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2. Angel is sometimes used in a bad sense; as, angels of darkness. And they had a king over them, which was the angel of the bottomless pit. Revelations. 3. Angel, in scripture, sometimes means man of God, prophet. . Angel is used, in the syle of love, for a beautiful person. ' Thou has the sweetest face I ever look'd on. Sir, as I have a soul, she is an angel. Shakup. 5. A piece of money anciently coined and impressed with an angel, in memory of an observation of pope Gregory, that the ;" Angli, or English, were so beautiful, that, if they were christians, they would be angeli, or angels. The coin was rated at ten shillings. Take an empty boson, put an angel of gold, or what you will, into it; then go so far from the bason, till you cannot see the angel, because it is not in a right line; then fill the bason with water, and you will see it out of its place, because of the reflection. Bacon. Shake the bags Of hoarding abbots; their imprisoned angel, Set thou at liberty. Shakspeare. A'N GE L. adj. Resembling angels; angeli

cal. I have mark'd A thousand blushing apparitions Start in her face; a thousand innocent shames In angel whiteness bear away those blushes. Shak. Or virgins visited by angel powers, With golden crowns, .."wreathes of heav'nl flow’rs. Pope's Rape of the Lock. A'N G E L-LIKE. adj. [from angel and like.] Resembling an angel. In heav'n itself thou sure wert drest With that angel-like disguise. MWaller. A'N GE L-s Hor. m. s. [perhaps properly angle-shot, being folden together with a hinge.] Chain-shot, being a cannon bullet cut in two, and the halves being joined together by a chain. Dict. ANGE'LIC.. n.s. [Lat. ab angelica virtute.] A plant. It has winged leaves divided into large segments; its stalks are hollow and jointed; the flowers grow in an umbel upon the tops of the stalks, and consist of five leaves, succeeded by two large channelled seeds. The species are, 1. Common or manured angelica. 2. Greater wild angelica. 3., Shining Canada angelica. 4. Mountain perennial angelica, with columbine leaves. Miller. ANGELICA. m.s. (Berry bearing)[aralia, Lat.] A plant. The flower consists of many leaves, expanding in form of a rose, which are naked, growing on the top of the ovary: these flowers are succeeded by globular fruits, which are soft and succulent, and full of oblong seeds. Miller.

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1. Resembling angels.
It discovereth unto us the glorious works of
God, and carrieth up, with an angelical swift-
ness, our eyes, that our mind, being informed
of his visible marvels, may continually travel
upward. Raleigh.
2. Partaking of the nature of angels; above
- Others more mild,
Retreated in a silent valley sing,

With notes angelical to many a harp Their own heroick deeds, and hapless fall By doom of battle. Milteo Here happy creature, fair angelick Eve, Partake thou also. Miltow. My fancy form'd thee of angelick kind, Some emanation of th’ all-beauteous mind. Pope. 3. Bekonging to angels; suiting the nature or dignity of angels. It may be encouragement to consider the pleasure of speculations, which do ravish and sublime the thoughts with more clearangelicaloontentments. Wilkins' Dardalur. ANGE'lic Al N Ess. n.s.. [from angelical.] The quality of being angelical ; resemblance of angels ; excellence more than human. A/N GE lot. m. s. A musical instrument somewhat resembling a lute. Diet. A'NGER. m. s. [A word of no certain etymology, but, with most probability, derived by Skinner from ange, Sax. vexed; which, however, seems to come , originally from the Latin ango.] 1. Uneasiness or discomposure of the mind, upon the receipt of any injury, with a present purpose of revenge. Locks. Anger is like A full hot horse, who being allow'd his way, Self-mettle tires him. Shakspeare. Was the Lord displeased against the rivers? was thine anger against the rivers, was thy wrath against the sea, that thou didst ride upon thine horses and thy chariots of salvation ? Habb. Anger is, according to some, a transient hatred, or at least very like it. South. 2. Pain, or smart, of a sore or swelling. In this sense it seems plainly deducible from angor. I made the experiment, setting the moxa where the first violence of my pain began, and where the greatest anger and screness still continued, notwithstanding the swelling of my foot. Temple. To A'N G E R. v. a. [from the noun.] 1. To make angry; to provoke ; to enrage. Who would anger the meanest artisan, which carrieth a good mind 2 Hooker. Sometimes he angers me, With telling me of the moldwarp and the ant. Shakspeare. There were some late taxes and impositions introduced, which rather angered than grieved the people. Clarendon. It anger'd Turenne, once upon a day, To see a footman kick'd that took his pay. Pepa. 2. To make painful. He turneth the humours back, and maketh the wound bleed inwards, and angereth malign ulcers and permicious imposthumations. ...t-rootA'N G E R LY. adv. [from anger.] In an angry manner, like one offended: it is now written angrily. Why, how now, Hecat? you look angersy. Shakspeare. Such jesters' dishonest indiscretion, is rather co; to be pitied, thān their exception *ither angerly to be grieved at, or seriously to be confuted. Carers, ANG 1 o'GRAPHY. m. s. [from oystis, and

7:44...] A description of vessels in the

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Asoo’roMy. n. . [from systs", and row, to cut.] A cutting open of the vessels, as in the opening of a vein or artery. ANGI.E. n. . [angle, Fr. angulus, Lat.] The space intercepted between two hines intersecting or meeting, so as, if continued, they would intersect each other. Angle of tle centre of a circle, is an angle whose vertex, or angular point, is at the centre of a circle, and whose legs are two semidiameters of that circle. - Stone's Dict. ANGLE. m. s. [angel, German and Dutch..] An instrument to take fish, consisting of a rod, a line, and a hook. She also had an angle in her hand; but the taker was so taken, that she had forgotten taking. Sidney. Give me thine angle, we'll to the river there, My musick playing far off, I will betray Tawny-finn'd fish; my bending hook shall pierce - Their slimy jaws. Shakspears. The patient fisher takes his silent stand, Intent, his angle trembling in his hand; With looks unmov’d, he hopes the scaly breed, And eyes the dancing cork and bending “; ope. To A'N G L E. v. n. [from the noun.] 1. To fish with a rod and hook. The ladies angling in the crystal lake, Feast on the waters with the prey they take. Waller. 2. To try to gain by some insinuating artifices, as fishes are caught by a bait. If he spake courteously, he angled the people's hearts: if he were silent, he mused upon some dangerous plot. Sidney. By this face, This seeming brow of justice, did he win The hearts of all that he did angle for. Shalop. The pleasant'st angling is to see the fish Cut with her golden oars the silver stream, And greedily devour the treacherous bait; So angle we for Beatrice. Shakibrare. A's Gle-Rod. n.s.. [angel roede, Dutch.] The stick to which the line and hook are hung. It differeth much in greatness; the smallest being fit for thatching of houses; the second bigness is used for angle-rod, ; and, in China, for beating of offenders upon the thighs. Boon. He makes a May-fly to a miracle, and furnishes the whole country with angle-rods. Addin. A's cle R. n.s. (from angle.] He that fishes with an angle. He, like a patient angler, ere he strook, Would let them play a while upon the hook. - Dryden. Neither do birds alone, but many sorts of fthes, feed upon insects; as is well known to 2:lor, who bait their hooks with them. Ray. A'Nolicism, n. . [from Anglus, Lat. A

form of speech peculiar to the English language; an English idiom. They corrupt their stile with untutored anglicisms. Milton. A/N Gob ER. n.s. A kind of pear. A/N Gou R. m. s...[angor, Lat...] Pain. If the patient be suprised with a lipothymous angour, and great oppression about the stomach, expeet no relief from cordials. Harvey.

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angry manner; furiously ;, peevishly. I will sit as quiet as a lamb; I will not stir, nor wince, nor speak a word, Nor look upon the iron angrily. Shakopuare. A'N GR Y. adj. Ifrom anger.] 1. Touched with anger; provoked. Ohlet not the Lord be angry, and I will speak: peradventure there shall be thirty found there. - Genevir. 2. It seems properly to require, when the object of anger is mentioned, the particle at before a thing, and with before a person; but this is not always observed. - Your Coriolanus is not much missed, but with his friends; the commonwealth doth stand, and so would do, were he angry at it. Shałop. Now therefore be not grieved, nor angry with yourselves, that ye sold me hither: for God did send me before you to preserve life. Genesis. I think it a vast pleasure, that whenever two people of merit regard one another, so man scoundrels envy and are angry at them. so 3. Having the appearance of anger; having the effect of anger. The north wind driveth away rain: so doth an angry countenance a backbiting tongue. Prov. 4. In chirurgery, painful : inflamed ; smarting. This serum, being accompanied by the thinner parts of the blood, grows red, and angry; and, wanting its due regress into the mass, first gathers into a hard swelling, and, in a few days, ripens into matter, and so dischargeth. Wileman. A's Guish. n. 4. [angoisse, Fr. angor, Lat.] Excessive pain either of mind or body: applied to the mind, it means the pain of sorrow, and is seldom used to signify other passions. Not all so cheerful seemed she of sight, As was her sister; whether dread did dwell, Oranguish, in her heart, is hard to tell. Fairy Q. Virtue's but anguish, when 'tis several, By occasion .# and circumstantial; rue virtue's soul's always in all deeds all. Donne. They had persecutors, whose invention was as great as their cruelty. Wit and malice conspired to find out such deaths, and those of such incredible anguish, that only the manner of dying was the punishment, death itself the deliverance. South. Perpetual anguish fills his anxious breast, Not stopt by business, nor compos'd by rest: No musick cheers him, nor no feast can please. }. A'N GUIs RED. adj. [from anguish.] Seized with anguish ; tortured ; excessively pained. Not in use. Feel no touch Of conscience, but of fame, and be Anguish'd, not that’t was sin, but that 't was she. r Dennr, A's gular, adj. [from angle.] I. Having angles or corners; cornered. *

As for the figure of crystal, it is for the most part hexagonal, or six cornered, being built upon a confused matter, from whence, as it were from a root, angular figures arise, even as in the amethyst and basaltes. Brown. 2. Consisting of an angle. The distance of the edges of the knives from one another, at the distance of four inches from the angular point, where the edges of the knives meet, was the eighth part of an inch. Newton. AN GULA/R 11 Y. n.s.. [from angular.] The quality of being angular, or having corners. A'N GULARLY. adv.[from angular.] With angles or corners. Another part of the same solution afforded us an ice jo, figured. Boyle. A'Ngu LARN Éss. n. . [from angular.] The quality of being angular. A/N GULATED. adj. [from angle.] Formed with angles or corners. Topazes, amethysts, or emeralds, which grow in the fissures, are ordinarily crystallized, or shot into angulated figures; whereas, in the strata, they are found in rude lumps, like yellow, purple, and green pebbles. Woodward. ANGULO'sity. n.s. [from angulous.] Angularity ; cornered form. Dicf. A'N Gu Lous. adj. [from angle.] Hooked; angular. or can it be a difference, that the parts of solid bodies are held together by hooks, ind angulous involutions; since the coherence of the parts of these will be of as difficult a conception. Glanville. ANGU'st. adj. [angustus, Lat.] Narrow; strait. An Gust A^T Ion. m. . [from angusius.] The act of making narrow; straitening; the state of being narrowed. The cause may be referred either to the grumousness of the blood, or to obstruction of the yein somewhere in its passage, by some singuitation upon it by part of the tumour. Woman. AN Hei.A’rios. m. s. [anhelo, Lat.j The act of panting; the state of being out of breath. ANhe Lo's e. adj. [anhelus, Lat..] Out of breath; panting; labouring of being out of breath. Dict. ANIE’NTED. adj. [aneantir, Fr.] Frus. trated ; brought to nothing. -. ANI'ghts, adv. [from a for at, and night.] In the night time. Sir Toby, you must come in earlier anight, my lady takes great exceptions at your ill hours. Shakspeare. A’s IL. m. s. The shrub from whose leaves and stalks indigo is prepared. AN I'll EN Ess. } n. f. [anilitas, Lat] The AN I’l IT Y. state of being an old woman ; the old age of women. A'N INABLE. adj. [from animate.] That may be put into life, or receive animation. Dict. ANIMA Dv E’Rsion. n. *. [animadversio, Lat.] 1. Reproof; severe censure; blame. He dismissed their commissioners with severe and sharp animadversions. Clarendon. 2. Punishment. When the object of ani

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madversion is mentioned, it has the pārticle on or upon before it. When a bils is debating in parliament, it is usual to have the controversy #. by pamPhlets on both sides; without the least animoversion upon the authors. Swift. 3. In law. An ecclesiastical censure, and an ecclesiastical animadversion, are different things; for a censure has a relation to a ..o.o.o. but an animadversion has only a respect to a temporal one; as, degradation, and the delivering the person over to the secular court. Ayliff. 4. Perception; power of notice. Not in

use. The soul is the sole percipient which hath animadversion and sense, properly so called. Glanville. ANIMAPve'Rsive. adj. [from animad. vert.] That has the power of perceiving; percipient. Not in use. The representation of objects to the soul, the only animadversive principle, is conveyed by motions made on the immediate organs of senso. Glanville.

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*nadversive.] The power of animadverting, or making judgment. Dict. To ANIMADWE’RT. v. n. [animadverto, Lat.] 1. To pass censures upon. I should not animadvert on him, who was a i. observer of the decorum of the stage, if e had not used extreme severity in his judgmont of the incomparable Shakspeare. Do. 2. To intlict punishments. In both senses with the particle upon. If the Author of the universe anized ort, *pon nen here below, how much more will it become him to do it upon their entrance into a higher state of being Grew. As IMAPYE/F TER. m. . [from animal. Yero.] He that passes censures, or inflicts punishments. God is a strict observer of, and a severe ani*adverter upon, such as presume to partake of those mysteries, without such a preparation.

Somté. A'NIMAL, n. . [animal, Lat.] I. A living creature corporeal, distinct, on the one side, from pure spirit; on the other, from mere matter. #nimass are such beings, which, beside the power of growing and proglucing their like, as plants and vegetables have, are endowed also with sensation and spontaneous motion. Mr. Ray gives two schemes or tables of them. Animal, are either Sanguineous that is, such as have blood, which breathe either by Lungs, having either Two ventricles in their heart, and those either | Viviparous, {{...; as the whale kind, Terrestrial, as quadrupeds; Oviparous, as birds. But one ventricle in the heart, as frogs, U. tortoises, and serpents. Gills, as all sanguineous fishes, whale kind. Essanguineous, or without blood, be divided into

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Goat-kind. Such as have solid, branched, and deciduous horns, as the deer-kind. Four parts, or quadrisulca, as the rhinoceros and hippopotamus. {Clawed or digitate, having the foot divided into {: parts or toes, having two nails, as the

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camel-kind; Many toes or claws; either Undivided, as the elephant; Divided, which have either Broad nails, and an human shape, as apes; Narrower, and more pointed nails, which, in respect of their teeth, are divided into such as have Many foreteeth, or cutters, in each jaw; e greater, which have A shorter snout and rounderhead, as the cat-kind; A longer snout and head, as the dog-kind. The lesser, the vermin or weazel-kind. Only two large and remarkable foreteeth, all which are phytivorous, and are called the hare-kind. †: * Vegetablesare proper enoughtorepair animals, as being near of the same specifick gravity with the animal juices, and as consisting of the same Parts with animal substances, spirit, water, salt, oil, earth; all which are contained in the sap they derive from the earth. Arbuthnot. e of the animated substances have various organical or instrumental parts, fitted for a variety of motions from place to place, and a spring of life within themselves, as beasts, birds, fishes, and insects; these are called animals. Other animated substances are called vegetables, which have within themselves the principles of another sort of life and growth, and of various productions of leaves and fruit, such as we see in plants, herbs, and trees. Watts' Logic; a. By way of contempt, we say of a stupid man, that he is a stupid animal. A’s IMA L. adj. [animalis, Lat.] 1. That belongs or relates to animals. There are things in the world of spirits, wherein our ideas are very dark and confused; such as their union with animal nature, the way of their acting on material beings, and their converse with each other. Watts' Logick. 2- Animal functions, distinguished from natural, and vital, are the lower powers of the mind, as the will, memory, and imagination. 3- 4mimal life is opposed, on one side, to

Such as have perpetual and hollow horns,

intellectual, and, on the other, to vegetable. 4. Animal is used in opposition to spiritual or rational ; as, the animal nature. As IMA'LCULE, n. ... [animalculum, Lat.] A small animal ; particularly those which are in their first and smallest state. We are to know, that they all come of the seed of animalcules of their own kind, that were before laid there. Ray. ANIMA/L IT Y. m. s. [from animal.] The state of animal existence. The word animal first only signifies human animality. In the minor proposition, the word animal, for the same reason, signifies the animatity of a goose: thereby it becomes an ambiguous term, and unfit to build the conclusion upon. Watts. To A'NIMATE. v. a. [animo, Lat.] 1. To quicken ; to make alive ; to give life to: as, the soul animates the body; man must have been animated by a higher power. 2. To give powers to ; to heighten the powers or effect of any thing. But none, ah! none can animate the lyre, And the mute strings with vocal souls inspire; Whether the learn'd Minerva be her theme, Or chaste Diana bathing in the stream; None can record their heav'nly praise so well As Helen, in whose eyes ten thousand Cupids dwell. Dryden. 3. To encourage; to incite. The more to animate the people, he stood on high, from whence he might be best heard, and cried unto them with a loud voice. Anoller. He was animated to expect the papacy, by the prediction of a soothsayer, that one should succeed pope Leo, whose name should be Adrian. Bacon. A'NIMATE. adj. [from To animate.] Alive? possessing animal life. All bodies have spirits and pneumatical parts within thcm; but the main differences between animate and inanimate, are two: the first is, that the spirits of things animate are all contained within themselves, and are branched in veins and secret canals, as blood is ; and, in living creatures, the spirits have not only branches, but certain cells or seats, where the principal spirits do reside, and whereunto the rest do resort; but the spirits in things inanimate are shut in, and cut off by the tangible parts, and are not pervious one to another, as air is in snow. Joff. Nob. or birth Of creatures animate with gradual life, Of growth, sense, reason, all summ'd up in man. Milton. There are several topicks used againstatheism and idolatry; such as the visible marks of divine wisdom and goodness in the works of the creation, the ...i union of souls with matter, and the admirable structure of animate bodies. Bentley. A's IMATED. participial adj. [from animate.] Lively; vigorous. Warricurs she fires with animated sounds; Pours balm into the bleeding lover's wounds. Pope. A's IMAT EN Ess. m. s. [from animatc.] The state of being animated. Dict. ANIMA’i los. r. s. [from animate.] 1. The act of animating or enlivening.

T'lants or vegetables are the principal part of the third day's work. They are the first producat, which is the word of animation. Bacon. 2. The state of being enlivened. Two general motions in all animation are its beginning, and encrease; and two more to run through its state and declination. rotton. A/NIMAT 1 v E. adj. [from animate.] That has the power of giving life, or animating. - AN1MA’ to R. m. s. (from animate.] That which gives life; or anything analogous to life, as motion. Those bodies being of a congenerous nature, do readily receive the impressions of their motor, and, if not fettered by their gravity, conform themselves to situations, wherein they best unite to their animator. rootent. AN1Mo's E. adj. [animosus, Lat.] Full of spirit; hot; vehement. Dict. AN i Mo's EN Ess. m. s. [from animose.] Spirit; heat; vehemence of temp; - tet.

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hemence of hatred ; passionate malignity. It implies rather a disposition to reak out into outrages, than the outrage itself. They were sure to bring passion, animosity, and mālice enough of their own, what evidence. soever they had from others. Clarendon. ; : If there is not some method found out for allaying these heats and animosities among the fair sex, one does not know to what outrages they may proceed. o Additor. , No religious sect ever carried their aversions for each other to greater heights than our state parties have done; who, the more to enflame - their passions, have mixed religious and civil animosities together; borrowing one of their appellations from the church. Soft. A’N is E. m. s. [anisum, Lat.] A species of apium or parsley, with large sweetscented seeds. This plant is not worth propagating in England for use, because the secd can be had much better and cheaper from Italy. Miller. Ye pay the tithe of mint, and anise, and cummin, and have omitted the weightier matters of the law, judgment, mercy, and faith; these ought ye to have done, and not to leave the other undone. Matthew. A/NK ER. n.s.. [ancker, Dutch..] A liquid measure chiefly used at Amsterdam. It is the fourth part of the awm, and contains two stekans; each stekan consists of sixteen mengles ; the mengle being equal to two of our wine quarts. Chambers. A/NKLE. n.s.. [ancleob, Saxon ; anckel, Dutch..] The joint which joins the foot to the leg. One of his ankler was much swelled and ulcerated on the inside, in several places, HViseman. My simple system shall suppose, That Alma enters at the toes; That then she mounts by just degrees Up to the ankles, legs, and knees, Prior. A'N k l E-Bo N.E. n... [from ankle and bone.] The bone of the ankle. The shin-tone, from the knee to the instep, is made by shadowing one half of the leg with

a single shadow; the ankle-bone will shew itself by a shadow given underneath, as the knee. Peacbgn. A'N N A L1s T. n.s.. [from annals.] A writer of annals. Their own annalist has given the same title to that of Syrmium. Atterbury. A'NNALS. m. s. without singular number. [annales, Lat.] Histories digested in the exact order of time ; narratives in which every event is recorded under its proper year. Could you with patience hear, or I relate, O nymph the tedious annals of our fate; , Through such a train of woes if I should run, The day would sooner than the tale be done! Dryden. We are assured, by many glorious exampses in the annals of our religion, that every one, in the like circumstances of distress, will not act and argue thus; but thus will every one be tempted to act. Rogers. A'N N Ars. n.s. without singular. [annates, Lat.] 1. First fruits; because the rate of first fruits paid of spiritual livings, is after one year's profit. Cowell. 2. Masses said in the Romish church for the space of a year, or for any other time, either for the soul of a person deceased, or for the benefit of a person living. Ayliffe's Parergon. To ANN e”A L. v.a.[acian, to heat, Saxon.] 1. To heat glass, that the colours laid on it may be fixed. But when thou dost anneal in glass thy story, then the light and glory More rev'rend grows, and more.doth win, Which else shews wat'rish, bleak, and thin. - Herbert. When you purpose to anneal, take a plate of iron made fit for the oven; or take a blue stone, which being made fit for the oven, lay it upon the cross bars of iron. Peachiro. Which her own inward symmetry reveal’d, And like a picture shone, in glass anneal’d. Dryd. 2. To heat glass after it is blown, that it may not break. 3. To heat any thing in such a manner as to give it the true temper. To ANNETX. v. a. [annecto, annexum, Lat. annexer, Fr.] 1. To unite to at the end; as, he annexed a codicil to his will. 2. To unite, as a smaller thing to a greater; as, he annexed a province to his kingdom. 3. To unite à posteriori; annexion always presupposing something : thus we may say, punishment is annexed to guilt, but not guilt to punishment. Concerning fate or destiny, the opinions of those learned men, that have written thereof, may be safely received, had they not thereunto annexet and fastened an inevitable necessity, and made it more general and universally powers, than it is. Raleigh. Nations will decline so low From virtue, which is reason, that no wrong, But justice, and some fatal curse annex'd, Deprives them of their outward liberty. Mills". I mean not the authority, which is anning to

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