תמונות בעמוד



How now, my lords? what all unready so ? UNREBA'TED. adj. Not blunted.

Sbakspeare. A number of fencers try it out with uarebated 2. Not prompt ; not quick.


Hakewill, From a temperate inactivity, we are unready' UNREBU'KABLE, adj. Obnoxious to no to put in execution the suggestions of reason; or by a content in every species of truth, we Keep this commandment without spot, enreembrace the shadow thereof.


bukable, until the appearing of Christ. i Timuby. 3. Awkward; ungain.

UNRECE'IVED. adj. Not received. Young men, in the conduct of actions, use ex

Where the signs and sacraments of his grace treme remedies at first, and, that which doubleth all errors, will not acknowledge or retract them ;

are not, through contempt, unreceived, or relike an unready horse, that will neither stop nor

ceived with contempt, they really give what they

promise, and are what they signify. Hooker. turn.

UNRECLA'IMED. adj. UNREAL. adi. Unsubstantial; having

1. Not tamed. only appearance.

A savageness of unreclaimed blood,
Hence, terrible shadow !

Of general assault.

Sbakspeare. Onreal mock'ry, hence !

I with pain

2. Not reformed.

This is the most favourable treatment a sinner Voyag'd th' unreal, vast, unbounded deep Of horrible confusion.


can hope for, who continues unreclaimed by the goodness of God.

Rogers, UNKE'ASONABLE. adj.

I. Not agreeable to reason:
No reason known to us; but that there is no

1. Not to be appeased ; implacable.

Let me lament, reason thereof, I judge most unreasonable to imagine.


That our stars, unreconcilable, should have divided It is unreasonable for men to be judges in their

Our equalness to this.

Sbakspeare own cases; self-love will make men partial to

2. Not to be made consistent with. themselves and their friends.


He had many infirmities and sins, untecencilShe entertained many unreasonable prejudices

able with perfect righteousness.

Hammerde against him, before she was acquainted with his UNRECONCILED. adj. Not reconciled. personal worth.

Addison If you bethink yourself of any crime 2. Exorbitant; claiming or insisting on

Unréconcil'd as yet to heav'n and grace, more than is fit.

Solicit for it straight.

Sbakspears. Since every language is so full of its own pro

UNRECO'RDED. adj. Not kept in remem. prieties, that what is beautiful in one is often brance by publick monuments. barbarous in another, it would be unreasonable

Unrecorded left through many an age, to limit a translator to the narrow compass of

Worthy.t' have not remain'd so long unsung, his author's words. Dryden.

Miltoa. My intention in prefixing your name is not

The great Antilocus! a name to desire your protection of the following papers,

Not unrecorded in the rolls of fame. Paper which I take to be a very unreasonable request; UNRECO’UNTED. adj. Not told ; not since, by being inscribed to you, you cannot re- related. commend them without some suspicion of par- This is yet but young, and may be left tuality. Swift. To some ears unrecounted.

Sbakspeare. 3. Greater than is fit ; immoderate. UNRECRU'ITABLE. adj. Incapable of

Those that place their hope in another world have, in a great measure, conquered dread of

repairing the deficiencies of an army. death, and unreasonable love of life. Atterbury.

Empty and unrecruitable colonels of gwenty men in a company.


UNRECU'RING. adj. Irremediable.
I. Inconsistency with reason.

I found her straying in the park,
The unreasonableness and presumption of those

Seeking to hide herself, as doth the deer that thus project, have not so much as a thought,

That hath receiv'd some unrccuring wound. all their lives long, to advance so far as attrition.

Sbakspeare. Hammond. UNREDUCED. ad; Not reduced. 2. Exorbitance ; excessive demand.

The earl divided all the rest of the Irish counThe unreasonableness of their propositions is

tries unreduced into shires. not more evident, than that they are not the UNREFOʻRMABLE. adj. Not to be put joint desires of the major number. King Charles. into a new form.

A young university disputant was complaining The rule of 'faith is alone unmoveable and of the unreasonableness of a lady, with whom he unreformable ; to wit, of believing in one only

was engaged in a point of controversy. Addison. God omnipotent, creator of the world, and UNRE'A, ONABLY. adv.

his son Jesus Christ, born of the virgin Mary, I. In a manner contrary to reason.

UNREFO'RMED. adj. 2. More than enough. I 'll not over the threshold, till my lord return

1. Not amended; not corrected. from the wars.-Fye! you confine yourself most

This general revolt, when overcome, pro unreasonably.


duced a general reformation of the Irishry, which To UNKE'Áve. v. a. (now unravel; trom

ever before had been unreformel.

We retain the Julian constitution of the year, un and reave, or ravel; perhaps the

unreformed, without consideration of the de. same with rive, totear, or break asunder.] fective minutes. To unwind ; to disentangle.

2. Not brought to newness of life. Penelope, 'for her Ulysses' sake,

If he may believe that Christ died for him, as Devis'd a web her wooers to deceive; In which the work that she al! cay did make,

now he is an unreformed Christian, then what

needs he reformation ? The same at night she did unreav:. Spensere

Unhumbled, unrepentant, unreferred. Mitte







URNREFA'CTED. adj. Not refracted.

so handled it, that it rather seemed he had The sun's circular image is made by an unre

more come into a defence of an unremediablo fracted beam of light.


mischief already committed, than that they had UNREFRE'SHED. adj. Not cheered ; not UNREMEMBERED. adj. Not retained in

done it at first by his consent. Sidney. relieved. Its symptoms are a spontaneous lassitude, being

the mind ; not recollected. unrefreshed by sleep.

Arbuthnot. I cannot pass unremembered their manner of UNREGA'RDED. adj. Not heeded ; not

disguising the shafts of chimnies in various respected ; neglected.

fashions, whereof the noblest is the pyramidal.

Wotton. We, ever by his might, Had thrown to ground the unregarded right.

UNREME'MBERING. adj. Having no meSpenser.

mory. Dost see, how unregarded now

That, unrememb'ring of its former pain, That piece of beauty passes ?

The soul may suffer mortal flesh again. Dryden: There was a time when I did yow

UNREME'MBRANCE. n. s. Forgetfulness; To that alone;

want of remembrance. But mark the fate of faces.

Suckling On the cold earth lies th' unregarded king;

Some words are negative in their original lan

guage, but seem positive, because the negation A headless carcass, and a nameless ching. De bam.

is unknown; as amnesty, an unremembrance, or Me you have often counsellid to remove general pardon.

Watts. My vain pursuit of unregarded love. Dryden. Laws against immorality have not been exe

UNREMO'VEABLE, adj. Not to be taken cuted, and proclamations to inforce them are away. wholiy unregarded.


Never was there any woman, that with more UNREG'ENERATE. adj. Not brought to a

untemovable determination gave herself to love,

after she had once set before her mind the wornew life.

thiness of Amphialus.

Sidney, This is not to be understood promiscuously of You know the fiery quality of the duke, all men, unregenerate persons as well as regene- How unremoveable and fixt he is Stepbens. In his own course.

Sbakspeare. UNRE'GISTERED. adj. Not recorded.

UNREMO'VEABLY. adv. In a mannner Hotter hours,

that admits no removal. Unregister'd in vulgar fame, you have

His discontents are unremoveably coupled to Luxuriously pick'd out.

his nature.

Sbakspears. UNREI'NED. adj. Not restrained by the

UNEMO'ven, adj. bridle.

1. Not taken away; Lest from thy flying steed unrein'd, as once

It is impossible, where this opinion is imbibed Bellerophon, though from a lower clime

and unremoved, to found any convincing arguDismounted, on the Aleian field I fall. Milion.


We could have had no certain prospect of his UNRELE'NTING. adj. Hard ; cruel ; fecl- happiness, while the last obstacle was unremov'd. ing no pity.

Dryden. By many hands your father was subdued; 2. Not capable of being removed. But only slaughter'd by the ireful arm

Like Teneriff or Atias unremov'd. Milton. Of unrelenting Clifford:

Shakspeare. UNREPA'ID. adj. Not recompensed ; not Place pitchy barrels on the fatal stake, That so her torture may be shortened.


Hadst thou full pow'r Will nothing turn your inrelenting hearts? Shaks.

To measure out his torments by thy will; These are the realms of unrelenting fate; Yet what couldst thou, tormentor, hope to gain? And awful Rhadamanthus rules the state. Dryd. False tears shall wec his unrelenting eyes,

Thy loss continues, unrepaid by pain. Drydent And his glad heart with artful sighs shall heave. UNREPE'ALED. adj. Not revoked; not

Smitb. abrogated. UNRELIE'VABLE. adj. Admitting no suc

When you are pinched with any unrepealed act

of parliament, you declare you will not be obligcour.

ed by it.

Dryden. As no degree of distress is unrelievable by his

Nature's law, and unrepeald command, power, so no extremity of it is inconsistent with

That gives to lighter things the greatest height. bis compassion. Boyla.

Blackmore. UNRELIE'VED, adj.

UNREPE'NTANT. I adj. Not repenting; 1. Not succoured.

UNREPE'NTING. S not penitent; not The goddess grieva, Her favour'd host should perish unrelievid.'Dryd.

sorrowful for sin.

Should I of these the liberty regard, 2. Not eased.

Who freed, as to their ancient patrimony, The uneasiness of unrelieved thirst is not lessen

Unhumbled, unrepentant, unreformid, ed by continuance, but grows the more unsupportable.

Milton, Headlong would follow.

Boyleo UNREMA'R KABLE, adj.

My unprepar'd and unrepenting breath

Was spatch'd away by the swift hand of death. 1. Not capable of being observed.

Roscommon. Our understanding, to make a complete no

All his arts reveal, tion, must add something else to this fleeting and From the first moment of his vital breath, unremarkable superficies, that may bring it to To his last hour of unrepenting death. Dryder. our acquaintance.

Digby. Nor tyrants fierce, that unrepenting die, 2. Not worthy of notice.

E'er felt such rage as thou. UNREME'DIABLE, adj. Admitting no re- UNREPE'NTED. adj. Not expiated by medy.

penitential sorrow.



[ocr errors]

a vacuum.

They are no fit supplicants to seek his mercy The failings of these holy persons passed not in the behalf of others, whose own unrepented unresented by God; and the same scripture which sins provoked his just indignation. Hooker. informs us of the sin records the punishment. If'l, vent'ring to displease

Rogers God for the fear of man, and man prefer, UNRESE'RVED, adj. Set God behind: which in his jealousy

1. Not limited by any private conveniShall never, unrepented, find forgiveness. Milt.

ence. As in unrepented sin she died, Doom'd to the same bad place, is punish'd for

The piety our heavenly Father will accept, her pride.


must consist in an entire, unreserved obedience With what confusion will he hear all his unrea

to his commands; since whosoever offends in pented sins produced before men and angels! one preceļi, is guilty of the whole law. Regerin

Rogers. 2: Open; frank; concealing nothing. UNREPI'NING. adj. Not peevishly com

UNRESE'RVEDLY. adv. plaining.

I. Without limitations. Barefoot as she trod the flinty pavement,

I am not to embrace absolutely and unreserveda Her footsteps all along were mark'd with blood; ly the opinion of Aristotle.

Boyle Yet silent on she pass'd, and unrepining. Rowe. 2. Without concealment; openly. UNKEPSE'NISHED. adj. Not filled.

I know your friendship to me is extensive ; Some air retreated thither, kept the mercury

and it is what I owe to that friendship, to open out of the unreplenished space. Boyle. my mind unreservedly to you.

Popca UNREPRIE’VABLE. adj. Not to be re

UNRESE'RVEDNESS. n. s. spited from penal death.

1. Unlimitedness ; frankness: largeness. Within me is a hell; and there the poison

The tenderness and unreservedness of his love Is, as a fiend, confin'd, to tyrannize

made him think those his friends, or enemies, In unreprievable condemned blood. Shakspeare. that were so to God.

Boyle. UNREPRO'ACHED. adj. Not upbraided ; 2. Openness ; frankness. not censured.

I write with more unreservedness than ever

man wrote, Sir John Hotham, unreproached, uncursed by any imprecation of mine, pays his head.


King Charles. 1. Not opposed. UNREPROʻVE ABLE. adj. Not liable to

The ætherial spaces are perfectly fiuid; they

neither assist nor retard the planets, which roll blame.

through as free and unresisted as if they moved in You hath he reconciled, to present you holy,

Berden unblamable, and unreproccable in his sight.

2. Resistless; such as cannot be op

Colossians. UNREPRO'VED, adj.


Those gods! whose unresisted might J. Not censured.

Hath sent me to these regions void of light. Christians have cheir churches, and unreproved exercise of religion.

Sandys. What wonder, then, thy hairs should feel 2. Not liable to censure.

The conquering force of unresisted steel? Pepe The antique world, in his first flow'ring youth, UNRESISTING. adj. Not opposing; not With gladsome thanks, and unreproved truth,

making resistance. The gitis of sovereign bounty did embrace.

The sheep was sacrific'd on no pretence, Spenser.

But meek and unresisting innocence : If I give thee honour due,

A patient useful creature.

Drydes. Mirth, adinit me of thy crew, To live with her, and live with thee,

Since the planets move horizontally through

the liquid and unresisting spaces of the heavens, In unreproved pleasures free.


where no bodies at al, or inconsiderable onės, UNREPU'GNANT, adj. Not opposite. occur, they may preserve the same velocity

When scripture doth yield us natural laws, which the first impulse impressed. Beats what particular order is thereunto most agree- UNRESOʻL VALLE. adj. Not to be solved; able; when positive, which way to make laws insoluble. tinrepugnant unto them.


For a man to run headlong, while his rein UNR E'PUTABLE. adj. Not creditable. stares him in the face; still to press on to the

When we see wise men examples of duty, we embraces of sin, is a problem unresoloable upon are convinced that piety is no unreputable qua- any other ground, but that sin infatuates before Jification, and that we are not to be ashamed of

it destroys.

South our virtue.

Rogers. UNRESO'LVED. adj. UNREQUE'STED. adj. Not asked. 1. Not determined; having made no reso.

With what security can our embassadors go, lution ; sometimes with of. unrequested of the Turkish emperor, without his

On the western coast safe conduct ?


Rideth a puissant navy: to our shores UNREQUI'TABLE. adj. Not to be reta- Throng many doubtful, hollow-hearted friends, liated.

Unarm'd, and unresolvid to beat them back. Some will have it that all mediocrity of folly

Shakspears is foolish, and because an unrequitable evil may

Turnus, unresolv'd of flight, ensue, an indifferent convenience must be omita Moves tardy back, and just recedes from fighe, ted. Brown.

Dryder So unrequitable is God's love, and so insolvent 2. Not solved; not cleared. are we, that that love vastiy improves the bene- I do not so magnify this method, to think it fit, by which alone we might have pretended to will perfectly clear every hard place, and leave some ability of retribution.

Boyle. no doubt unresolved. UNRESENTED. adj. Not regarded with UN RESO'LVING. adj. Not resolving ;

not anger.


[ocr errors]





She her arms about her unresolving husband Great Pompey's shade complairs that we are threw.


slow, UNRESPECTIVE. adj. Inattentive; taking And Scipio's ghost walks unreveng'd amongst us. little notice.

Addison, I will converse with iron-witted fools,

UNRE'VEREND. adj. Irreverent; disreAnd unrespective boys; none are for me That look into me with considerate eyes.

See not your bride in these unreverend robes,

Sbakspeare. UNRE'st. n. s. Disquiet ; want of tran

Fie! unreverend tongue! to call her bad, quillity; unquietness. Not in use.

Whose sov'reignty so oft thou hast preferr'd, Wise behest, those creeping flames by reason

With twenty thousand soul-contirming oaths. to subdue,

Sbakspeare Before their rage grew to so great unrest.

UNRE'VERENTI.Y. adv. Disrespectfully.

Spenser. I did unreverently blame the gods,
Repose, sweet gold, for their unrest,

Who wake for thee, thougti thou snore for thyThat have their alms out of the empress' chest.


Ben Jonson, Sbakspeare. UNREVE'RSED, a.di. Not revoked ; not Dismay'd confusion all possess'd Th'afflicted troop, hearing their plot descry'd:


She hath offer'd to the doom, Then runs amaz'd distress, with sad unrest,

Which unreversed scands in effectual force, To this, to that; to fly, to stand, to hide.

A sea of melcing tears,

Shakspeare. Silerice, in truth, would speak my sorrows

UNREVO'KED. adj. Not recalled. best;

Hear my decree, which unrevot'd shall stand. For deepest wounds can least their feelings tell:

Milton, Yet, let me borrow from mine own unrest

UNREW A'RDED, ad;. Not rewarded ; not But time to bid him, whom I lov'd, farewell.


Wolton. Providence takes care that good cffices may Up they rose,

not pass unrewarded. As from unrest; and each the other viewing, Since for the common good I yield the fair, Soon found their eyes how open'd, and their My private loss iet grateful Greece repair; minds

Nor unrewarded let your prince complain, How darken'd!

Milten. That he alone has fought and bled in vain. UNRESTO'RED, adi. 1. Not restored.

To UNRI'NDLE. W. a. To solve an enige 2. Not cleared from an attainder.

ma; to explain a problem. The son of an unrestored traitor has no pre- Some kind power unridlie where it lies, tences to the quality of his ancestors. Collier. Whether my heart bc faulty, or her eyes? UNRESTRAINED. ad).


The Platonick principles will not unriddle the I. Not confined ; not hindered.


Glanville. My tender age in luxury was train'd,

A reverse often clears up the passage of an With idle ease and pageants entertain'd;

old puet, as the post often serves to unriddle the My hours my own, my pleasures unrestrain'd.

Addison, Dryden. UNRIDICULOUS, adi. Not ridiculous. 2. Licentious ; loose.

If an indifferent and unridiculous object could The taverns he daily doth frequent,

draw this austereness unto a shule, he hardly With unrestrained, loose companions.

could with perpetuity resist proper motives Slakspeare. thereof.

Brorun. 3. Not limited. Were there in this aphorism an unrestrained To UNRIG. v, a. To strip of the tackle.

Rhodes is the sovereign of the sea vo more; truth, yet were it not reasonable to infer from a caution a non-usance, or abolition. Brown,

Their ships unrigy'd, and spent their naval store. UNRETRACTE», adj. Not revoked ; not

UNRIGHT. adj. Wrong. In Spenser, this recalled. The penitence of the criminal may have num

word should perhaps be intight. bered him amongst the saints, when our unre

What in most English writers useth to be tracted uncharitableness may send us to un

loose, and as it were unright, in this author is quenchable flames. Government of the Tongue.

well grounded, timely framer, and strongly trussNothing but plain malevolence can justify dis- ed up together.

Glossary to Kalendar. union; malevolence shewn in a single outward

Shew that thy judgment is not unright. .

Wisdom. act, unretracted, or in habitual ill-nature.

Collier. UNRIGHTEOUS. adj. Unjust ; wicked; UNREVE'ALED. adj. Not told ; not dis- sinful; bad. covered.

Octavius here leapt into his room,
Had ye once seen these her celestial treasures,

And it usurped by unrighteous doom;
And unrevealed pleasures,

But he his title justify'd by might. Speater.

Within a month! Then would ye wonder, and her praises sing.


Ere yet the salt of most unrigbtcons tears Dear, fatal name! rest ever unreveala;

Had left the flushing in-her galled cyes, Nor pass these lips, in holy silence seal'd. Pope.

She married Oh most wicked speed! UNREVE'NGED. adj. Not revenged.


Let the wicked man forsake his way, and the So might we die, not envying them that live; So would we die, not unrevenged all. Fairfax.

unrighteous man his thoughts, and let him return Unhonour'd though I am,

unto the Lord.

Isaiab. Not unreveng'd that impious act shall be.

UNRIGHTEOUSLY. adv. Unjustly; wickDryden. edly; sinfully



For them

cions to Argus, with his hundred eyes; and the Their foes a deadly Shibboleth devise :

ends to Briareus, with his hundred hands. By which uarigbteously it was decreed,

Bacon, That none to trust or protit should succeed UNRIVALLED. adj. Who would not swallow first a pois'nous wicked

1. Having no competitor. weed.

Dryden. Honour forbid! at whose unrival'd shrine A man may fall undeservedly under publick disgrace, or is unrighteously oppressed.


Ease, pleasure, virtue, all our sex resiga. Pepe. UNRIGHTEOUSNESS. n. s. Wickedness; To UrRo'l. v. a. To open what is rolled

2. Having no peer or equal. injustice. Our Romanists can no more abide this pro

or convolved.

O horror! position converted, than themselves. Al sin, say they, is a transgression of the law; but

The queen of nations, from her ancient seat,

Is sunk for ever in the dark abyss; every transgression of the law is not sin. The apostle, therefore, turns it for us : ail unrig be

Time has unrolld her glories to the last, teousness, says he, is sin; but every transgres UN ROMA'NTICK, adj. Contrary to ro

And now clos'd up the volume. Dryder sion of the law is unrighteousness, saith Austin upon this place.


mance. Some things have a natural deformity in tbem, It is a base unromantick spirit not to wait oa as perjury, perfidiousness, unrighteousness, and you.

Saift. ingratiiude.

Tillotson. To UNROO'F. v. a. To strip off the roof UNRIGHTFUL. adj. Not rightfui; nut or covering of houses. just.

The rabble should have first unroofd the cits, Thou, which know'st the way

Ere so prevail'd with me. Shakspears. To plant unrigłtjul kings, wilt know again UNRO'OSTED. adj. Driven from the To piuck him headlong trom th’usurped throne.


Shakspeare. Thou dotard! thou art woman-tir'd, arrested, TO UNRI'NG. V. a. To deprive of a ring. By thy old dame Partlet here. Sbakspeare. Be forc'd to impeach a broken hedge,

TO UNRO'Or. v. a. To tear from the And pigs unring'd at vis. franc. pledge.


roots; to extirpate ; to eradicate TO UNRI'P. v. a. [This word is impro

Since you 've made the days and nights as

one, per; there being no difference between

To wear your gentle limbs in my affairs, rip and unrip; and the negative particle Be bold; you do so grow in my requital, is therefore of no force ; yet it is well

That nothing can unroot you. Sbetspart. authorized.). To cut open.

Unr: ot the forest oaks, and bear away
Like a traitor

Flocks, folds, and trees, an undistinguish'd pref. Didst break that vow, and, with thy treacherous

Drysen, blade,

UNROUGH. adj. Smooth.
L'nrip'dst the bowels of thy sov'reign's son.

Siward's son,

And many unrough youths, that even now He could not now, with his honour, so unrip,

Protest their first of manhood. Sbakspear and put a lye upon all that he had said and done UNRO'UNDED. adj. Not shaped; not cut before, as to deliver him up.


to a round. We are angry with searchers when they break

Those unfil'd pistolets, open trunks, and unrip packs, and open sealed

That more than cannon-shot avails or lets; letters.

Cato well observes, that friendship ought not

Which, negligently left unrounded, look

Like many-angled figures in the book

Collier. to be unripped, but unstitched.

Of some dread conjurer.

Deans UNRI'PE. adj.

UN RO'Y AL. adi. Unprincely; not royal. 1. Immature; not fully concocted.

By the advice of his envious counsellors, he Purpose is of violent birth, but poor validity; Which now, like fruits unripe, sticks on the tree,

sent them with unroyal repreaches to Musidorus

and Pyrocles, as if they had done traitorously. But fall unshaken when they mellow be.

Sbakspears. T. UNRU'FFLE. v. n. To cease from In this northern tract, our hoarser throats Utrer unripe and ill-constrained notes. Waller.

commotion or agitation. 2. Not seasonable ; not yet proper.

Where'er he guides his finny coursers, He fix'd his unripe vengeance to defer,

The waves unrufe, and the sea subsides. Det Sought not the garden, but retir'd unseen,

UNRU'FFLED. adj. Calm ; tranquil; no To brood in secret on his gather'd spleen.


Dryden. Vent all thy passion, and I'll stand its shock, 3. Too early.

Calm and unriffled as a summer's sea,
Who hath not heard of the valiant, wise, and

When not a breath of wind flies o'er its surface.

Addison just Dorilaus, whose unripe death doth yet, so many years since, draw tears from virtuous eyes? UNRU'LED. adj. Not -directed by any


superiour power. UNRI'PENED. adj. Not matured.

The realm was left, like a ship in a storm, Were you with these, you'd soon forget amidst all the raging surges, unruled and undirect, The pale, unripen d beauties of the north. ed of any; for they to whom she was committed

Addison. fainted in their labour, or forsook their charge. UNRI'PENESS. n. s. Immaturity; want of ripeness.

UNRU'LINESS. n. s. [from xnruly.] Tur. The ripeness or unripeness of the occasion bulence ; tumultuousness ; licentiousmust ever be well weighed; and generally it is

ness good to commit the beginnings of all great ac- By the negligence of some, who were hardly



Spenka. .

« הקודםהמשך »