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j. To live after the death of another. less used, than susceptible.] Capable to I'll assure her of

admit. Her widowhood, be it that she survives me, Since our nature is so susceptive of errours or In all my lands and leases whatsoever. Shaksp. all sides, it is fit we should have notices given us Those that survive, let Rome reward with how far other persons may become the causes of love. Sbakspeare. false judgments.

Watts. Try pleasure,

Susci'PIENCY. n. s. [from suscipient.] Which, when no other enemy survives, Still conquers all the conquerors. Denban.

Reception ; admission.

SUSCIPIENT. n. s. (suscipiens, Latin.) 2. To live after any thing. Now that he is dead, his immortal fame sur

One who takes ; one that admits or revivetb, and flourisheth in the mouths of all peo

ceives. ple.

Spenser. To SU'SCITATE. v. n. (susciter, Fr. The love of horses which they had alive, suscito, Lat.) To rouse ; to excite. And care of chariots, after death survive. Dryd.

It concurreth but unto predisposed effects, and The rhapsodies, called the characteristicks,

only suscitates those forms whose determinations would never have survived the first edition, if

are seminal, and proceed from the idea of themthey had not discovered so strong a tincture of selves.

Brown. infidelity

Watts. Suscita’TION.n. s. (suscitation, Fr. from 3. To remain alive. No longer now that golden age appears,

suscitate.]. The act of rousing or exWhen patriarch-wits surviv'd a thousand years;

citing. Now length of fame, our second life, is lost,

To SUSPE'CT. v. a. (suspicio, suspectum, And bare threescore is all ev'n that can boast; Latin.] Our sons their father's failing language see, 1. To imagine with a degree of fear and And such as Chaucer is, shall Dryden be. Pope.

jealousy what is not known. T. SURVI'VE. v. a. To outlive.

Nothing makes a man suspect much, more SURVI'VER, n. s. [from særvive.] One than to know little ; and therefore men should who outlives another.

remedy suspicion by procuring to know more.

Весеп. . Your father lost a father, That father, his; and the survivor bound

Let us not then suspect our happy state, As not secure.

Milton. In tilial obligation, for some term, To do obsequious sorrow.

Sbakspeare,

From her hand I could suspect no ill, Millar. Although some died, the father beholding so 2. To imagine guilty without proof. many descents, the number of survivors must Though many poets may suspect themselves still be very great.

Brown. for the partiality of parents to their youngest I did discern

children, I know myself too well to be ever saFrom his survivors, I could nothing learn.

tisfied with my own conceptions. Dryden.

Denbam, Some would persuade us that body and ex. Her majesty is heir to the survivor of the late tension are the same thing, which changes the king.

Swift.

signification of words; which I would not suspect

them of, they having so severely condemned the SURVI'VERSHIP. n. s. [from surviver.]

philosophy of others.

Locke The state of outliving another.

3. To hold uncertain; to doubt. Such offices granted in reversion were void,

I cannot forbear a story which is so well atunless where the grant has been by surviver

tested, that I have no manner of reason to suspect ship.

Ayliffe.
the truth.

Addison SUSCEPTIBI'LITY, n. s. [from suscepti. To SUSPE'ct, v. n. To imagine guilt. ble.] Quality of admitting; tendency to

If I suspect without cause, let me be your jest. admit.

Shekspeare. The susceptibility of those influences, and the SUSPE'ct. part. adj. (suspect, Fr.] Doubt. effects thereof, is the general providential law whereby other physical beings are governed.

Sordid interests or affectation of strange reHale.

lations are not like to render your reports ss SUSCEPTIBLE. adj. [suscepšible, Fr.

spect or partial.

Glanville, Prior has accented this improperly on Suspe'ct. n. s. (from the verb.] Suspithe first syllable.) Capable of admitting; cion ; imagination without proof. Ob. disposed to admit.

solete. He moulded him platonically to his own idea, No fancy mine, no other wrong suspect, delighting first in the choice of the materials, Make me, o virtuous shame, thy laws neglect. because he found him susceptible of good form.

Sidney. Wotton. The sale of offices and towns in France, In their tender years they are more susceptible If they were kno'n, as the suspect is great, of virtuous impressions than afterwards, when Would make thee quickly hop without a head. solicited by vulgar inclinations. L'Estrange.

Sbakspeare. Children's minds are narrow, and usually sus

My most worthy master, in whose breast septible but of one thought at once.

Locke.

Doubt and suspect, alas ! are plac'd too late, Blow with empty words the susceptible fame. You should have fear'd false times, when you

Prior.
did feast.

Shakspeare. Susce'ption. x. s. (susceptus, Lat.] Act There be so many false prints of praise, that a of taking

man may justly hold it a suspect. Bacon, A canon, promoted to holy orders before he is Nothing more jealous than a favourite toof a lawful age for the susception of orders, shall wards the waining-time and suspect of satiety. have a voice in the chapter. Aylife.

Wotton. SUSCE'PTIVE. adj. [from susceptus, Lat.

They might hold sure intelligence

Among themselves, without suspect i' offend. This word is more analogical, though

Danid.

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ing things in the time of that suspension, but

There are several parts peculiar to brutes

which are wanting in man, as the seventh or

If the king ends the differences, and takes Ten days the prophet in suspense remain'd, away the suspect, the case will be no worse than Would no man's fate pronounce; at last cons when two duellists enter the field. Suckling.

strain's TO SUSPI'ND. v. a. (suspendre, Fr. suse By Ithacus, he solemnly design'd pendo, Latin.]

Me for the sacrifice.

Denban. 1. To hang; to make to hang by any

2. Act of withholding the judgment. thing,

In propositions, where though the proofs in As 'twixt two equal armies fate

view are of most moment, yet there are sufficient Suspends uncertain victory;

grounds to suspect that there is fallacy, or proofs Our souls, which, to advance our state,

as considerable to be produced on the contrary Were gone out, hung 'twixt her and me. Tonne.

side, there suspense or disseni are often voluntary.

Locke, It is reported by Ruftinus, that in the temple of Serapis there was an iron chariot sispended by

Whatever necessity determines to the pursuit loadstones; which stones removed, the chariot

of real bliss, the samé necessity establishes suso fell and was dashed to pieces.

Brown.

pense, deliberation and scrutiny, whether its

satisfaction misleads from our true happiness. 3. To make to depend upon.

Lockt. God hath in the scripture stispinded the promise of eternal life upon this condition, that

3. Stop in the midst of two opposites. without obedience and holiness of life no man

For thee the fates, severely kind, ordain shall ever see the Lord.

Tillotson.
A cool suspense from pleasure or from pain.

Popes 3. To interrupt; to make to stop for a

SUSPE’NSE. adj. [suspensus, Latin.] time, The harmony

1. Held from proceeding, Suspended hell, and took with ravishment

The great light of day yet wants to run The thronging audience.

Milton.

Much of his race, tho' steep, suspense in heav',
Held by thy voice.

Milton, The guard nor fights nor flies; their face so

2. Held in doubt; held in expectation. At once suspends their courage and their fear.

The self-same orders allowed, but yet estaDenham,

blished in more wary and suspense manner, as The British dame, fam'd for resistless grace,

being to stand in force till God should give the Contends net now but for the second place;

opportunity of some general conference what Our love shaded, we neglect the fair,

might be best for every of them afterwards to For whom wc burn'd, to gaze adoring here.

do; had both prevented all occasion of just disGranville.

like which others might take, and reserved a 4. To delav; to hinder from proceeding.

greater liberty unto the authors themselves, of Suspend your indignation against my brother,

entering unto further consultation afterwards.

Hoeken till you cari derive from him better testimony of his intent.

Slakspeare,

This said, he sat; and expectation held His answer did the nymph attend;

His looks suspense, awaiting who appear'd Her looks, her sighs, her gestures, ail did pray SUSPENSION.W. s: (suspension, Fr. from

To second cr oppose. him; But Godfrey wisely did his grant spend, stipend.] He'doubts the worst, and that a whule did stay 1. Act of making to hang on any thing. hiin.

Fairfax.

2. Act of making to depend on any thing. To themselves I left them; For L suspend their doom.

3. Act of delaying. Milton.

Had we had time to pray, The reasons for suspending the play were ili With thousand vow's and tears we should have founded.

Dryden. This is the linge on which turns the liberty

sought of intellectualteinis, in their steady prosecution

That sad decree's suspension to have wrought.

Hutter of true télicity, that they can suspend this prosecution in particular cases, till they have looked

4. Act of withholding or balancing the betore them.

Louke. judgmen 3. To keep undetermined.

In his Indian relations, wherein are contained A man niay suspend his choice from being de

incredible accounts, he is surely to be read with terniined for or against the thing proposed, till

...spension; these are they which weakened his he has examined whether it be really of a nature

authorities with former ages, for he is seldom to make him barry or no.

Locke.

mentioned without derogatory parentheses. 6. To dcbar for a ti ve from the execution

'The mode of the will, which answers to dubiof an oflice or enjoyment of a revenue. tation, may be called suspensics ; and that which Good men should not be suspenied from the in the fantastick will is obstinacy,

is constancy is exercise of their ministry, and deprived of their the intellectual. livelihood, for ceremonies which are on all hands acknowled ed indifferent.

Sanderson.

5. Interruption; temporary cessation. The bishop of London was summoned for not

Nor was any thing done for the better adjustSuspending . Sharp

.

every thing left in the same state of unconcern

edness as before. Latin. ]

6. Temporary privation of an office : as, 1. Uncerta': ty; delay of certainty or de the clerk incurred suspension. termination ; indetermination.

SUSPENSOR Y. adj. [suspensoire, Fr. suso Till this be done, their good affection towards the safety of the church is acceptable; but the

pensus, Lat.] That by which any thing way they prescribe us to preserve it by must

hangs. rest in suspense.

Hooker.
Such true joy's suspense
What dream can I prosent to recompense?

suspensory muscle of the eye.
Wallar. SUSPICION. n. s. (suspicion, Fr. suspicio,

Miltes.

Brorim.

Grea.

SUSPENSE... Isuspens, Fr. suspersus;

Clarendon

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Ray

Sbatspeare

Lat.) The act of suspecting; imagina

To him that did but yesterday suspire, tion of something ill without proof.

There was not such a gracious creature born. This suspicion Miso for the hoggish shrewd

Sbakspeare. ness of her brain, and Mopsa for a very unlikely To SUSTAIN. v. a. (soustenir, French; enry, stumbled upon.

Sidney.

sustineo, Latin.] Suspicions amongst thoughts are like bats

1. To bear; to prop; to hold up.. amongst birds, they cver fly by twilight; they

The largeness and lightness of her wings and are to be repressed, or at the least well guarded,

tail sustain her without lassitude. More. for they cloud the mind.

Bacon.

Vain is the force of man, Suspicion all our lives shall be stuck full of

To crush the pillars that the pile sustain. Dryd. eyes;

2. To support ; to keep from sinkiog unFor treason is but trusted like a fox,

der evil. Who, ne'er so tame, so cherish'd and lock'd up, Will have a wild trick of his ancestors. Shaksp.

The admirable curiosity and singular excelThough wisdom wake, suspicion sleeps

lency of this design will sustain the pacience, and At wisdom's gate, and to simplicity

animate the industry, of him who shall undertake it.

Holder. Resigns her charge, while goodness thinks no ill Where no ill seeins.

Milton. If he have no comfortable expectations of an

other life to sustain hiin under the evils in this SUSPI'vous. adj. (suspiciosus, Latin.]

world, he is of all creatures the most miserable. 1. Inclined to suspect; inclined to imagine

Tillotson. ill without proof.

3. To maintain ; to keep, Nature itself, after it has done an injury, will

What food for ever be suspicious, and no man can love the

Will he convey up thither to sustain person he suspects. South, Himself and army?

Milten. 2. Indicating suspicion or fear.

But it on her, not she on it, depends; A wise man will find us to be rogues by our For she the body doth sustain and cherish. faces : we have a suspicious, fearful, constrained

Davies. countenance, often turning and slinking through

My labour will sistain me.

Milton. narrow lanes.

Swift.

4. To help; to relieve; to assist. 3. Liable to suspicion ; giving reason to

They charged, on pain of perpetual displeaimagine ill.

sure, neither to entreat for him, or any way suso They, because the light of his candle too

tain him. much drowned theirs, were glad to lay hold on His sons, who seek the tyrant to sustain, so colourable matter, and exceeding forward to And long for arbitrary lords again, traduce him as an author of suspicious innova He dooms to death, asserting publick right. tions. Hooker.

Dryden. I spy a black suspicious threat'ning cloud,

5. To bear; to'endure. That will encounter with our glorious sun.

Can Ceyx then sustain to leave his wife.

Sbakspeare. And unconcern'd forsake the sweets of life? Authors are suspicious, nor greedily to be

Dryden. swallowed, who pretend to deliver antipathies, Shall Turnus then such endless toil sussiin, sympathies, and the occult abstrusities of things.

In fighting fields, and conquer towns in vain? Brown,

Dryden. His life Private, unactive, calm, comtemplative,

The mind stands collected within herself, and Little suspicious to any king.

Milton.

sisstains the shock with all the force which is naMany mischievous insects are daily at work,

tural to her; but a heart in love has its foundato make people of merit suspicious of each other.

tions sapred.

Addison, Pope. 6. To bear without yielding. SUSPICIOUSLY. adv. [from suspicious.]

Sacharissa's beauty's wine, 1. With suspicion.

Which to madness doth inclinc;

Such a liquor as no brain 3. So as to raise suspicion.

That is mortal can sustain.

Waller. His guard, entering the place, found Plangus with his sword in his hand, but not naked, but

7. To suffer; to bear as inflicted.

If you omit standing suspiciously enough, to one already

The offer of this time, I cannot promise, suspicious.

Sidney.

But that you shall sustain more new disgraces, SUSPI'CIOUSNESS. n. s. [from suspicious.]

With these you bear already. Sbakspeare. Tendency to suspicion.

Were it I'thought death inenac'd would ensue To make my estate known seemed impossi This my attempt, I would sustain alone ble, by reason of the suspiciousness of Miso, and The worst, and not persuade thee. Milton. my young mistress.

Sidney. SUSTAI'NABLE. adj. [soustenable, Fr. SUSPIR A'TION. n. s. [suspiratio, from from sustain.] That may be sustained.

suspiro, Lat.] Sigh; act of fetching the SUSTAI’NER. 1. s. [from sustain.) breath deep.

1. One that props; one that supports. Not customary suits of solemn black,

2. One that suffers; a sufferer.
Nor windy suspiration of forc'd breath,
That can denote me truly.

Thyself hast a sustainer been
Shakspeare.

Of much affliction in my cause.
In deep suspirations we take more large gulplis

Chapman. of air to cool our heart, overcharged with love Su'sTENANCE. n. s. [ soustenance, Fr.]

More. I. Support; maintenance. T. SUSPI'R E. v. n. (suspiro, Latin.]

Scarcely allowing himself fit sustenance of life, 1. To sigh; to fetch the breath deep.

rather than he would spend those goods for whose 3. It seems in Shakspeare to mean only, to

sake only he seemed to joy in life. Sidney.

There are unto one end sundry means; as for begin to breathe ; perhaps mistaken for the sustenance of our bodies many kinds of food, respire.

many sorts of raiment to clothe our nakedness. Since ţhe birth of Cain, the first male child,

Hooker.

Or Sorrow.

• one syte.

Is then the honour of your daughter of greater

Invested by a veil of clouds, moment to her, than to my daughter her's, whose And swaddled as new-born in sable shrouds; sustenance it was?

Addison. For these a receptacle I design'd. Sandys. 2. Necessaries of life ; victuals.

How soon doth man decay! The experiment cost him his life for want of

When cloths are taken from a chest of sweets, sustenance.

L'Estrange.

To swaddle infants, whose young breath The ancients were inventers of all arts neces

Scarce knows the way; sary to life and sustenance, as plowing and sowo

Those clouts are little winding sheets, ing.

Temple.

Which do consign and send them unto death. SUSTENTA'TION. n. s. (sustentation, Fr.

Herbert from sustento, Latin.)

They swaddled me up in my night-gown with

long pieces of linen, till they had wrapt me in 1. Support ; preservation from falling.

about a hundred yards of swathe. Addison. These streams, once raised above the earth, have their ascent and sustentation aloft promoted

2. To beat; to cudgel. A low ludicrous

word. by the air.

Boyle.

Great on the bench, great in the saddle, 3. Use of victuals.

That could as well bind o'er as swaddle, Hudib. A very abstemious animal, by reason of its Swa'odle. n. s. [from the verb.] Clothes frigidity and laticancy in the winter, will long subsist without a visible sustentation. Brown.

bound round the body. 3. Maintenance; support of life.

I begged them to uncase me: no, no, say they; When there be great shoals of people, which

and upon that carried me to one of their houses, go on to populate, without foreseeing means of

and put me to bed in all my swaddles. Addison. life and sustentation ; it is of necessity that once

SWA'DDLINGBAND,

nos. [from swad. in an age they discharge a portion of their peo.

SWADDLINGCLOTH. dle. Cloth wrappie upon other nations.

Bacon. SwA'DDLINGCLOUT. SUSURRA'TION. n. s. [from susurro, Lat.]

new-born child. Whisper; soft murmur.

From thence a fairy thee unweeting reft,

There as thou slepe'st in tender swaddlingband, SUTE. 7. s. [for suite.] Sort. I believe

And her base elfin brood there for thee left: only misprinted.

Such men do changelings call, so changed by Touching matters belonging to the church of

fairies theft.

Spenser. Christ, this we conceive, that they are not of

The great baby you see there is not yet out Hooker. of his swaddlingelouts,

Sbakspeare SU'TLER. n. s. (soeteler, Dutch ; sudler, The swaddlingbands were purple, wrought German.) A man that sells provisions

with gold.

Dryden. and liquor in a camp,

To SWAG. v.

n. {rigan, Saxon ; sweigia, I shall sufler be

Islandick.] To sink down by its weight; Unto the camp, and profits will accrue. Shaksp. to hang heavy Send to the sutlei's; there you 're sure to They are more apt, in swagging down, to find

pierce with their points, than in the jacent The bully match'd with rascals of his kind.

posture, and crevice the wall.

Wotton. Dryden.

Being a tall fish, and with sides much comSU'TURE. n. s. (sutura, Latin.}

pressed, he hath a long fin upon his back, and S. A manner of sewing or stitching, parti another answering to it upon his belly; by which cularly of stitching wounds.

he is the better kept upright, or from swagging Wounds, if held in close contact for some time,

on his sides.

Grea. reunite by inosculation: to maintain this situa. To SWAGE. v. a. [from asswage.] To tion, several sorts of sutures have been invent ease; to soften; to mitigate. cd: those now chiefly described are the inter Apt words have pow'r to swage rupted, the glovers, the quilled, the twisted and The tumours of a troubled mind, the dry sutures; but the interrupted and twisted And are as balm to fester'd wounds. Milton. are almost the only useful ones.

Sbare.

Nor wanting pow'r to mitigate and swage, 3. A particular articulation : the bones of With solemn couches, troubled thoughts, and the cranium are joined one to another

chase by four sutures.

Quincy.
Anguish, and doubt,and fear, from mortal minds.

Milton. Many of our vessels degenerate into ligaments,

I will love thee: and the sutures of the skull are abolished in old

Though my distracted senses should forsake me, age.

Arbuibnot.

I'd find some intervals, when my poor heart SWAB. x. s. (swabb, Swedish.) A kind Should swage itself, and be let loose to chine. of mop to clean foors.

Otwar. To SWAB. v. a. (rpebban, Sax.] To clean TOSWAGGER. v. n. (swadderen, Dut. with a mop. It is now used chicfly at

to make a noise ; rpezan, Saxon.) To

bluster; to bully'; to be turbulently and He made him swab the deck. Shelvock, tumultuously proud and insolent. 3W A'BBER. 1. s. (swabber, Dutch.] A

Drunk? squabble! swagger and discourse

fustian with one's own shadow ? Oh thou jovinsweeper of the deck.

cible spirit of wine!

Sbakspears The master, the swabber, the boatswain and I,

’T is the gage of one that I should fight withal

, Lov'd Mall, Meg, and Marrian, and Margery. if he be alive; a rascal that swaggered with me Shakspeare. last night.

Sbakspeare Was any thing wanting to the extravagance of this degenerate age, but the making a carpawlin

The lesser size of mortals love to swagger for and a jwabber the hero of a tragedy? Dennis.

opinions, and to boast

infallibility of knowledge To SwA'DDLE. v.a. [rpedan, Saxon. 1 1. To swathe; to bind' in clothes, gene:

Many such asses in the world huff, look bigo rally used of binding new-born children.

stare, dress, cock, and swagger at the same noisy

L'Estrangt

sea.

Glanvilke

rate.

eye,

He chuck'd,

If little faults And scarcely deign'd to set a foot to ground, Shall not be wink'd at, how shall we stretch our But swagger'd like a lord.

Dryden. Confidence, how weakly soever founded, hath Whose capital crimes chew'd, swallow'd, and some effect upon the ignorant, who think there

digested, is something more than ordinary in a staggering Appear before us?

Sbakspeart. man, that talks of nothing but demonstration. Men are, at a venture, of the religion of the

Tillotson. country; and must therefore swallow down To be great, is not to be starched, and formal, opinions, as silly people do empiricks pills, and and supercilious; to swagger at our footmen, have nothing to do but believe that they will do and browbeat our inferiours. Collier. the cure.

Locke. What a pleasure is it to be victorious in a 2. To receive without examination. cause ! to swagger at the bar! for a lawyer I Consider and judge of it as a matter of reason,

was born, and a lawyer I will be. Arbutbnot. and not swallow it without examination as a Swa'GGERER. n. s. [from swagger.] A matter of faith.

Locke. blusterer ; a bully; a turbulent noisy , 3. To engross; to appropriate: often with fellow.

up emphatical. He's no swaggerer, hostess; a tame cheater : Far be it from me, that I should swallow up you may stroke him as gently as a puppy grey• or destroy.

2 Samuel. hound.

Sbakspeare. Homer excels all the inventors of other arts in SWAGGY. adj. [from swag.] Dependent

this, that he has swallowed up the honour of those who succeeded him.

Pops. by its weight.

The beaver is called animal ventricosum, from 4. To absorb ; to take in; to sink in any his swaggy and prominent belly. Brosun.

abyss; to ingulph: with up.

Though you untie the winds, and let them fight Swain. n. s. [spein, Saxon and Runick.] Against the churches, though the yesty waves 1. A young man.

Confound and swallow navigation up. Shaksp. That good knight would not so nigh repair, I may be pluck'd into the swallowing womb Himself estranging from their joyance vain, Of this

deep pit, poor Bassianus' grave. Sheks. Whose fellowship seem'd far unfit for warlike Death is swallowed up in victory. Corinthians. swain.

Spenser.

If the earth open her mouth and swallore 2. A country servant employed in' hus them wp, ye shall understand that these men

Numbers.

have provoked the Lord. bandry.

Miltor, It were a happy life

In bogs swallow'd up and lost. To be no better than a homely swain. Sboksp.

He hid many things from us, not that they

would swallow up our understanding, but divert 3. A pastoral youth.

our attention from what is more important. Blest swains! whose nymphs in ev'ry grace

Decay of Piety. excel;

Nature would abhor Blest nymphs! whose swains those graces sing To be forced back again upon herself, so well.

Pope. And like a whirlpool swallow her own streams. Leave the meer country to meer country

Drydento swains,

Should not the sad occasion swallow up
And dwell where life in all life's glory reigns.

Harta.
My other cares, and draw them all into it?

Addison,
SWA'INMOTE, n. s. (swainmotus, law s. To occupy.
Latin.) A court touching matters of

The
necessary provision for life swallows the

Locke. the forest, kept by tbe charter of the

greatest part of their time. forest thrice in the year. This court of 6. To seize and waste.

Corruption swallow'd what the liberal hand swainmote is as incident to a forest, as

Of bounty scatter'd.

Thomson. the court of piepowder is to a fair.

7. To engross; to engage completely. The swainmote is a court of freeholders

The priest and the prophet are scuellowed we within the forest. Cowell. of wine.

Isaiah. To SWALE. v. a. (rpelan, Saxon, to 8. Swallow implies, in all its figurative To SWEAL.S kindle.] To waste or senses, some nauseous or contemptuous

blaze away; to melt : as, the candle idea, something of grossness or of folly. swales.

Swallow.n. s. [from the verb.) The SWA'LLET. n. s. Among the tin-miners, throat; voracity. water breaking in upon the miners at

Had this man of merit and mortification been their work.

Bailey.

called to account for his ungodly swallow, in

gorging down the estates of helpless widows and Swa'Low. n. so [rpalepe, Saxon ; hic

orphans, he would have told them that it was rundo.] A small bird of passage ; or, all for charitable uses.

South. as some say, a bird that lies hid and SWA'I. LOWTall.n.s. A species of willow. sleeps in the winter.

The shining willow they call swallowtail, beThe swallow follows not summer more wille cause of the pleasure of the leaf. Bacon. ingly than we your

lordship. Sbakspeare. Swa'LLOWwort. ». so (asclepia.) A Daffodils,

plant. That come before the scuellow dares. Sbaks. The swallows make use of celendine, and the

SWAM. The preterit of swim. linnet of euphragia.

More. SWAMP. n. š. (swamms, Gothick; rpam, Whenswallows feet soar high and sport in air, Saxon ; suamm, Islandick; swamme, He told us that the welkin would be clear. Gay. Dut. suomp, Danish ; swamp, Swedish.) To SWA'llow, v. a. [rpelgan, Saxon ;

A marsh ; a bog; a fen. swelgen, Dutch.)

SWA MPY. adj. [from swamp.] Bogsy i 2. To laks down the throat.

fenny.

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