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I a poor traveller tells her, that he has nei. The parts should be often traversed or crossed ther strength, nor food, nor money left, she ne- by the flowing of the folds which loosely encome ver bids him go to the place from whence he pass them, without fitting too straighi. Dryden.

Lates. 2. To cross by way of opposition; to 2. One who visits foreign countries.

thwart with obstacles. Farewel, monsieur traveller; look you lisp This treatise has, since the first conception and wear strange suits, and disable all the benes thereof, been often fraversed with other fits of your own country: Sbakspeare. thoughts.

Women, These travailers for cloaths, or for a meale, John Bull thought himself now of age to look At all adventures, any lye will tell. Chapman. after his own affairs; Frog resolved to traverse

The traveller into a foreign country knows this new project, and to make him uneasy in his more by the eye, than he that stayeth at home own family.

Arbutonet. can by relation of the traveller.

Bacon.

3. To oppose; to cross by an objection. They are travellers newly arrived in a strange A law term. country, we should therefore not misiead them.

Locke.

You save th' expence of tong litigious laws,

Where suits are trovers'd, and so little won, TRA'VELTAINTED. adj. [travel and That be who conquers is but last undone. Dryd. tainted.] Harassed; fatigued with travel. Without a good skill in history, and a new geoI have foundered nine score and odd posts: and

graphy to understand him aright, one may lose here, travelbuinted as I am, have, in my pure and

himself in traversing the decree.

Bater, immaculase valour, taken sir John Coleville. 4. To wander over ; to cross.

Sbakspeare.

He many a walk traueri'd TRAFERS. adv. (Fr.) Athwart; across.

Of stateliest covert, cedas, pine, or palm. Mil. Not used.

He that shall traverse over all this habitable He swears brave oaths, and breaks them brave

earth, with all those remote corners of it, te ly, quite irovers, atkwart the heart of his lover.

served for the discovery of these later ages, Sbadsprati.

may find some nations without cities, school,

houses, garments, coin; but not without their TRA'VERSE. adv. [à travers, Fr.I Cross- God.

Willis wise ; athwart.

The lion smarting with the hunter's speas, Bring water from some hangiog grounds in

Though deeply wounded, no way yet dismay's long furrows; and from those drawing is tra. In sullen fury traverses the plain, verse to spread. Bason. To find the vent'rous foe.

Prier The ridges of the fallow field lay traverse.

Believe me, prince, there's not an African

Hayward. That traverses our vast Numidian desarts TRA'VERSE. prep. Through crosswise.

In quest of prey, and lives upon his bow,
He through the armed files
But better practises these boasted virtues. Addis

. Darts his experienc'd eye, and soon traverse

What seas you travers'd, and what fields you fought!

Paper The whole battalion views their order due.

Milton.

5. To survey; to examine thoroughly. TRA'VERSE. adj. (transversus, Lat. tra

My purpose is to traverse the nature, prin.

ciples, and properties, of this detestable vicc, isverse, French.] Lying across ; lying

gratitude.

Seift. athwart.

To TRA'VERSE. V. %. To use a posture The paths cut with traverse trenches much encumbered the carriages until the pioneers le

of opposition in fencing.

To see thee tight, to see thee traverse, to see velled them.

Hayward.

here, to see thee there. Oak being strong in all positions, may be

Sbakspeare. trusted in cross and traverse works for sum

TRA'VESTY. adj. (travesti, Fr.] Dressed mers.

Wotton. so as to be made ridiculous; burlesqued. TRA'VERSE. *. s.

TRAUMATICK. adj. [Trullesteros.] VulJ. Any thing laid or built cross.

nerary; useful to wounds. The l'irsan cometh with all his generation; I deterged and disposed the ulcer to incarn, and and if there be a mother from whom the whole to do so I put the pacient into a traumatick delineage descended, there is a Traverse placed in

çoction. a loft where she sitteth.

Racon. Tray. n. s. (tray, Swedish.] A shallow 2. Something that thwarts, crosses, or ob- wooden vessel in which meat or fish is

structs; cross accident; thwarting ob- carried. stacle. This is a sense rather French than Sift it into a tray, or bole of wood. Maxe, English.

No more her care shall fill the bollow tray, A just and lively picture of human nature in To fat the guzzling hogs with floods of whey.

G3% its actions, passions, and traverses of fortune.

Dryden.
FRA'YTRIP,

no S, A play, I know not of Hc secs no defect in himself, but is satisfied what kind. that he should have carried on his designs well I shall play my freedom at traytrip, and beenough, had it not been for unlucky traverses come thy bond slave. not in his power.

Locke.

TRE'ACHEROUS. adj. [from treachery.] To TRA'VERSE. v. a. (traverser, Fr. It Faithless ; perfidious; guilty of desert

was anciently accented on the last gyl- ing or betraying. lable.)

He bad the lion to be remitted 1. To cross; to lay athwart.

Unto his seat, and those same treacherous vile Myself, and such

Be punished for their presumptuous guide. As slept within the shadow of your power,

Spezilya Hlave wander'd with our traverst arms, and

Desire in rapture gaz'd awhile, breath'd

And saw the treacberous goddess smile. Swift Qur sufferance vainly:

Sbakspeare TRE'ACHEROUSLY, adv. [from trede

Wisenar.

Sbakspeare

ner.

grace.

• use.

toerous.] Faithlessly; perfidiously; by 4. To copulate as birds. treason ; by dishonest stratagem.

When shepherds pipe on oaten straws; Then 'gan Carausius tyrannize anew,

When turtles tread.

Sbakspeare. And him Alectus treacherously slew,

What distance between the treading or coupe And took on him the robe of emperor. Spenser.

ling, and the laying of the egg? Bacon. Thou hast slain

T'hey bill, they tread; Alcyone, compressid, The flower of Europe for his chivalry,

Seven days sits brooding on her loating nest. And treacberously hast thou vanquish'd him.

Drydex. Sbakspeare. To TREAD. v. a. Let others freeve with angling reeds,

1. To walk on; to feel under the foot. Or treacherously poor fish beset

Would I had never tred this English earth, With strangling snare, or winding net.

Donne. O: felt the flatteries that grow upon it! Sbaksp. I created, trusted you, and thought you mine; He dy'd obedient to severest law; When, in requital of my best endeavours, Forbid to tread the promis'd land he saw, Prior. You treacherously practis'd to undo me, Seduc'd my only child, and stole her. Oiway.

2. To press under the foot.

Tread the snuff out on the door to prevent They bid him strike, to appease the ghost Of his poor fath:r treacherously lost.

stinking. .

Swift. TRE'ACHE ROUSNESS. n. s. (from trea: 3. To beat; to track.

Full of briars is this working world. cberous.] The quality of being treacher- -They are but burş; if we walk not in the ous; perfidiousness.

trodden paths, our very petticoats will catch TRE'ACHERY. 1. so (tricherie, French.] them.

Sbakspeare. Perfidy; breach of faith.

4. To walk on in a formal or stately man. TRE'ACHETOR.no s. [from tricher, triTREACHOUR.) cheur, Fr:) A trai

Methought she trod the ground with greater tor; one who betrays; one who vio

Dryden. lates his faith or allegiance. Not in 5. To crush under foot; to trample in

contempt or hatred. Good Claudius with him battle fought,

Through thy naine will we tread them under

that rise against us. In which the king was by a treacbetour

Psalms Disguised slain.

Spenser.

Why was I rais'd the meteor of the world,

Hung in the skies, and blazing as I travellid, Where may that treacbour then be found,

Till all my fires were spent; and then cast down. Or by what meatis may I his footing tract?

ward Spenser.

To be trod out by Cæsar? TRE'acle. n. s. [triacle, Fr. triackle, 6. To put in action by the feet.

Dryder. Dutch ; theriaca, Lat.]

They tread their wine-presses, and suffer thirst. 1. A medicine made up of many ingre

Fob. dients.

7. To love as the male bird the female. The physician that has observed the medicinal He feather'd her and trad her. Dryder. virtues of treacle, without knowing the nature of each of the sixty odd ingredients, may cure many

TREAD. n. s. (from the verb.] patients with it.

Boyle. 1. Footing ; step with the foot. Treacle water has much of an acid in it.

If the streets were pav'd with thine eyes, Floyer.

Her feet were much too dainty for such tread. 2. Molosses; the spume

of
sugar.

Shakspeare. To TREAD. v. n. pret. trod; part. pass.

The quaint mazes in the wanton green,

For want of tread, are undistinguishable. Milt. trodden. (trudan,Gothick; tredan, Sax.

High above the ground treden, Dutch.)

Their march was, and the passive air upbore 1. To set the foot.

Their nimble tread.

Milton. He ne'er drinks,

The dancer on the rope, with doubtful tread, But Timon's silver treads upon his lips. Shaksp. Gets wherewithal to clothe and buy him bread. Those which perfume the air most, being

Dryden. trodden upon and crushed, are burnet, wild How wert thou' wont to walk with cautious thyme, and water mint; therefore set whole al

treud, leys of them, to have the pleasure when you A dish of tca, like milk-pail, on thy head! walk or tread. Bacon.

Swift. Those dropping gums

2. Way; track; path. Ask riddance, if we mean to tread with ease. Cromwell is the king's secretary; further,

Milton. Stands in the gap and trend for more preferWhere'er you tread, the blushing flow'rs shall

Sbakspeare. rise.

Pope. 3. The cock's part in the egg. 2. To trample ; to set the feet in scorn or

TRE'ADER. n. s. [from treud.) He who malice.

treads. Thou

The treaders shall tread out no wine in their Must, as a foreign recreant, be led

presses.

Isaiab. With manacles along our street, or else

TRE'ADLE. 1. s. (from tread.]
Triumphantly tread on thy country's ruin,
And bear the palm.

Slakspeare.

1. A part of an engine on which the feet Thou shalt tread upon their high places. act to put it in motion.

Deiiteronomy.

The farther the fore-end of the treadle reaches 3. To walk with form or state.

out beyond the fore-side of the lathe, the greater When he walks, he moves like an engine,

will the sweep of the fore-end of the treadle be, And the ground shrinks before his treuding.

and consequently the more revolutions are made Sbakspeare. at one tread.

Moxon Ye that stately tread or low'y creep. Milton. 2. The sperm of the cock.

ment.

Whether it is not made out of the garm, or heart of every man, discovers what he is to do, treadle of the egg, seemeth of lesser doubt.

and what to avoid.

Soutb. Brown. No: my remembrance treasures honest At each end of the egg is a treadic, formerly

thoughts, thought to be the cock's sperm.

Derham. And hoids not things like thee; I scorn thy TRE'ASON. n. s. [tral ison, Fr.) An friendship.

Rowe. offence committed against the dignity

Some thought it mounted to the lunar sphere, and majesty of the commonwealth.

Since all things lost on earth are treasur'd there. It is divided into high treason and petit treason.

Pope High treason is an offence against the security of TRE'ASUREHOUSE. n. s. (treasure and the commonwealth, or of the king's majesty,

house.] Place where hoarded riches are whether by imagination, word, or deed; as to kept. compass or imagine treason, or the death of the. Let there be any grief or disease incident to prince, or the queen consort, or his son and the soul of men, for which there is not in this heir-apparent; or to deflower the king's wife, or treasurehouse a present comfortable remedy to his eldest daughter unmarried, or his eldest son's be found.

Hoeker. wife; or levy war against the king in his realm,

Thou silver treasurebouse, or to adhere to his enemies by aiding them; or Tell me once more, what title dost thou bear! to counterfeit the king's great seal, privy seal,

Sbakspearl. or money; or knowingly to bring false money Gather together into your spirit, and its trea. into this realm counterfeited like the money of surebouse the memory, not only all the promises England, and to utter the same; or to kill the of God, but also the former senses of the divine king's chancellor, treasurer, justice of the one favours.

Tazki. bench or of the other; justices in eyre, justices TRE'ASURER. M. s. [from treasure; trešo of assize, justices of oyer and terminer, when in

rier, Fr. ] One who has care of money; their place and doing their duty; or forging the

one who has charge of treasure. king's seal manual, or privy signet; or diminish

This is my treasurer, let him speak ing or impairing the current money: and, in such

That I have reserv'd nothing. treason, a man forfeits his lands and goods to the

Sbakspeert.

Before the invention of laws, private affections king; and it is called treason paramount. Petit treason is when a servant kills his master, a

in supreme rulers made their own fancies boch wife her husband; secular or religious kills his

their treasurers and hangmen, weighing in this balance good and evil.

Raleigh prelate: this treason gives forfeiture to every lord within his own fee: both treasons are ca

TRE'ASURERSHIP. n. s. [from treasurer.] pital.

Cowell. Office or dignity of treasurer. He made the overture of thy treasons to us. He preferred a base fellow, who was a saitor

Sbakspeare.

for the treasurership, before the most worthy: Man disobeying,

Hakestill. Disloyal breaks his fealty, and sins

TREASURY. n. s. [from treasure; tresa Against the high supremacy of heaven:

rerie, French.] To expiate his treason hath nought left. Milton. This being a tteason against God, by a com

1. A place in which riches are accumu. merce with his enemy.

Holyday.

lated. Athaliah cried, Treason, treason.

2 Kings.

And yet I know not how conceit may rob

The treasury of life, when life itself TRE'ASONABLE. adj. [from treason.] Yields to the theft.

Sbakspeare TRE'ASONOUS. Having the nature Ulysses' goods. A very treasurie or guilt of treason. Treasonous is out of Of brass, and gold, and steele of curious frame.

Chapean. use. Him by proofs as clear as founts in July

He had a purpose to furnish a fair case in that I know to be corrupt and treasonous. Shakspeare.

university with choice collections from all parts, Against the undivulg'd pretence I fight

like that famous treasury of knowledge at Os ford.

Wetten. Of treas'nous malice.

Sbukspeare Most men's heads had been intoxicated with The state of the treasurer the king best know imaginations of plots and treasonable practices.

Clarendon.
Physicians, by treasuries of just observatioss

,

grow to skill in the art of healing. Waiti. Were it a draught for Juno when she banquets, I would not taste thy treasonous offer. Milton. 2. It is used by Shakspeare for treasure.

A credit to run ten millions in debt without And make his chronicle as rich with prize, parliamentary security is dangerous, illegal, and

As is the ouzy bottom of che sea perhaps treasonable.

Swift.

With sunken wreck and sumless treasuries. TREASURE. n. s. (tresor, Fr. thesaurus,

Sbakspeare Lat.] Wealth hoarded; riches accu

Thy sumptuous buildings

Have cost a mass of publick treasury. Sbaksf. mulated

To TREAT. v. a. (traiter, Fr. tracte, An inventory, importing The several parcels of his plate, his treasure,

Latin.) Rich stuffs.

Shakspeare.

1. To negotiate ; to settle. He used his laws as well for collecting of trea- To treat the peace, a hundred senators sure, as for correcting of manners. Bacon. Shall be commissioned.

Dryden. Gold is treasure as well as silver, because not 2. (tracto, Lat.) To discourse on. decaying, and never sinking much in value. 3. To use in any manner, good or bad.

Locke. He trceted his prisoner with great harshnese To TREASURE. v. a. (from the noun.]

Spectater. To hoard ; to reposit ; to lay up.

Since living virtue is with envy curs'd, After thy hardness and impenitent heart, thou And the best men are treated like the worst; treasurest up unto thyself wrath against the day Do thou, just goddess, call our merits forth, of wrath.

Romans. And give each deed the exact intrinsick warth. Practical principles are treasured up in man's mind, that, like the candle of the Lord in the 4. To handle; to manage; to carry on.

Temple

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Zeuxis and Polygnotus treated their subjects 3. [for entreaty.] Supplication ; petition; in their pictures, as Homer did in his poetry. solicitation.

Dryden.

I must s. To entertain without expence to the To the young man send humble treaties, dog, guest.

And palter in the shift of lowness. Sbakspeare. To Treat. v. n. (traiter, Fr. trahtian, TRE'BLE, adj. (triple, French ; triplus, Saxon.]

triplex, Latin.]
1. To discourse ; to make discussions. 1. Threefold ; triple.
Oflove they treat till th' ev'ning star appear'd.

Some I see,
Milton.

That twofold balls and treble sceptres carry.
Absence, what the poets call death in love,

Shakspeare. has given occasion to beautiful complaints in

Who can those authors who have treated of this passion in His head's huge doors unlock, whose jaws with

Addison.

great 2. To practise negotiation.

And dreadful teeth in treble ranks are set ? The king treated with them. 2 Maccabees.

Sandys.

All his malice serv'd but to bring forth 3. To come to terms of accommodation.

Intinite goodness, grace, and mercy shewn
You, master Dean, frequent the great;
Inform us, will the emp'ror treat? Swift.

On man by him seduc'd; but on himself

Treble confusion, wrath, and vengeance pour'd 4. To make gratuitous entertainments.

Milton. If we do not please, at least we treat. Prior.

A lofty tow'r, and strong on ev'ry side TREAT. n. s. (from the verb.]

With treble walls.

Dryden. 1. An entertainment given.

The pious Trojan then his jav'lin sent, This is the ceremony of my fate;

The shield gave way; through treble places it went A parting treat, and I'm to die in state. Dryd. Of solid brass.

Dryden. He pretends a great concern for his country, 2. Sharp of sound.

A musical term. and insight into matters: now such professions, The sharper or quicker percussion of air when recommended by a treat, dispose an au- câuseth the more treble sound, and the lower or dience to hear reason. Collier. heavier the base sound.

Bacon. What tender maid but must a victim fall For one man's treat, but for another’s ball? Pope. To TRE'BLE. v.a. [from the adjective; 2. Something given at an entertainment. triplico, Latin ; tripler, French.) Tó Dry figs and grapes, and wrinkled dates, were multiply by three ; to make thrice as

much. In canisters, t' enlarge the little treat. Dryder. She conceiv'd, and trebling the due time, The king of gods revolving in his mind

Brought forth this monstrous mass. Spenser. Lycaon's guilt and his inhuman treat. Dryden. I would not be ambitious in my wish, TREATABLE. adj. (traitable, Fr.] Mo

To wish myself much better; yet for you, derate ; not violent.

I would be trebled twenty times myself,
A thousand times more fair.

Sbakspeare. A virtuous mind should rather wish to depart

Aquarius shines with feebler rays, this world with a kind of treatable dissolution, than be suddenly cut off in a moment, rather to

Four years he trebles, and doubles six score days. be taken than snatched away. Hooker.

Creech, The heats or the colds of seasons are less treat

To TRE'BLE. V. n. To become threefold. able than with us.

Temple.

Whoever annually runs out, as the debt dou

bles and trebles upon him, so doth his inability TRE'ATISE. n. s. (tractatus, Lat.] Dis.

to pay it.

Swift. course ; written tractate.

TRE'BLE. 1. s. A sharp sound.
The time has been, my fell of hair

The treble cutteth the air so sharp, as it reWould at a dismal treatise rouze, and stir

turneth too swift to make the sound equal; and As life were in 't.

Sbakspeare.

therefore a mean or tenor is the sweetest. Besides the rules given in this treatise to make

Bacon . a perfect judgment of good pictures, there is re

The lute still trembles underneath thy nail: quired a long conversation with the best pieces.

Dryden.

At thy well-sharpen’d thumb, from shore to

shore, TREATMENT. n. s. [traitement, French.] The trebles squeak for fear, the bases roar. Usage; manner of using, good or bad.

Drydex. Scarce an humour or character which they TREBLENESS. N. s. [from treble.). The have not used; all comes wasted to us: and were

state of being treble. they to entertain this age, they could not now make such plenteous treatment. Dryden.

The just proportion of the air percussed to

wards the baseness or trebleness of tones, is a Accept such treatment as a swain affords. Pope.

great secret in sounds.

Bacon. TRS'ATY. ». s. (traité, French.]

TREBLY. adv. (from treble.] Thrice 1. Negotiation ; act of treating.

told; in threefold number or quantity. She began a treaty to procure,

His jav'lin sent, And stablish terms betwixt both their requests.

The shield gave way; though treble plates it

Spenser.
He cast by treaty and by trains

Of solid brass, of linen trebly rollid. Dryden. Her to persuade.

Spenser.

The seed being so necessary for the mainte2. A compact of accommodation relating

nance of the several species, it is in some doubly to publick affairs.

and trebly defended.

Ray. A peace was concluded, being rather a bargain TREE. n. s. (trie, Islandick; tree, Danthan a treaty.

Bacon.

ish.) Echion then Lets fall the guiltless weapon from his hand,

1. A large vegetable, rising with one woody And with the rest a peaceful treaty makes. Addis. stem to a considerable height.

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Trees and shrubs, of our native growth in Hope, by the ancients, was drawn in the form England, are distinguished by Ray. I. Such as of a sweet and beautiful child, standing upon tiphave their flowers disjointed and remote from toes, and a trefoil or three-leaved grass in her the fruit; and these are, 1. Nuciferous ones;

hand.

Peacbami. as, the walnut tree, the hazel-nut tree, the Some sow trefoil or rye-grass with their clover. beech, the chesnut, and the common oak. 2.

Mortimer, Coniferous ones; of this kind are the Scotch TRE'ILLAGE. n. s. (French.) A contexfirs, male and female; the pine, the common ture of pales to support espalliers, mak. alder tree, and the birch tree. 3. Bacciferous;

ing a distinct inclosure of any part of a as, the juniper and yew trees. 4. Lanigerous

garden.

Trevoux. ones; as, the black, white, and trembling poplar, willows, and osiers of all kinds. 5. Such as bear

There are as many kinds of gardening as of their seeds, having an imperfect flower, in leafy

poetry : makers of flower-gardens are epigrammembranes; as, the horse bean. 6. Such az have

matists and sonneteers; contrivers of bowers, their fruits and flowers contiguous; of these

grottos, treillages, and cascades, are romance some are pomiferous; as, apples and pears: and

writers.

Spectater. some bacciferous; as, the surb or service tree, TRE'LLIS. n. s. (French.) A structure of the white or hawthorn, the wild rose, sweet iron, wood, or osier, the parts crossing brier, currants, the great bilberry bush, honey

each other like a lattice. Trevoux. suckle, ivy. Pruniferous ones, whose fruit is

To TRE'MBLE. v. n. (trembler, French; pretty large and soft, with a stone in the middle ; as, the black-thorn or sloe tree, the black tremo, Latin.) and white bullace tree, the black cherry, &c. 1. To shake as with fear or cold; to shiver; Bacciferous ones; as, the strawberry tree in the to quake; to shudder. best of Ireland, mislecoe, water elder, large

My compassionate heart laurel, the viburnum or wayfaring tree, the dog- Will not permit my eyes once to behold berry tree, the sea black thorn, the berry-bear- The thing, whereat it trembles by surmise. ing elder, the privet berberry, common elder,

Shekspeare. the holly, the buckthorn, the berry-bearing

God's name beath, the bramble, and spindle tree or pricko And power thou tremblest at. Sbakspeare. wood. Such as have their fruit dry when ripe; Shew your slaves how cholerick you are, as, the bladder nut tree, the box tree, the com- And make your bondmen tremble. Sbaksplan. mon elm and ash, the maple, the gaule or sweet When he heard the king, he fell into such a willow, common heath, broom,dyerswood, furze

trembling that he could hardly speak. Clarendor. or gorse, the lime cree, sc.

Miller. Frighied Turnus trembled as he spoke. Dries Sometime we see a cloud that's dragonish, He shook the sacred honours of his head, A forked meuntain, or blue promontory

With terror trembled heav'n's subsiding hill, With trees upon't, that nod unto the world, And from his shaken curls ambrosial dews distil. And mock our eyes with air. Skakspeare.

Dryden. Who can bid the trec untix his earth-bound

Ye pow'rs, revenge your violated aktars,

Shakspeare. That they who with unhallow'd hand approach It is pleasant to look upon a tree in summer May tremble.

Rore. covered with green leaves, decked with blos

2. To quiver; to totter. soms, or laden with fruit, and casting a pleasant

Sinai's grey top shall tremble. Miltes. snade: but to consider how this tree sprang from We cannot imagine a mass of water to have a little seed, how nature shaped and fed it till it

stood upon the middle of the earth like one great came to this greatness, is a more rational plea

drop, or a trembling jelly, and all the places Burnet. about it dry.

Burndt. Trees shoot up in one great stem, and at a

3. To quaver ; to shake as a sound. good distance from the earth spread into branches: thus gooseberries are shrubs, and oaks

Winds make a noise unequally, and somer

times, when vehement, tremble at the height of Locke. their blast.

Baron. 2. Any thing branched out.

TRE'M BLINGLY. adv. [from trembling.) Vain are their hopes who fancy to inherit, By trees of pedigrees, or fame or merit;

So as to shake or quiver. Though plodding heralds through cach branch

Tremblingly she stood,

And on the sudden dropt. Sbakspeare. may trace Old captains and dictators of their race. Dryden.

Say, what the use, were finer opticks giv'o, TREE germander. n. s. A plant.

T' inspect a mite, not comprehend the heav'n:

Or touch, if tremblingly alive all o’er, TREE of life. n. s. [lignum vita, Latin.] To smart and agonize at every pore? Posts

An evergreen: the wood is esteemed by TREME'NDOUS. adj. (tremendus, Latin.) turners.

Miller.

Dreadful; horrible; astonishingly terTREE primrose. n. s. A plant.

rible, TREEN. The old plural of tree.

There stands an altar where the priest celeWell run greenhood, got between

brates some mysteries sacred and tremendous. Under the sand-bag he was seen;

Tatler Lowting low like a for’ster green,

In that portal should the chief appear, He knows his tackle and his treen. Ben Jonson. Each hand tremendous with a brazen spear. Peps TREEN. adj. Wouden; made of wood. TRE'MOUR. n. s. (tremor, Latin.] Obsolete.

1. The state of trembling: Sir Thomas Rookesby being controlled for He fell into an universal tremour of all his first suffering himself to be served in treen cups, joints, that when going his legs trembled under answered, These homely cups pay truly for that him.

Haroy. they contain: I had rather drink out of treen,

By its styptick and stimulating quality it af and pay gold and silver, than drink out of gold

fects the nerves, occasioning tremexrs. and silver, and make wooden payments. Camden.

Arbuthnote TREFOIL. n. d. (trifolium, Latin.] A 2. Quivering or vibratory motion. planit.

Miller. These stars do not cwinkle when viewed

roor?

sure.

are trees.

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