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Be stect to all: is thy complexion sour?. STUNG. The pret. and part. pass of sting: Then keep such company, make them thy allay; To both these sisters have I sworn my love : Get a sharp wife, a servant that will low'r :

Each jealous of the other, as the stung, A stumbler stumbles least in rugged way:

Are of the adder.

Sbakspeare. Herbert.

With envy stung, they view each other's deeds; STU'MBLINGBLOCK. n. s. [from stum The fragrant work with diligence proceeds. STU'M BLINGSTONE. I ble.] Cause of

Dryder, stumbling ; cause of errour; cause of Stunk. The preterit of stink. offence.

TO STUNT. v.a. (stunta, Islandick.) To We preach Christ crucified, unto the Jews a' hinder from growth. stumblingblock, and unto the Greeks foolishness. Though this usage stunted the girl in her

1 Corintbians. growth, it gave her a hardy constitution; she Shakespeare is a stuinblingblock to these rigid had lite and spirit.

Arbuthnet. criticks.

Spectutor. There he stopt short, nor since has writ a little, This stumblingslone we hope to take away.

But has the wit to make the most of litele;

Burnet. Like stunted hide-bound trees, that just have got STUMP. n. s. (stumpe, Danish ; stompe,

Sufficient sap at once to bear and rot. Pupe.

The tree Dutch ; stompen, Dan. to lop.] The

Grew scrubby, dried a-top, and stunted; part of any solid body remaining after the rest is taken away;

And the nex: parson stubb'd and burnt it. Swift. He struck so strongly, that the knotty sting

STUPE, 1. s. (stupa, Latin.] Cloth or Of his huge tail he quite in sunder cleft ;

fax dipped in warm medicaments, and Five joints thereof he hew'd, and but the stump

applied to a hurt or sore. him lett.


A fomentation was by some pretender to serYour coli's tooth is not cast yet.-Not while gery, applied with coarse woollen stupes, one of I have a stump.


which was bound upon his leg. Wiseman. He through the bushes scrambles;

TO STUPE, 1. a. (from the noun.] To A stump doth trip him in nis pace,

foment; to dress with stupes. Down comes poor Hob upon his face

The escar divide, and stupe the part affected Amongst the briers and brambles. Drayton. with wine.

Wisemani. Who, 'cause they ’re wasted to the stumps, STUPEFA'Ction. n. s. (stupefaction, Fr. Are represented best by rumps. Hudibras. A coach-horse snapt off the end of his finger,

stupefactus, Latin.] Insensibility; duland I dressed the stump with common digestive.

ness ; stupidity; sluggishness of mind;

Wiseman. heavy folly. A poor ass, now wore out to the stumps, fell All resistance of the dictates of conscience down under his load.


brings a hardness and stuprfaction upon it. Sotho Against a stump his cusks the monster grinds,

She sent to ev'ry child
And in the sharpen'd edge new vigour tinds. Firm impudence, or sinpefiiction mild;

Drydin. And straight succeeded, leaving shame no room, A tongue might have some resemblance to Cibberian forehead, or Cimmerian gloom. Popr. the stump of a feather.

Greze. STUPEF A'CTIVE, adj. [from stupefactis, Worn to the stumps in the service of:he maids, Latin ; stupefactif, French.] Causing 't is thrown out of doors, or condemned to kindie a fre.

insensibility; dulling ; obstructing the

senses; narcotick; opiate. STU'MPY, adj. [from stump.] Full of

It is a gentle fomentation, and hath a very litt.c stuinps ; hard ; stiff; strong. A bad mixture of some stupefuitive.

Buton. word.

Opium hath a stufctive part, and a heating They burn the stubble, which, being so stumpy, part; the one moring sleep, the other a heat.. they seldom plow in. Mortimer.

Bucca. To Srus. v.a. [rtunan, Saxon; gesiun, STUPENDO S. odj. (stupendus, Latin.) noise.]

Wonderful; amazing; astonishing. 1. To confound or dizzy with noise.

A!I those stipendo:is acts deservedly are the

subject of a history excellently written in Latina An universal hubbub wild

by a les ned prclate.

Clunken. Of stunning sounds, and voices all confusid, Assaults his ear.

Great joy was at their meeting, and at sight

Milton. Still shall I hear, and never quit the score,

Of that stupendous bridge his joy increasid. Niit. Stunn'd with hoarse Codrus' Theseid o'er and

Portents and prodigies their souls amaz'd;

But most when this stupendous pile was rais'd. o'er?

Dryden. Too strong a noise stuns the car, and one too


Mortals, fly this curst detested race: weak does not act upon the organ. Cbeyne. So Alma, wearied of being great,

A hundred of the same stupendus size:

A hundred Cyclops live among the hills. Alike. And nodding in her chair of state,

Our numbers can scarce give us an idea of the Stunn'd and worn out with endless chat Of Will did this, and Nan said that. Prior.

vast quantity of systems in this stupendous pitcr of architecture.

Cheyne. Shouts as thunder loud afflict the air, And stun the birds releas'd.


STUPID. adj. [stupide, French ; stupicles, The Britons, once a savage kind,

Latin. ) Descendants of the barbargus Huns,

1. Dull; wanting sensibility ; wantins With limbs robust, and voice that stuns,

apprehension; heavy ;. sluggish of unYou taught to modulate their tongues,

derstanding. And speak without the help of lungs. Szwift. O that men should be so stupid grown 2. To make senseless or dizzy with a As to forsake the living God. blow.

Men, boys, and women, stupid with 22,7%.*, One hung a pole-ax at his saddie-bow,

Where'er ste pomis fin their wond'rinn er And one a heavy mace to stun the foe. Dryden.


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If I by chance succeed,

Sacrifice not his innocency to the attaining Know, I am not so stupid, or so hard,

some little skill cf hosting for himself, by his Not to feci praise, or fame's deserv'd reward. conversation with vitious boys, when the chief


use of that sturdiness, and standing upon his With wild surprise

own legs, is only for the preservation of his virA moment stupid, motionless, he stood. Thomson.

Locke, 2. Performed without skill or genius. 2. Brutal strength. Wit, as the chief of virtue's friends,

STU'RDY. adj. [estourdi, French.] Disdains to serve ignoble ends :

1. Hardy; stout; brutal; obstinate. It Observe what loads of stupid shimes

is always used of men, with some disOppress us in corrupted times. Swift. STUPI'DITY, n. si [stupidité, French ;

agreeable idea of coarseness or rude

ness. stupiditas, Latin.] Dulness; heaviness

This must be done, and I would fain see of mind; sluggishness of understanding. Mortal so sturiy as to gainsay.

Hudibras. Shadwell alone, of all my sons, is he

Aw'd by that house, accustom'd to conWho stands confirm'd in full stupidity. Dryden.

mand, STU'PIDLY. adv. (from stupid.)

The sturdy kerns in due subjection stand, 1. With suspension or inactivity of under Nor bear the reins in any foreign hand. Drid. standing

A sturdy hardened sinner shall advance to the That space the evil one abstracted stood utmost pitch of impiery with less reluctance From his own evil, and for the time remaind

than he took the first steps, whilst his conscience Stupidly good.


was yet vigilant and tender. Atterburg: 2. Dully; without apprehension.

2. Strong ; forcible. On the shield there were engraven maps of

The ill-apparelled kright now had gotten the countries, which Ajax could not comprehend,

reputation of some sturdy lout, he had so well

defended himself.. but looked on as stupidly as his fellow-beast the

Sidney. lion.


Ne aught his sturdy strokes might stand beSTU'PIFIER. n. s. [from stupify.] That

fore, which causes stupidity.

That high trees overthrew, and rocks in pieces

Spenser. TO STU'PIFY: v. a. (stupefacio, Latin ; 3. Stiff; stout.

this word should therefore be spelled He was not of any delicate contexture, his stupefy ; but the authorities are agaivst limbs rather sturdy than dainty.

Wettan. it.]

Sturdiest oaks 1. To make stupid; to deprive of sensi.

Bowd their stiff necks, loaden with stormy

blasts, bility ; to duil

. Those


Or torn up sheer. Will stupify and dull the sense a while. Shaksp.

STU'RGEON. n. s. [sturio, tursio, Latin.] Consider whether that method, used to quiet

A sea fish. some consciences, does not stuffy niore.

It is part of the scutellated bonc of a sturgeon, Decay of Piety.

being ilat, of a porous or cellular constitution on The fumes of his passion do as really intoxi one side, the cells being worn down and smooth cate his discerning faculty, as the fumes of drink on the other.

W codzeard. discompose and stupify the brain of a man over STURK. n. s. (rtyrc, Saxon.]

A young charged with it.


ox or heifer. Barley. Thus they are Envy, like a cold poison, benu-obs and stupio still called in Scotland. fies; and, conscious of its own impotence, folds To STUT. its arms in despair.


V. n. (stutten, to hinder, 2. To deprive of material motion.

TOSTU"TTER. Dutch.) To spcak It is not malleable; but yet is not Huent, but

with hesitation; to stammer. stupified.


Divers stut: the cause is the refrigeration of Pounce it into the quicksilver, and so proceed

the tongue, whereby it is less apt to move ; and to the stupifying.

therefore naturals stit.

Bacon. STU'POR. 1. s. [Latin; stupeur, French.] STU'r? ER. n.s. [from stut.] One that Suspension or diminution of sensibility. Sru'ITERER. Í speaks with besitation; A pungent pain in the region of the kidneys,

a stanimcrer. a stiepor or dull pain in the thigh, and colick, are Many stredisis are very cholerick, choler insymptoms of an inflammation of the kiduevs. ducing a dryness in the tongue.

Boron, Arbuibnot. TO STU'PRATE. v. a. (stupro, Latin. jio

Sry. n. s. [rrige, Saxon]

1. A cabin to keep hogs in. ravish ; to violate.

Tell Richmond, STUPRA'Tion. n. s. (stupratio, from stu That in the sty of this most bloody boar pro, Lat.] Rape ; violation.

My son George Stanley is frank'd up in hold. Stupration must not be drawn into practice.

Sbakspeareo Brown.

When her hogs had miss'd their way, STU'RDILY. adv. [from sturdy.]

Th’untoward creatures to the sty I drove,

And whistled all the way. 1. Stouily; hardily.

May thy black pigs lie warm in little styg, 2. Obstinately ; resolutely.

And have no thought to grieve them till they Then withdraw


King From Cambridge, thy oid nurse : and, as the

2. Any place of bestial debauchery. Yest,

They all their friends and native home forget, Here toughly chew and sturdily digest

To roll with pleasure in a sensual sty. Milten. Th'immense väst volumes of our common law.

With what ease

Donne. STU'RDINESS. n. s. [from sturdy.]

Mightst thou expel this monster from his

throne, 1. Stoutness; hardiness.

Now made a sty.



3. [I know not how derived.] A humour Style is the middle prominent part of the in the eyelid.

flower of a plant, which adheres to the fruit or

seed: 't is usually slender and long, whence it To Sty. v. a. (from the noun.} To shut

has its name.

Quincy. up in a sty.

The figure of the flower-leaves, stamina, Here you sty me apices, stile, and seed vessel.

Raj. In this hard rock, while you do keep from me TO STYLE. v. a. (from the noun.] To The rest of th' island.


call; to term; to name. To Sry. v. n. To soar; to ascend. Spenser.

The chancellor of the exchequer they had no STY'GIAN, adj. (stygius, Latin.] Hellish; mind should be styled a knight. Clarendono, infernal; pertaining to Styx, one of the

Err not that so shall end poetical rivers of hell.

The strife which thou call'st evil, but we style At that so sudden blaze the Stygian throng

The strife of glory.

Milton. Bent their aspect.


Fortune's gifts, my actions STYLE. 1. s. (stylus, Latin.]

May stile che!r own rewards.


Whoever backs his tenéts with authorities, 1. Manner of writing with regard to lan

thinks he ought to carry the cause, and is ready guage.

to stile it impudence in any one who shall stand Happy

Lockes That can translate the stubbornness of fortune

His conduct might have made him stild Into so quiet and so sweet a style. Shakspeare.

A father, and the nymph his child. Swift Their beauty I will rather leave to poets, than venture upon so tender and nice a subject with STY'PTICK. | adj. (suflexos; styptique, Fr. my severer style.

More. STY'PTICAL.. This is usually, though Proper words in proper places make the true

erroneously, written stiptick.] The sarne definition of a stile.

Swift. Let some lord but own the happy lines,

as astringent; but generally expresses How the wit brightens, how the style refines !

the most efficacious sort of astringents, Pope.

or those which are applied to stop he2. Manner of speaking appropriate to par


Quincy. ticular characters.

Fruits of trees and sbrubs contain phlegm, oil. No style is held for base, where love well and an essential salt, by which they are sharp. named is. Sidney. sweet, sour, or styptick.

Arbuthnot. There was never yet philosopher

There is a sour stiptick salt diffused through That could endure the toothach patiently, the earth, which passing a concoction in plants,' However they have writ the style of gods,

becometh milder.

Brown. And make a pish at chance and sufferance.

From spirit of salt, carefully dephlegmed and

Sbakspeare. removed into lower glasses, having gently ab3. Mode of painting.

stracted the whole, there remained in the bot. The great stile stands alone, and does not re

tom, and the neck of the retort, a great quantity quire, perhaps does not as well admit, any ad

of a certain dry and stiptical substance, mostly dition from interior beauties. The ornamental of a yellowish colour.

Boyle. stile also possesses its own peculiar merit : how

In an effusion of blood, having dossils ready ever, though the union of the two may make a dipt in the royal stiptick, we applied them. sort of composite stile, yet that stile is likely to

Wiseman, be more imperfect than either of those which go STYPTI'CITY. n. s. The power of stanchto its composition.

Reynolds. ing blood. A It is likewise applied to musick.

Catharticks of mercurials precipitate the vis5. Title ; appellation.

cidities by their stypticity, and mix with all aniFord 's a knave, and I will aggravate his stile;

mal acids.

Floyer, thou shalt know him for knave and cuckold. TO STY'THY. v. a. (See SrithY.] To

Sbakspeare. forge on an anvil. The king gave them in his commission the By the forge that stythied Mars his helin, style and appellation which belonged to them, I'll kill thee every where, yea, o'er and o'er. Clarendon.

O virgin! or what cther name you bear SUA'SIBLE, adj. [from suadeo, Latin.]
Above that style, O more than mortal fair !
Let not an humble suppliant sue in vain. Dryd. Sua'sive.adj. (from suadeo, Latin.) Har,

Easy to be persuaded.
Propitious hear our pray’r,
Whether the style of Titan please thee more,

ing power to persuade. Whose purple rays th' Achæmenes adore. Pope. It had the passions in perfect subjection; and 6. Course of writing. Unusual.

though its command over them was but suasive While his thoughts the ling'ring day beguile, and political, yet it had the force of coaction, and To gentle Arcite let us turn our style. Dryden.


South. 7. STyle of Court, is properly the prac. SUA'sory. adj. [suasorius, Lat.] Having

tice observed by any court in its way of tendency to persuade. proceeding.

Aylisse. SUA'VITY. n. 5. (suavité, French ; suavi. 8. A pointed iron used anciently in writ tas, Latin.) ing on tables of wax.

1. Sweetness to the senses. 9. Any thing with a sharp point, as a

She desired them for rarity, pulchritude, and Suzvity.

Brown graver; the pin of a diai. Placing two stiles or needles of the same steel,

2. Sweetness to the mind." touched with the same loadstone, when the one SUB, in composition, signifies a subordiis removed but half a span, the other would nate degree.

stand like Hercules's pillars. Brezor. SUBA'cio, adj. [sub and acidus, Latin,} 10. The stalk which rises from amid the Sour in a small degree. leaves of a flower,

The juice of the stem is like the chyle in the

animal body, not sufficiently concocted by cir. vert it into blood, which is effected by the culation, and is commonly subacid in all plants.


Arbutcnct. Arbutinot. SUBCONSTELLA'TION.n. s. (sub and corSUBA'CRID. adj. (sub and acrid.] Sharp stellation.? A subordinate or secondary and pungent in a small degree.

constellation. The green choler of a cow tasted sweet, bitter, As to the picture of the seven stars, if thereby subacrid, or a little pungent, and turned syrup of be meane the Pleiades, or subconst.llation upon violets green.

Floyer. the back of Taurus, with what congruity they To Soba'ct. v. a. (subactus, Latin.) To

are described, in a clear night an ordinary eye


may discover. reduce ; to subdue. Tangible bodies have no pleasure in the con

SUBCO'NTRAR Y. adj. [524b and contrary.] sort of air, but endeavour to subact it into a more Contrary in an inferiour degree. dense body.

Bacon. If two particular propositions differ in quaSUBA'CTION. x. s. [subactus, Lat.] The

lity, they are subcontraries; as, some vine is a

tree; some vine is not a tree. These may be act of reducing to any state, as of mix

both irue together, but they can never be both ing two bodies completely, or beating false.

Hairs. any thing to a very small powder.

SUBCONTRA'CTED. part. adj. (sub and There are of concoction two periods: the one

contracted.] Contracted after a former assimilation, or absolute conversion and subaction; the other maturation : whereof the for contract. mer is most conspicuous in living creatures, in

Your claim, which there is an absolute conversion and as

I bar it in the interest of my wife; similation of the nourishnient into the body.

'Tis she is subcontracted to this lord, Bacon.

And I her husband contradict your banes. Sbal, SU BAʼLTERN. adj. [subalterne, French.] SUECUTANEOUS. adj. [sub and cutane

Inferiour ; subordinate ; that which in ous.] Lying under the skin. different respects is both superiour and SUBDE'Acon.n. s. (subdiaconus, Latin.] inferiour. It is used in the army of all

In the Romish church they have a subdeacon,

who is the deacon's servant. officers below a captain.

SUBDEPAN.n. s. [subdecanus, Latin.] Ine Love's subalterrs, a duteous band, Like watchinen round their chief appear ;

vicegerent ef a dean. Each had his lanthorn in his hand,

Whenever the dean and chapter confirm any And Venus, mask'd, brought up the rear. Prior.

act, that such confirmation may be vaiid, the There had like to have been a duel between

dean must join in person, and not in the person two subalterns, upon a dispute which should be

of a deputy or subdean only. governor of Portsmouth.

Addison. SUBDE'CUPLE. adj. [sub and detuplus, One, while a subaltern officer, was every day Latin.] Containing one part of ten. complaining against the pride of colonels tos SUB DE RISO'RIOUS, 011.( sub and dcrisor.) wards their officers; yet, after he received his commission for a regiment, he confessed the

Scoffing or ridiculing with tenderness spirit of colonelship was coming fast upon him,

and delicacy. Not used. and it daily increased to his death.

This sibelerisorio:: mirth is far from giving any

This sort of universal ideas, which may eitber

offence to 13: it is rather a picasant condiment
of our conversation.

More be considered as a genus or species, is called subaltern.


SUBDITI'In05. adli. [subilisitis, Lat.] SUBALTERNATE.ad;. [subalternus, Lat.]

Put secretly in the place of something Succeeding by turns.


else. SUBASTRI'NGENT. adj. [9:16 and astrin

To SUBDIVI'RSIFY.v.a.[sub and sizes. gent.] Åstringent in a small degree. sity.) To diversify again what is already SUBBE'ADLE. 1. s. [sub and beudle.] An

diversified. under beadle.

The same wool one man felts into a hat, an

other weaves it into cloth, another into arris; They ought not to execute those precepts by simple messengers, or subbeatles, but in their

and these variously subdiversified according to the own persons.

fancy of the artificer. Ayliffe.

To SUBDIVI'DE.V. a. (subdiviser, Fr. sub SUBCELE'STIAL. adj. (sub and celestial.]

and dizide.] To divide a part into yet Placed beneath the heavens.

more parts. The most refined glories of subcelestial excellencies are but more faint resemblances of these.

In the rise of eight, in tones, there be to Glanville.

beemols, or half notes; so as if you divide the SUBCHA'NTER. 1. s. sub and chanter;

tones equally, the eight is but seven whole and

equal notes, and if you subdivide that into hali succentor, Latin.] The deputy of the

notes, as in the stops of a luce, it maketh the precentor in a cathedral.

number thirteen.

Baen. SUBCLA'VIANadj. [sub and clavus,

When Brutus and Cassius were overthrown,

soon after Antonius and Octavianus brake and Latin.)


Bacon, Subclavian is applied to any thing under the armpit or shoulder, whether artery, nerve, vein,

The glad father glories in his child,

When he can suhdivide a fraction. Roscommon. or muscle.

The liver, though seated on the right side,

When the progenies of Cham and Japhet

swarmed into colcnies, and those colonies were yet, by the subclavian division, doth equidistantly communicate its activity unto either

subdivided into many others, in time their de. Brown.

scendants lost the primitive rites of divine The chyle first mixeth with the blood in the

worship, recaining only the notion of one deiy. subclavian vein, and enters with it into the

Dryden. heart, where it is very imperfectly mixed, there SUBDIVISION.". s. [subdivision, French; being no mechanism nor fermentations to con from subdividc.]


s. The act of subdividing.

quest. Not used, nor worthy to be When any of the parts of any idea are farther used. divided, in order to a clear explication of the

I have seen thee, whule, this is called a subdivision; as when a As hot as Perseus, spur thy Phrygian steed, year is divided into months, each month into Bravely despising forfeits and subduements. Sbak. davs, and each day into hours, which may be SUBDUER. ». 's. [from subdue. ] Confarther subdivided into minutes and seconds.


querour; tamer.

Great god of might, that reigneth in the mind, 2. The parts distinguished by a second

And all the body to thy hest dost frame; division.

Victor of gods, subduer of mankind, How can we see such a multitude of souls That dost the lion and fell tyger tame, cast under so many subdivisions of misery, with Who can express the glory of chy might? out reilecting on the absurdity of a government

Spenser. that sacrifices the happiness of so many reason

Their curious eye able beings to the glory of one? Addison. Discerns their great subduer's awful mien In the decimal table the subdivisions of the And corresponding features fair.

Philips. cubit, as span, palm, and digit, are deduced from Figs are great subduers of acrimony, useful in the shorter cubit. Arbuibnot. hoarseness and coughs, and extremely emolient.

Arbubnot. SU'B DOLOUS. adj. [subdolus, Latin.] Cun

SU'BDUPIE. adj. [subduple, Fr. ning ; subtle ; sly. TO SU 1 DU'C. I v. a. [subduco, subductus, SURDU'PLICATE, S sub and duplus, Lat.) TO SU DU'CT.) Latin.]

Containing one part of two.

As one of these under pulleys doth abate half 1. To withsiaw; to take away.

of that heaviness which the weight hath in itself, Or nature rail'd in me, and left some part and cause the power to be in a subduple proporNot proof enough such object to sustain;

tion unto it, so two of them do abate half of that Or trom my side subducting, took perhaps

which remains, and cause a subquadruple proMore than enough.


portion, and three a subsextuple. Wilkins. 2. To substract by arithmetical operation. The motion, generated by the forces in the

Take the other operation of arithmcrick, sub whole passage of the body or thing through that duction: if out of that supposed intinite multi space, shall be in a subd plicate proportion of the tude of antecedent generations we should sebe forces.

Netvton. duce ten, the residue must be less by ten than it

SUBJACENT.adj. [subjacens, Lat.] Lying was before, and yet still the quotient must be

under. infinite.


The superficial parts of mountains are washed CUBDU'CTION. n. s. [from subduct.]

away by rains, and borne down upon the subja. I. The act of taking away.

cent plains.

Woodward. Possibly the Divine benéticence subducting T, SUBJE'CT. v. a. (subjectus, Lat.] that influence which it communicated from the

1. To put under. time of their first creation, they were kept in a

The angel state of immortality till that moment of the sub

Led them direct, and down the cliff as fast. duction.

To the subjected plain.

Miltan. 2. Arithmetical substraction.

The medal bears each form and name : Suppose we take the other operation of In one short view, subjected to our cye, aritbmerick, subduction : if out of that infinite

Gods, emp'rors, heroes, siges, beauties, lie. Popso multitude of antecedent generacions we should

2. To reduce to subimis ion ; to make subduce ten, the residue must be less by ten than it was before that subduction, and yet still the

subordinate i to make submissive. quotient be intinite.


Think not, young warriors, your diminish'd TO SUBDU'E. v. a. [from subdo, or sub Shall lose of lustre, by subjecting rage jugo, Latin.]

To the cool dictates of experienc'd age. Dryte 1. To crush; to oppress; to sink; to 3. To en:lave; to make obnoxious, Ov: rpower.

I live on bread like you, feel'want like

you, Nothing could have subdued nature

Taste grief, need friends, like you : subjected To such a lowness, but his unkind daughters.


Shakspeare. How can you say to me I am a king? Shaksp. Them that rose up against me hast thou suba I see thee, in that fatal hour, dued under me.

2 Samuel.

Subjected to the victor's cruel pow'r, If aught Here worthy to subdue

Led hence a slave.

Dryden. The soul of man.

Milton. The blind will always be led by those that see, 2. To conquer; to reduce under a new or fall into the ditch; and he is the most subdominion

jected, the most enslaved, who is so in his underBe fruitful, and replenish the earth, and sub


Locks. due it.

Genesis. 4. To expose ; to make liable. Augustus Cæsar subdued Egypt to the Roman If the vessels yield, it subjects the person to all empire.

Pedbac. the inconveniences of an erroneous circulation, To overcome in battle, and subdue

Arbutbrof. Nations, and bring home spoils. Milton. 5. To submit ; to make accountable.

The Romans niade those times the standard God is not bound to subject his ways of operaof their wit, when they subdued the world. tion to the scrutiny of our thoughes, and confine

Spratt. himself to do nothing but what we must com3. To tame; to subact; to break.


Locke. Nor is 't unwholesome to subute the land 6. To make subservient. Ey often exercise; and where before

He subjected to man's service angel wings. You broke the earth, again to plow. May.

Miltox. SUDDU'ESTEXT. 16. J. Ltrom subdiu.] Con- SU'BJECT. adj. [subjectus, Latin.]


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