, and was cudgell'd again by his wife. To CUFF. v. n. [from the noun.] To

Swift. 1. To beat in general.

fight ; to scuffle.

Clapping farces acted by the court, Cudgel thy brains no more about it; for your

While the peers cuff to make the rabble sport. dull ass will not mend his pace with beating.

Dryden's funeral. Shakspeare's Humlet. To CUFF. v. a. A good woman happened to pass by, as a company of

1. To strike with the fist. young fellows were cudgelling a walnus-tree, and asked them what they did that

I'll after him again, and beat him.for.


-Do, cuf him soundly; but never draw thy sword.

Sbakspeare. LUDGEL-PROOF. adj. Able to resist a stick.

Were not you, my friend, abused, and cuffed,

and kicked? His doublet was of sturdy buff,

Congreue's Old Bachelor.

2. To strike with the talons. And, though not sword, yet cudgel-proof. Hudib.

Those lazy owls, who, perch'd near fortune's A small sea fish.

top, Of round fish there are britt, sprat, cudles, eels. Sit only watchful with their heavy wings


To cuf" down new-fledg'd virtues, that would rise U'DWEED. n. s. [from cud and weed.] To nobler heights, and make the grove harmoA plant.


Otway. VE.n. s. [queue, a tail, French.]

The dastard crow, that to the wood made wing, The tail or end of any thing : as, the

With her loud kaws her craven kind does bring; long curl of a wig.

Who, safe iv numbers, cuff the noble bird. Dryd.

They with their quills did all the hurt they The last words of a speech, which the

cou'd, player, who is to answer, catches, and And cuff" the tender chickens from their food. Tegards as intimation to begin.


like a

cudged you.

U'D LE. n. S.


3. To strike with the wings. This seems

I do remember an apothecary improper.

In tatter'd weeds, with overwhelming brous, Hóv'ring about the coasts, they make their

Culling of simples. Sbati. Remeo and Juled, moan,

Then in a moment fortune shall call forsing And cu of the cliffs with pinions not their own. Out of one side, her happy minion. Sbakpur.

Dryden's Šneid.

Thechoicest of the British, the Romani, Sator, CUFF. n. s. [coeffe, French.) Part of the

and Norman Laws, being called, as it tre, the grand charter was extracted

Horrel sleeve.

When false flow’rs of rhetorick thou would's He railed at fops ; and, instead of the com

cull, mon fashion, he would visit his mistress in a

Trust nature, do not labour to be dull. Derud morning gown, band, short cuffs, and a peaked

From his herd he cells, beard.


Fer slaughter, four the fairest of his bulls. CUI'NAGE. n. s. The making up of twine

Dryder'Find into such forms, as it is commonly When the current pieces of the same dene framed into for carriage to other places. nation are of different weights, then the traders


in money call out the heavier, and mel ten down with profit.

Lat. CU'IRASS. n. s. (cuirasse, Fr. from cuir, leather ; coraccia, Ital.) A breastplate.

With humble duty, and officious hasse,

I'll cull the farthest mead for thy repast. Prir. The lance pursued the voice without delay; The various off'rings of the world appear And pierc'd his cuirass, with such fury sent, From each she nicely culls with curious coil

And sign d his bosom with a purple tint. Dryd. And decks the goddess with the glitt'ring spel CUIRASSIER, 1. s. [from cuirass.] A man at arms; a soldier in armour. CU'LLER. n. s. (from cull.] One wa

The field, all iron, cast a gleaming brown; picks or chooses.
Nor wanted clouds of foot, nor, on each horn,
Currassiers, all in steel, for standing fight. CU'LLION. n. s. [coglione, a fool, Ita!

Milton. or perhaps from scullion. It seems to The picture of St. George, wherein he is de- import meanness rather than folly.) A scribed like a cuirassier, or horseman completely

scoundrel; a mean wretch. armed, is rather a symbolical image than any Sucli a one as leaves a gentleman, proper figure. Brown's Vulgar Erreurs.

And makes a god of such a cællisk. Cuish. n. s. [cuisse, French.] The ar

Up to the breach, you dogs! avault, Fax mour that covers the thighs.


Sbakspears I saw young Harry, with his beaver on, His cuisbes on his thighs, gallantly arm'd,

CU'LLIONLY. adj. [from cullion.) HaRise from the ground like feather'd Mercury.

ing the qualities of a cullion ; mear Sbakspeare's Henry iv.

base. The croslet some, and some the cuisbes mould, I'll make a sop o'th' moonshme of you : you With silver plated, and with ductile gold.

wliorescn, cullionly, barber-monger; drae. Dryden's Æneid.

Sbakspezri's King La But what had our author to wound Æneas CU'LLUMBINE. n. s. more properly spek with at so critical a time? And how came tho

COLUMBINE.] The powers of a cuisbes to be worse tempered than the rest of his armour?


plant are beautifully variegated CU'LDEES. n. s. [colidei, Lat.] Monks in

blue, purple, red, and white. Scotland.

Her goodly bosom, like a strawberry bed;

Her neck, like toa bunch of allvabiats. Sports CU'LERAGE. n. s. The same plant with arse-smart. Ainsworth. CU'LLY, n. s. [coglione, Ital, a fool

. CU'IINARY. adj. [culina, Latin.] Re

A man deceived or imposed upon, lating to the kitchen ; relating to the

by sharpers or a strumpet.

Why should you, whose mother-wits art of cookery.

Are furnish'd with all perquisites, Great weight may condense those vapours and B’allow'd to put all cricks upon exhalations, as soon as they shall at any time be- Our cully sex, and we use none? gin to ascend from the sun, and make them pre

Yet the rich culties may their boasting ser? sently fall back again into him, and by. that action increase his heat; much after the manner

They purchase but sophisticated ware.

He takes it in mighty dudgeon, because that, in our earth, the air increases the heat of a

won't let him make me over by deed 33 culinary fire.

To those who, by reason of their northern ex-

lawful cully. position, will be still forced to be at the expence To CU'LLY. v. a. [from the nour.) T? of culinary tires, it will reduce the price of their befool ; to cheat; to trick; to deceire i manufacture.

Arbuthnot. to impose upon. T. CULL. 1. a. (cueillir, French.) To CULMI'FEROUS. adj. (culmus and fin select from others; to pick out of many. Latin.]

The best of every thing they had being called Culmiferous plants are such as have seen out for themselves; if there were in their flocks jointed stalk, and usually hollow; and 2* muy poor diseased thing not worth the keeping, joint the stalk is wrapped about with single, za they thought it good enough for the altar of God. row, long, sharp-pointed leaves, and tiver sex

Hooker. are contained in chaffy husks.
Our engines shall be bent

There are also several sorts of gases, back. Against the brows of this resisting town: the Cyprus and culmiferous kinds; sorte Call for our chiefest men of discipline,

broader, others with narrower leaves Xister Tocwl the plots of best advantage. Sbaks. The properest food of the vegetable Kingdom Like the bee calling from ev'ry flow'r,

is taken from the farinaceous or mealy seed a Our thighs are packt with wax, our mouths with honey.

Sbukspeare, rice, gye, maize, panic, millet.

some culmiferous plants; as oats, darles, when

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