« הקודםהמשך »
against a particular person ; but they are
The mind, having a power to suspend the exo too frequently confounded : it has on
ecution and satisfaction of any of its desires, is before the subject.
at liberty to consider the objects of them. Locke. He dares to sing thy praises in a clime
3. The state of being pleased. Where vice triumphs, and virtue is a crime;
'T is a wretched satisfaction a revengeful man Where ev'n to draw the picture of thy mind,
takes, even in losing his life, provided his enerny Is satyr on the most of human kind.
go for company My verse is satire; Dorset, lend your ear,
There are very few discourses so short, clear, And patronise a muse you cannot fear. Young.
and consistent, to which most men may not, with SATI'RICAL. adj. (satiricus, Lat. sati.
satisfaction enough to themselves, raise a doubt.
Locke. SATI'RICK, s rique, Fr. from satire.] 1. Belonging to satire ; employed in writ- 4. Release from suspense, uncertainty, or
uneasiness; conviction. ing of invective.
Wilt thou leave me so unsatisfied ? You must not think, that a satyrick style - What satisfaction can you have?
Such toys as these have cheated into fame ;
Exchanging solid quiet to obtain
Dryden. The wiady satisfaction of the brain. Dryden. 2. Censorious ; severe in language. 6. Amends; atonement for a crime ; re
Slanders, sir; for the setirical slave says here, chat old men have grey beards; that their faces
compense for an injury. are wrinkled,
Die he or justice must; unless for him · He that hath a satirical vein, as he maketh
Some other able, and as willing, pay others afraid of his wit, so he had need be afraid
The rigid satisfaction, death for death. Milton. of others memory.
SATISFA'Ctive. adj. (satisfuctus, Latin.] On me when dunces are satirick,
Giving satisfaction. I take it for a panegyrick.
Swift. By a final and satisfactive discernment of faith, SATIRICALLY, adv. [from satirical.]
we lay the last effects upon the first cause of all things.
Brown. With invective; with intention to censure or vilify:
SATISFACTORILY. adv. [from satisfacHe applies them satirically to some customs,
tory.] So as to content. and kinds of philosophy, which he arraigns. Dryd.
Bellonius hath been more satisfactorily expe.
rimental, not only affirming that chameleons feed SA'TIR IST. n. s. (from șatire.] One who on flies, but upon exenteration he found these writes satires.
animals in their bellies.
Brown. I first adventure, follow me who list,
They strain their memory to answer him seAnd be the second English satirist. Hall. tisfactorily unto all his demands,
Digby. Wycherly, in his writings, is the sharpest sa. SatisFACTORINESS. n. f. [from satis grist of his time; but, in his nature, he has all the softness of the tenderest dispositions: in his
factory:] Power of satisfying ; power writings he is severe, bold, undertaking; in his of giving content. nature gentle, modest, inoffensive. Granville. The incompleatness of the seraphick lover's
All vain pretenders have been constantly the happiness in his fruitions, proceeds not from topicks of the mast candid satyrists, from the their want of satisfactoriness, but his want of an Códrus of Juvenal to the Damon of Boilequ. entire possession of them.
Boyle. Cleland. SATISFACTORY, adj. (satisfactoire, Fr. Yet soft his nature, though severe his lay; His anger moral, and his wisdom gay:
satisfactus, Lat.) Blest satyrist! who touch'd the mean so true,
1. Giving satisfaction; giving content. As show'd vice had his hate and pity too. Pope.
An intelligent American would scarce take it TO SA'TIRIZE, v. a. (satirizer, Fr. froin
for a satisfactory account, if, desiring to learn our satire.] To censure as in a satire,
architecture, he should be told that a pillar was
Locke. Covetousness is described as a veil cast over
a thing supported by a basis. the true meaning of the poet, which was to sam
2. Atoning: making amends.
Amost wise and sufficient means of redemption dirize his prodigality and voluptuousness. Dryd. Should a writer single out and point his raillery
and salvation, by the satisfactory and meritorious
death and obedience of the incarnate Son of God, at particular persons, or satirize the miserable,
Sanderson, he might be sure of pleasing a great part of his
Jesus Christ. readers; but must be a very ill man if he could To SATISFY. v. a. (satisfaire, Fr. satisa please himself.
Addison. facio, Latin.] I insist shat my lion's mouth be not defiled with scandal; for I would not make use of him to re
1. To content; to please to such a degree dile the human species, and satirize his betters.
as that nothing more is desired. Spectator. 'A good man shall be satisfied from himself.
Proverbs. It is as hard to satirize well a man of distinguished vices, as to praise well a man of distin
I 'm satisfyd, My boy has done his duty.
Addison. guished virtues.
Swift. SATISFACTION. 1. $. (satisfactio, Latin ;
2. To feed to the fill.
Who hath caused it to rain on the earth, to sasatisfaction, Fr.)
tisfy the desolate and waste ground, and to cause 3. The act of pleasing to the full, or state the bud of the tender tree to spring forth? Job. of being pleased.
I will pursue and divide the spoil: my lust shall Run over the circle of earthly pleasures, and be satisfied upon them.
Exodus, had not God secured a man a solid pleasure from The righteous eateth to the satisfying of his his own actions, he would be forced to complain soul.
Proverbs, bat pleasure was not satisfaction. South.
3. To recompense ; to pay to content. &. The act of pleasing
He is well paid that is well satisfieds
And I, delivering you, am satisfied,
sun and each other; whereas Jupiter and Sa. And therein do account myself well paid. Shak. turn, that are vastly greater, are wisely removed 4. To appease by punishment.
to the extreme regions.
Bentley. Will he draw out,
From the far bounds For anger's sake, finite to infinite
Of utmost Saturn, wheeling wide his round. In punish'd man, to satisfy his rigour,
Thomson, Satisfi'd never? That were to extend
2. [In chymistry.] Lead. His sentence beyond dust and Nature's law. SA'TURNINE. adj. (saturninus, Lat. satur
nien, Fr. from Saturn.] Not light; not s. To free from doubt, perplexity, or sus volatile; gloomy; grave; melancholy; pense.
severe of temper: supposed to be born Of many things useful and curious you may
under the dominion of Saturn. satisfy yourselves in Leonardi de Vinci. Dryd. This I would willingly be satisfied in, whether
I may cast my readers under two divisions, the the soul, when it thinks thus, separate from the
mercurial and saturnine : the first are the gay
part, the others are of a more sober and solemn body, acts less rationally than when conjointly
Addison. with it?
Locke. 6. To convince.
SATU'RNIAN. adj. (saturnius, Lat.] HapHe declares himself satisfied to the contrary,
py; golden : used by poets for times of in which he has given up the cause. Dryden,
felicity, such as are feigned to have been When come to the utmost extremity of body, in the reign of Saturn. what can there put a stop and satisfy the mind Th’ Augustus, born to bring saturnian times. that it is at the end of space, when it is satisfied
Pope. that body itself can move into it? Locke. SA'TYR. n. s. (satyrus, Lat.] A sylvan The standing evidences of the truth of the
god : supposed among the ancients to be Gospel are in themselves most firm, solid, and
rude and lecherous. satisfying:
Atterbury. 10 SATISFY. V. n.
Satyrs, as Pliny testifies, were found in times
past in the eastern mountains of India. Peacbam, 1. To give content.
SA'TYRIASIS. n. s. [from satyr.] 2. To feed to the full.
If the chyle be very plentiful, it breeds a satya 3. To make payment.
riasis, or an abundance of seminal lymphas. By the quantity of silver they give or take,
Foyer. they estimate the value of other things, and sa SAVAGE, adj. (sauvage, Fr. selvaggio, tisfy for them: thus silver becomes the measure
Italian.] of commerce.
Locke. SA'TURABLE. adj. [from saturate.] Im
1. Wild; uncultivated.
These godlike virtues wherefore do'st thou pregnable with any thing till it will re
hide, ceive no more.
Affecting private life, or more obscure Be the figures of the salts never so various, yet
In savage wilderness?
Milton. if the atoms of water were fluid, they would al
Cornels, and sozvage berries of the wood, ways so conform to those figures as to fill up all And roots and herbs, have been my meagre food. vacuities; and consequently the water would be
Dryden. saturable with the same quantity of any salt,
2. Untamed ; cruel. which it has not.
Chain me to some steepy mountain's top, SA'TURANT. adj. [from saturans, Latin.] Where roaring bears and savage lions roam. Impregnating to the fill.
Sbakspeare. TO SA'TURATE. v. a. [saturo, Latin.]
Hence with your little ones:
To fright you thus, methinks, I am too savage; To impregnate till no more can be re
To do worse to you, were fell cruelty. Sbüks. ceived or imbibed.
Tyrants no more their savage nature kept, Rain-water is plentifully saturated with terre And foes to virtue wonder'd how they wept. strial matter, and more or less stored with it.
Pope. Woodward. 3. Uncivilized; barbarous; untaught; His body has been fully saturated with the fluid of light, to be able to last so many years
wild; brutal.. without any sensible diminution, though there
Thus people lived altogether a savage life, 'till are constant emanations thereof.
Saturn, arriving on those coasts, devised laws to
govern them by.
Raleigh. A soften'd shade, and saturated earth
The savage clamour drown'd
Milton. Both harp and voice.
Thomson. Awaits the morning beam.
A herd of wild beasts on the mountains, or a SA'TURDAY. n. s. [ræterroxy, or
savage Crove of men in caves, might be so dissæterosdæg, Sax. according to Verste ordered; but never, a peculiar people. Spratt. gan, from særer, a Saxon idol ; more
SA'VAGE. n. s. [from the adjective.] A probably from Saturn, dies Saturni.]
man untaught and uncivilized; a barThe last day of the week.
barian. This matter 'I handled fully in last Saturday's
Long after these times were they but savages. Spectator.
Addison. SATU'RITY. n. s. (saturitas, from saturo,
The seditious lived by rapine and ruin of all Lat.] Fulness; the state of being satu
the country, omitting nothing of that which serated ; repletion.
vages, enraged in the height of their unruly beSATURN. n. s. (saturne, Fr. saturnus,
haviour, do conimit.
To deprive us of metals is to make us mere 1. A remote planet of the solar system:
sasages; to change our corn for the old Arca
dian diet, our houses and cities for dens and supposed by astrologers to impress me
caves, and our clothing for skins of beasts: 'tis lancholy, dulness, or severity of temper. to bereave us of all arts and sciences, nay, of The smallest plancts are placed nearest the revealed religion.
To SAVAGE. v. a. (from the noun.] To strained to so unworthy a bondage, and yét remake barbarous, wild, or cruel. A word
strained by love, which I cannot tell how, in no. not well authorized.
ble minds, by a certain duty, claims an answer.
ing. Friends, relations, Love himself,
All the delights of love, wherein wanton youth Savag'd by woe, forget the tender tie. Thomson.
walloweth, be but folly mixed with bitterness, Sa'yaGELY. adv. [from savage.] Barbar and sorrow sauced with repentance. Spenser. ously; cruelly.
Thou say'st his meat was sauc'd with thy upYour castle is surpriz'd, your wife and babes
braidings; Savagely slaughter'd.
Unquiet meals make ill digestions. Sbaks. SA'VAGENESS. n. s. [from savage.] Bar. SA'UCE BOX. n. s. [from sauce, or rather barousness; cruelty; wildness.
from saucy.] An impertinent or petus, A savageness in unreclaimed blood
lant fellow. Of general assault.
Sbakspeare. The foolish old poet says, that the souls of Wolves and bears, they say,
sonie women are made of sea-water: this has Casting their savageness aside, have done
encouraged my saucebox to be witty upon me. Like offices of pity. Shakspeare.
Spectator. The Cyclops were a people of Sicily, remark- Sa'UCEPAN, n. so [sauce and pan.) A able for savageness and cruelty. Broome, SA'VAGERY. n. s. [from savage.]
small skillet with a long handle, in
which sauce or small things are boiled. 1. Cruelty; barbarity:
Your master will not allow you a silver sáuceThis is the bloodiest shame,
pan. The wildest savag'ry, the vilest stroke,
Swift. That ever wall-ey'd Wrath, or staring Rage,
SA'ucer. n. s. [sauciere, Fr. from sauce.] Presented to the tears of soft Remorse. Sbaks. 1. A small pan or platter in which sauce 2. Wild growth.
is set on the table. Her fallow lees
Infuse a pugil of new violets seven times, and The darnel, hemlock, and rank fumitory,
it shall make the vinegar so fresh of the flower, Doth root upon; while that the culter rusts, as, if brought in a saucer, you shall smell it beThat should deracinate such savagery. Shaks. fore it come at you.
Bacon. SAVANNA. n. s. (Spanish, according to
Some have mistaken blocks and posts Baileg.] An open meadow without
For spectres, apparitions, ghosts,
With saucer eyes and horns. Hudibras. wood; pasture-ground in America.
He that rides post through a country may tell 2. A piece or platter of china, into which how, in general, the parts lie; here a morass, and a tea cup is set. there a river; woodland in one part, and savan
SA'UCILY. adv. [from saucy.] Impunas in another.
dently; impertinently ; petulantly, in And vast savannas, where the wand'ring eye, a saucy manner.
Unfix'd, is in a verdant ocean lost. I bomson. Though this knave came somewhat saucily into SAUCE. n. s. (sauce, saulse, Fr. salsa,
the world before he was sent for, yet was his Italian.)
freed servant, who had much power with 1. Something eaten with food to improve
Claudius, very saucily, had almost all the words; its taste.
and, amongst other things, he asked in scorn one The bitter sauce of the sport was, that we had of the examinates, who was likewise a freed serour honours for ever lost, partly by our own vant of Scribonianus, I pray, sir, if Scribonianus faults, but principally by his faulty using of our had been emperor, what would you have done? faults.
Sidney. He answered, I would have stood behind his To feed were best at home;
chair, and held my peace.
Bacon. From thence the sauce to meat is ceremony;
A trumpet behaved himself very saucily. Meeting were bare without it. Sbakspeare.
Addison. Epicurean cooks Sharpen with cloyless sauce his appetite. Shak. SA'UCINESS. n. s. [from saucy.] Impu
Such was the sauce of Moab's noble feast, dence; petulance ; impertinence; con"Till night far spent invites them to their rest. tempt of superiours.
Cowley. With how sweet saws she blam'd their sauciHe that spends his time in sports, is like him
ness, whose meat is nothing but sauces; they are To feel the panting heart, which through her side healthless, chargeable, and useless. Taylor. Did beat their hands.
Sidney. High sauces and rich spices are fetched from By bis authority he remains here, which he the Indies.
Baker. thinks is a patent for his sauciness. Sbakspeare. 2. To serve one the same Sauce. A vul. Being intercepted in your sport, gar phrase to retaliate one injury with Great reason that my noble lord be rated
For sauciness. another.
It is sauciness in a creature, in this case, to reT. SAUCE. v. a. [from the noun. ]
Bramball. 1. To accompany meat with something of Imputing it to the natural sauciness of a pedant, higher relish.
they made him ear his words. L'Estrange. 2. To gratify with rich tastes. Obsolete. You sauciness, mind your pruning-knife, or Earth, yield me roots ;
I may use it for you.
Dryden. Who seeks for better of thee, sauce his palate
This might make all other servants challenge With thy most operant poison. Sbakspeare.
the same liberty, and grow pert upon their ma3. To intermix or accompany with any
sters; and when this sauciness became universal,
what less mischief could be expected than an old thing good, or, ironically, with any
Scythian rebellion ?
Collier. thing bad.
Then fell she to sauce her desires with threat. S A'UCISSE. n. s. (Fr.) In gunnery, a long ening, so that we were a great perplexity, re train of powder sewed up in a roll of
pitched cloth, about two inches diame otherwise we can get nothing by repining, nor ter, in order to fire a bombchest.
save any thing by resisting.
With your cost you terminate the cause,
And save th' expence of long litigious laws, SA'UCISSON. n. s. (Fr.) In military ar Where suits are travers'd, and so little won,
chitecture, faggots or fascines made of That he who conquers is but last undone. Drgd. large boughs of trees bound together. 4. To reserve or lay by. 'They are commonly used to cover men, He shall not feel quietness, he shall not save
of that which he desired. to make epaulment , traverses, or breast.
Jobe works in ditches full of water, to ren.
They meanly pilfer, as they bravely fought,
Now save a ration, and now save a groat. Pope. der the way frm for carriages. Bailey. When Hopkins dies, an hundred lights atrend SA'UCY. adj. (I know not how this word The wretch, who living sav'da candle's end.
can be easily deduced from sauce: it
Will you not speak to save a lady's blush? Lat.) Pert; petulant; contemptuous of
Drydext. surrriours; insolent; impudent; im Our author saves me the comparison with tra. pertinent.
Dryden. You are more saucy with lords than the herald These sinews are not so much unstrung, ry of your birth and virtue gives you commission. To fail me when my master should be serv'd;
And when they are, then will I steal to death, Study is like the heav'ns glorious sun,
Silent and unobserv'd, to save his tears. Dryd. That will not be deep search'd with saucy looks; 6. To salve; to reconcile. Small have continual plodders ever won;
How build, unbuild, contrive Save hase authority from others' books. Sbaks. To save appearances : how gird the sphere And if thou hast the mettle of a king,
With centrick and eccentrick. Milton, Being wrong d-as we are by this peevish town, 7. To take or embrace opportunely, so as Turn thou the mouth of thy artillery,
not to lose. As we will ours against these saucy walls. Shak.
The same persons, who were chief confidents Power's first pedigree from force derives,
to Cromwell, foreseeing a restoration, seized the And calls to mind the old prerogatives Of free-born man; and with a saucy eye
castles in Ireland, just saving the tide, and putSearches the heart and soul of majesty. Denban, TË SAVF. v. n. To be cheap.
ting in a stock of merit sufficient. Swift. I lose my patience, when with saucy pride By untun'd ears I hear his numbers try'd. Rose. Brass ordnance saveth in the quantity of the No saucy citizen shall dare
material, and in the charge of mounting and carTo strike a soldier, nor, when struck, resent riage.
Bacor. The wrong.
Dryden: SAVE. adv. (This word, adverbially used, Homer, to express a man both timorous and
is, like except, originally the imperative saucy, makes use of a kind of point, namely, that he had the eyes of a dog, but the heart of
of the verb.) Except; not including. a deer.
It is now little used.
But being all defeated, save a few, TO SAVE. v.a. (sauver, saulver, Fr. sal.
Rather than fly, or be captiv'd, berself she slew. vo, Latin.)
Spenseri 3. To preserve from danger or destruction. All the conspirators, save only he, Let me die ere men can say God save the
that they did in envy of great Cæsar. Shak. queen.
He never put down a near servant, save only One shall cry, yet cannot he answer, nor save
Stanley, the lord chamberlain.
Bacon him out of his trouble.
How have I then with whom to hold converse, A wond'rous ark,
Save with the creatures which I made? Milton, To save himself and houshold from amidst
SA'VEALL: . s. (save and all.] A small A world devote to universal wreck. Milton. The circling streams, once thought but pools
pan inserted into a candlestick to save of blood,
the ends of candles. From dark oblivion Harvey's name shall save. SA'VER. N. s: [from savr.
c.] Dryden. 1. Preserver: rescuer. Will no superiour genius snatch the quill, They were manifoldly acknowledged the And save me on the brink from writing ill ? savers of that country.
Sidney Young. 2. One who escapes loss, though without 2. To preserve finally from eternal death. gain.
Whatsoever we read in Scripture concerning Laws of arms permit each injur'd man the endless love and saving mercy which God To make himself a saver where he can. Dryd, sheweth towards his church, the only proper Who dares affirm this is no pious age, subject thereof is this church.
Hooker. When charity begins to tread the stage? There are some that will be saved, and some When actors, who at best are hardly savers, that will be damned.
Shakspeare. Will give a night of benefit to weavers ? Swift, We are not of them who draw back unto per
3. A good husband. dition; but of them that believe, to the saving
4. One who lays up and grows rich. of the soul.
By nature far from profusion, and yet a His merits save them.
Milton. He who feareth God, and worketh righteous
greater sparer than a saver; for though he had
such means to accumulate, yet his garrisons and ness, and perseveres in the faith and duties of
his feastings soaked his excheques. Wotton, ous religion, shall certainly be saved. Rogers. 3. Not to spend or lose; to hinder from Sa'vin. n. s. (sabina, Lat. savin, sabin, being pent or lost.
Fr.) A plant. We may be confident whatever God does is in SA'ving. adj. [from save.] tended for our good, and whatever we interpret 1. Frugal; parsimonious ; not lavish.
She loved money; for she was sasing, and ap Though putting the mind upon an unusual plied her fortune to pay John's clamorous debis. stress that may discourage, ought to be avoided;
Arbuthnot. ye this must not run it into a lazy suwritering Be saving of your candle. Swift. about ordinary things.
Locke. 2. Notiurng to loss, though not painful.
If men were weaned from their sauntering huSilvio, finding his application unsuccessful, was
mour, wherein they let a good part of their lives resolved to make a suving bargain; and since he
run uselessly away, they would acquire skill in could not get the widow's estate, to recover what
hundreds of things.
Locked he had laid out of his own.
The brainless stripling
Spells uncouth Latin, and pretends to Greck;. SA'VING. adv. [This is nothing more than A saunt'ring tribe ! such barn to wide estares,
a participle of the verb save adverbially With yea and no in senates hold debates. Tickel, used. With exception in favour of. SA'VORY.1.5. ( savorée, French; satureia, Al this world's glory seemeth vain,
Latin.] A plant.
Miller And all their shows but shadows, saving she. Sa'vour. n. s. [seveur, French.]
J. Scent; odour. Such laws cannot be abrogated, saving only by. What savour is better, if physick be true, whom they were made ; because the intent of
For places infected, than wormwood and rue? them being known unto none but the author, he
Tussen alone can judge how long it is requisite they Benzo calls its shell a tartareous and bellish should endure. Hooker.
Abbot. S.rving the reverence due to so great a' man, I Turn then my freshest reputation to doubt not but they did all creep out of their
A savour that may strike the dullest nostril. boles.
Ray. SA'VING. n. s. [from save.]
i smell sweet savours, and I feel soft things. 1. Escape of expence ; somewhat preserv.
Sbakspeare. ed from being spent.
That Jews stink naturally, that is, that there It is a great saving it all such lights, if they can is in their race an evil savour, is a received opibe made as fair and right as others, and yet last
nion we know not how to admit. Brorun, longer.
Bacon. Truifles, which have an excellent oil, and a vo. By reducing interest to four per cent. there was facile sak of a grateful savour, are heating. a considerable saving to the nation; but this year
Arbuthnot, they give six,
Addison. 2. Taste ; power of affecting the palate.
I taste 2. Exception in favour.
Contend not with those that are too strong for The savour of death from all things. Milton, us, but still with a saving to honesty; for inte.
A directer influence from the sun gives fruit a grity must be supported against all violence. better savour and a greater worth.
South. L'Estrange. To Sa'vour, v. n. [savourer, French; SA'VINGLY. adv. [from saving.] With from the noun.] parsimony.
1. To have any particular smell or taste. SA'VINGNESS. n. s. [from saving.]
2. To betoken; to have an appearance or 1. Parsimony; frugality.
intellectual taste of something. 2. Tendency to promote eternal salvą. This ripping of ancestors is very pleasing, and tion.
savoureth of good conceit and some reading.
Spenser. SA'VIOUR. n. s. [sauveur, Fr.] Redeemer; The duke's answers to his appeachments are
he that has graciously saved mankind very diligently and civilly couched; and though from eternal death.
his heart was big, yet they all savour of an hunble spirit.
Wotton, So judg’d he man, both judge and Saviour sent.
That savours only of rancour and pride. Milt. However consonant to reason his precepts ap
If 't were a secret that concern'd my life,
This boldness might become thee;
But soch unnecessary rudeness savours
Denham. their being firmly persuaded of the miracles he wrought.
I have rejected every thing that savours of party,
Addisor. TO SA'UNTER.v.n. (aller à la sainte terre, To SA'vour. v. a.
from idle people who roved about the 1. To like; to taste or smell with delight. country, and asked charity under pre Wisdom and goodness to the vile seem vile; tence of going à la sainte terre, to the Filths savour but themselves.
Sbakspeare. boly land, or sans terre, as having no
2. To exhibit taste of. settled home.]
Thou savourest not the things that be of God.
Mattbew. 1. To wander about idly.
SA'VOURILY. adv. [from savoury.] The cormorant is still saunt:ring by the seaside, to see if he can find any of his brass cast up.
1. With gust ;' with appetite. L'Estrange.
The collation he fell to very savourily. L'Estr. Tell me why, saunt'ring thus from place to
This mufti is some English renegado, he talks place,
$0 savourily of toaping.
Dryden. I meet thee; Nævolus, with clouded face? Dryd. 2. With a pleasing relish. So the young 'squire, when first he comes :
There's a dearth of wit in this dull town, From country school to Will's or Tom's,
When silly plays so sávourily go down. Dryden. Without one notion of his own,
SA VOURINESS n. s. truin savoury.] He saunters wildly up and down. Prior.
1. Taste pleasing and picquant. Here seunt'ring 'prentices o'er Otway weep.
2. Pleasing smell. Led by my hand, he saunter'd Europe round,
SA'VOURY. adj. [savoureux, French ; And gather'd ev'ry vice in ev'ry ground. Dunciad,
from savour.] 2. To loiter; to linger.
1. Pleasing to the smell.