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Pope. 2. Difficult. It was a means to bring him up in the school of arts and policy, and so to fit him for that great and arduous employment that God designed him to. South. A'RDuous Ness. n. 4. [from arduous.] Height; difficulty. ARE. The third person plural of the present tense of the verb to be ; as, young men are rash, old are cautious. A RE, or Alamire. The lowest note but one in Guido’s scale of musick. Gamut I am, the ground of all accord, Are to plead. Hortensio's passion; B mi Bianca take him for thy lord, C faut, that loves with all affection. Shakspeare. A's EA. m. s. [Latin.] . 1. The surface contained between any lines or boundaries. The area of a triangle is found by knowing the height and the base. HWatts' Lagick. 2. Any open surface, as the floor of a room ; the open part of a church; the vacant part or stage of an amphitheatre. An enclosed place, as lists, or a bowling-green, or grass-plot. Ilet us conceive a floor or area of goodly length, with the breadth somewhat more than Jalf the longitude. JP'ofton. The Alban lake is of an oval figure, and, by reason of the high mountains that encompass it, looks like the area of some vast amphitheatre. Addison. In areas, vary'd with Mosaick art, Some whirl the disk, and some the jav'lin dart. Pope. To ARE/AD, or ARE/E D. v. a. [ajie ban, Sax. to counsel.] To advise; to direct. Knights and ladies gentle deeds, Whose praises having slept in silence long, Me, all too meane, the sacred muse are.ds To blazon broad. Fairy Queen. JBut mark what I aread thee now : avant, Fly thither whence thou fled'st! If from this hour Within these hallow'd limits thou appear, Back to th’ infernal pit I drag thee chain'd. Paradise Lost. AREFA'ction. m. s... [arefacio, Lat. to dry.] The state of growing dry ; the act of drying. From them, and their motions, principally proceed arofaction, and most of the effects of nature. Bacon. go A/RE FY. v. a. [arefacio, Lat. to dry.] To dry ; to exhaust of moisture. Heat drieth bodies that do easily expire, as parchment, leaves, roots, clay, too. and so doth time or age arosy, as in the same bodies, &c. Bacon's Natural History.

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Sandy; haying the qualitics of sand,

A piece of the stone of the same mines, of a yellowish brown colour, an arenaceous friable substance, and with some white spar mixed with it- Woodward on Fossil. ARENA’rios. m. s. [from arena, Lat. sand.] Is used by some physicians for a sort of dry bath, when the patient sits with his feet upon hot sand. Dict. AREso's E. adj. [from arena, Lat.] Sandy; full of sand. Dict. ARE’s U Locs. adj. [from arenula, Lat. sand.] Full of small sand ; gravelly. AREo't Ick. adj. [ootix.] Efficacious in opening the pores; attenuant : applied to medicines that dissolve viscidities, so that the morbifick matter may be carried off by sweat, or insensible perspiration. Dict. ARETo'Lo G Y. m. s. [from is to virtue, and Aiyw, to discourse.] That part of moral philosophy which treats of virtue, its nature, and the means of arriving at it. Dict. A'RCAL. m. s. Hard lees sticking to the sides of wine vessels, more commonly called tartar. JDict. A'RC ENT. adj. [from argentum, Lat. silver.] 1. The white colour used in the coats of gentlemen, knights, and baronets, supposed to be the representation of that metal. Rinaldo flings As swift as fiery lightning kindled new. His argent eagle, with her silver wings In field of azure, fair Erminia knew. Fairfax. In an argent field, the god of war, Was drawn triumphant on his iron car. Dryden, 2. Silver; bright like silver. Those agent fields more likely habitants, Translated saints, or middle spirits, hold, Betwixt th' angelical and human kind. Milian, Or ask of yonder argent fields above, Why Jove's satellites are less than Jove. Pope. ARGENTA’t los. n. 4. [from argenturn, Lat. silver.] An overlaying with silver. Dic?. A'RC ENT IN E. adj. [argentin, Fr.] Sounding like silver. Diet. A's G1 L. m. s. sargilla, Lat.] Potters clay; a fat soft kind of earth, of which vessels are made. ARGILLA'ceous. adj. [from argil.] Clayey ; partaking of the nature of o consisting of argil, or potters Clay. A R Giollous. adj. [from argil.] Consisting of clay; clayish ; containing clay. Albuquerque derives this redness from the sand and argillous earth at the bottom. Brozco. A'Roos Y. m. s. [derived by Pope from Argo, the name of Jason's ship; supposed by others to be a vessel of Ragusa or Ragosa, a Ragozine, corrupted.]. A large vessel for merchandise; a carrack. Your mind is tossing on the ocean; There where your argories with portly sail, Like signiors and rich burghers on the flood, Do overpeer the petty traffickers. Shakoruro. To A'RGUE. v. n. [arguo, Lat.] 1. To reason i to offer reasons.

1 know your majesty has always lov’d her So dear in heart, not to deny her what A woman of less place might ask by law; Scholars allow'd freely to argue for her. Shaff. Publick arguing of serves not only to exasperate the minds, but to whet the vits of hereticks. 19ecay of Piety: An idea of motion, not passing on, would perplex any one, who should argue from such an idea. - Locke. t. To persuade by argument. It is a sort of poetical logick which I would make use of, to crgue you into a protection of this play. Congreve's Dod. to Old Bitch. 3. To do pute ; with the particles wit/ or aco, to be fore the opponent, and against to the thing opposed. Who do christians, of several persuasions, so fieroy... out agains: the salvability of each other? Ilecay of Picty. oth it by often arguing against his own sense, imo so. Foods on oth rs, is not far from befor ocłs. - Ilocłe. not see how they can argue with any one without setting down strict boundaries. o A " ' " ... o. a. I. To wrove any thing by argument. the world's age and death be argued well, By the sun's fall, which now towards earth doth bend Then we no fear that virtue, since she fell So low as woman, snouid be near her eud. Donne. 3. To debate any question ; as, to argue a Cause. 3. To prove, as an argument. • So many laws argue so many sins Among them : how can Go with such reside 2 Milton. It argues distemper of the mind as well as of body, when a man is continuhlly tossing from one side to the other. South. This argue, a virtue and disposition in those sides of the rays, which answers to that virtue and disposition of the chrystal. Newton's Optico. 4. To charge with, as a crime : with of I have pleaded guilty to all thoughts and expressions of mine, which can be truly argued of obscenity, profaneness, or immorality, and retract them. Dryden's Fables. The accidents are not the same which would have argued him of a servile copying, and total barrenness of invention; yet the seas were the some. Dryden's Jul!es. Arguer. n. . [from argue. A reasoner; a disputer; a controvertist. Men are ashoned to be proselytes to a weak •rguer, as thinking they must part with their rePutation as well as their sin. 1)-cay of Piety. Neither good christians nor good arguers. Atterbury. A'Roux ENT. n. *. [argumentam, Lat.] i. A reason alleged for or against any thing. We sometimes see, on our theatres, vice rewarded, at least unpunished; yet it ought not to an argument against the art. Dryden. When any thing is proved by as good arguments as that thing is capable of, supposing it vote; we ought not in reason to make any doubt of the existence of that thing. #. Our author's two great and only arguments to prove, that heirs are i. over their brethren. - Lock.

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Your praise's argument, balm of your age, Dearest and best. Shakspeare's King Lear, To the height of this great argument I may assert eternal providence, And justify the ways of God to man. Sad task yet argument Not less, but more heroick than the wrath Ofstern Achilles. Milton, A much longer discourse my argument requires; your merciful dispositions a much shorter. Sprat's Sermons. 3. The contents of any work summed up by way of abstract. - The argument of the work, that is, its principal action, the geconomy and disposition of it, are the things which distinguish copies from originals. Dryden, 4. A controversy. This day, in argument upon a case, Some words there grew 'twixt Somerset and me. Shakspeare. An argument that fell out last night, where each of us fell in praise of our country mistresses. Shak peare's Cymbeline. If the idea be not agreed on betwixt the and hearer, the argument is not about things, but names. Locke. 5. It has sometimes the particle to before the thing to be proved, but generally for. The best moral argument to patience, in my opinion, is the advantage of patience itself. - Tillotron. This, before that revelation had enlightened the world, was the very best argument for a future State. Atterbury. 6. Lln astronomy..] ... An arch by which we seek another unknown arch, proportional to the first. Chambers. A R GU M E/NT A L. adi. [from argument.] Belonging to argument; reasoning. Aflicted sense thou kindly dost set free, Oppress'd with argumental tyranny, And routed reason finds a safe retreat in thee. Pope. A R GUMENTA’s so N. m. . [from argument.] Reasoning; the act of reasoning. Argumentation is that operation of the mind, whereby ve inter one proposition from two or more propositions premised. Or it is the drawing a conclusion, which before was unknown, or doubtful, from some propositions more known and evident; so when we have judged that matter cannot think, and that the mind of man doth think, we conclude, that therefore the mind of man is not matter. Watts' Logics. I suppose it is no ill topick of argumentition, to shew the prevalence of contempt, by the contrary influences of respect. South. His thoughts must be masculine, full of argumentation, and that sufficiently warm. Dryán. The whole course of his argumentation comes to nothing. Addison. ARGUM F.'N rative. adj [from argument.] 1. Consisting of argument; containing argument. This omission, considering the bounds within which the argumentative part of my discourse was confined, I could not avoid. 4tterbury. 2. Sometimes with of, but rarely. Another thing argumentative of providence, is that pappous plumage growing upon the tops of some seeds, whereby they are wafted with the wind, and disseminated far and wide. Ray,

3. Applied to persons, disputatious; disposed to controversy.



A'5 GT. E. adj. [arguio, Ital. argulus, Lat.] 1. Subtle; witty; sharp. 2. Shrill. 4/k} +. m. s. [Ital. in mnsick.] An air, song, or tune. o A'R1 p. ed. [aridus, Lat. dry.] Dry; parcned up. My complexion is become adust, and my body arid, by yisiting lands. Artial not and Pope. is harden'd fingers deck the gaudy spring, Without him summer were an arid waste. - * , Thomson. AR's TY. m. . [from arid.] 1. Diyness; siccity. Salt taken in great quantities will reduce an animal body to the great extremity of arodity, or dryness. Arbuthnot on Aliments. 2. In the theological sense, a kind of insensibility in devotion, contrary to unction or tenderness. Strike my soul with lively apprehensions of thy excellencies, to bear up my spirit under the f". aridotics and dejections, with the deightful prospect of thy glories. Norris. 4’k 11. S. m. g. [Lat. The ram ; one of the twelve signs of the zodiack; the first yarn-l sign. At 'act from A. jes rol's the bounteous sun, A. d the bright Bull him. “I loomson. To A R (E. A F. v. n. Lar. 10, Lat.] 1. To butt like a ram. 2. To strike in in,itation of the blows which rams give with their heads. A R F. T.A"t o N. m. s. from crietore.] 1. The act of butting like a vam. 2. he act of battering with an engine called a ram. The strength of the percussion, wherein ordmance do exceed all arietations and ancient inventions. Jacom. 3. The act of striking or conflicting in general Now those heterogeneous atoms, by themsel, es, lit so exactly into their proper residence, in the midst of such, tumultuary motions, and arietatical of other particles. own wille. ARIETTA. m. s. ital. in musick...] A. short air, song, or tune ARI HT. adv. from a and right.] 1. Rightly : without mental errour. How him I lov’d, and love with all my might; So thought I cKe of him, and think I thought Socorer. could'st


These were thy thoughts, and thou judge ariot, Till interest made a jaundice in thy sight. Dryd. ‘I he motions of the tongue are so easy, and so subtle, that you can handly conceive or distinguish them aright. Holder. 2. Rightly ; without crime. A generation that set not their heart aright. Psador. 3. Rightly; without failing of the end designed.

Guardian cf groves, and goddess of the night, Fair queen, he said, direct my dart aris!!. 10, Mo. AR 101. A^T ION, or HAR 1 O LA’s Io N. m. s. shariolus, Lat. a soothsayer.] Soothsay

ing ; vaticination. The priest of olfer time deluded their apprehension; with ariolation, soothsaying, and such oblique idolatries. . Ærown.

ARIO'SO. m. s. [Ital. in musick.] The movement of a common air, song, or tune. Dict, To AR 1's E. v. m. pret. arose, particip. arisen. [from a and rise.] 1. To mount upward as the sun. He rose, and, looking up, beheld the skies With purple blushing, and the day grize. Dryá. 2. To get up as from sleep, or from rest. So Esdras arose up, and said unto them, ye have transgressed the law. 1 Esdras. How long wilt thou sleep, O sluggard; when wilt thou arise out of thy sleep Proverbs. 3. To come into view, as from obscurity. There shall arise false Christs and false prophets. Matt, 4. To revive from death. Thy dead men shall live, together with my body shall they arise: awake and sing, ye that dwell in dust. Zairo. 5. To proceed, or have its original. They which were scattered abroad upon the persecution that arose about Stephen, travelled as for as Phoenice. Act. I know not what mischief may arise hereafter from the example of such an innovation. Iory. 6. To enter upon a new station; to succeed to power or office. Another Mary then arose, And did rig'rous laws impose. 7. To commence hostility. And when he arose against me, I caught him by his beard, and smote him. 1 Sarawel. For the various senses of this word, see R is E. ARISTO'CRACY. m. s. [, grentest, and zooia, to govern.] That form of government which places the supreme power in the nobles, without a king, and exclusively of the people. The aristocracy of Venice hath admitted so many abuses through the degeneracy of the nobles, that the period of its duration seems to approach. Szegi. AR 131 oct. A 'ric AL. ad;. [from aristoA R is rock A Tick. cracy..] Relating to aristocracy ; including a form of government by the nobles. Qckham distinguishes, that the papacy, or ecclesiastical monarchy, may be changed in an extraordinary manner, for some time, into an a lotocratical form of government. Ayios. A R is rock A/ric ALS Ess. n. . [from aristocracica/.] An aristocratical state. Dict. A R (TH MANCY. m. s. from ooo;, number, and wavor, divination.] A foretelling future events by numbers. Dict. AR 11 HM E/T I C A L. adj. [from arithmetick.] According to the rules or method of arithmetick. The principles of bodies may be infinitely small, not only beyond all naked or assisted sense, but beyond all arithmetical operation or conception. Gretc. The squares of the diameters of these rings, made by any prismatic colour, were in -, i.f.miciical progression, as in the fifth observation. . . . N.-stan. ARITIME's IcALLY. adv, [from ariometical. In an arithmetical manner; according to the principles of arithmetick. Though the fifth part of a xestes being a sim

Cortly. ple fraction, and arithmetically regular, it is yet no proper part of that measure. Arbuthnot. Aki rii Mei 1"c AN. m. s. from arithmetick.] A master of the art of numbers. A man had need be a good arithmetician, to understand this author's works. His description runs on like a multiplication table. Addison. ARI"THMETICK. n. 4. [**1946-, number, and latte‘w, to measure.] The science of numbers ; the art of computation. On fair ground I could beat forty of them; But now 'tis odds beyond arithmetick. Shak. The christian religion, accordingtothe apostles arithmet-k, hath but these three parts of it; sobriety, justice, religion. Taylor. Ark. n. 4. Larca, Lat. a chest.) 1. A vessel to swim upon the water, usually applied to that in which Noah was preserved from the universal deluge. Make thee an ark of gopher wood; rooms shalt thou make in the gro, and shalt pitch it within and without. Genesis. The one just man alive, by his command, Shali build a wond’rous ark, as thou beheld'st, To save himself and household, from amidst A world devote to universal wreck. Milton. 3. The repository of the covenant of God with the Jews. This coffer was of shittim wood, covered with plates cr leaves of gold, being two cubits and a half in length, a cubit and a half wide, and a cubit and a half high. It had two rings of gold on each side, through which the staves were put for carrying it. Upon the top of it was a kind of gold crown all around it, and two cherubim were fastened to the cover. It contained the two tables of stone, written by the hand of God. Calmet. ARM. n.s. [earm, conm, Sax.] 1. The limb which reaches from the shoulder to the hand. If I have lift up my hand against the fatherless, when I saw my {}. in the gate, then let mine arm fall from my shoulder-blade, and mine arm be broken from the bone. job. Like helpless friends, who view from shore The laboring ship, and hear the tempest roar, So stood they with their arms across. Dryden. 3. The bough of a tree. The trees spread out their arms to shade her


face, But she on elbow lean'd. Sidney. Where the tall oak his spreading aro entwines, And with the beech a mutualshade combines. Gay. 3. An inlet of water from the sea. Full in the center of the sacred wood, An arm ariseth of the Stygian flood. Dryden. We have yet seen but an arm of this sea of beauty. Norris. 4. Power; might. In this sense is used the secular arm, &c. Cursed be the man that trusteth in man, and maketh flesh his arm, and whose heart departeth from the Lord. jerosmith. O God, thy arm was here ! And not to us, but to thy arm alone, Ascribe we all. Sopeare's Henry v. ARM’s Es D. m. s. A phrase taken from boxing, in which the weaker man may overcome the stronger, if he can keep him from closing. Such a one as can keep him at arm's end, need never wish for a better companion. Sidney. ... For my fake becomfortable,hold death awhile * the arm's end. S!...A Pears.

In the same sense is used arm’s length. " To A.R.M. v. a. [armo, Lat.] 1. To furnish with armour of defence, or weapons of offence. And when Abram heard that his brother was taken captive, he arrot his trained servants, born in his own house, three hundred and eighteen, and pursued them unto Dam. Genesis. True conscious honour is to feel no sin; He's arm'd without that's innocent within. Pope. 2. To plate with anything that may add strength. Their wounded steeds Yerk out their armed heels at their dead masters. Shakspeare. 3. To furnish; to fit up ; as, to arm a loadstone, is to case it with in on. You must arm your hock with the line in the inside of it. H'alton's Ainsler. Having wasted the callus, I left of those tents and dressed it with others armed with digestives, Wiseman's Surgery. 4. To provide against. His servant, arm'd against such coverture, Reported unto all, that he was sure A noble gentleman of high regard. Spenter. To ARM. v. n. To take arms; to be fitted with arms. Think we king Harry strong ; And, princes, look you strongly arm to meet him. Shakspeare. ARMA'D.A. m. s. [Span. a fleet of war.] An armament for sea; a fleet of war. It is often erroneously spelt armado. In all the mid-earth seas was left no road Wherein the pagan his bold head untwines, Spread was the huge armado wide and broad, From Venice, Genes, and towns which them confines. Fairfax. So by a roaring o on the flood, A whole armado of collected sail Is scatter'd and disjoin'd from fellowship. Shok. At length, resolv'd t” assert the wat'ry ball, He in himself did whole armada, bring: Him aged seamen might their master call And chose for general, were he not their king. - Drydon. ARMADI's. LO. r. s. [Spanish.] A fourfooted animal of Brasil, as big as a cat, with a snout like a hog, a tail like a lizard, and feet like a hedgehog. He is armed all over with hard scales like armour, whence he takes his name, and retires under them like the tortoise. He lives in holes, or in the water, being of the amphibious kind. His scales are of a bony or cartilaginous substance, but they are easily pierced. This animal hides himself a third part of the year under ground. He feeds upon roots, sugar-canes, fruits, and poultry. When he is caught, he draws up his feet and head to his belly, and rolls himself up in a ball, which the strongest hand cannot open; and he must be brought near the fire before he will shew his nose. His flesh is white, fat, tender, and more delicate than that of a sucking pig. Trevoux. A'RM AM EN 1... n. 4. [armamentum, Lat.] A force equipped for war : generalú used of a naval forces

ARM AME’NT ARY. n.s.. [armamentarium, Lat.] An armoury; a magazine or arsenal of warlike implements. Dict. A'R.M.A.N. m. s. A confection for restoring appetite in horses. Dict. A'RMATURE. m. s. [armatura, Lat.] 1. Armour; something to defend the body from hurt. Others should be armed with hard shells; others with prickles; the rest, that have no such armatore, should be endued with great swiftness and pernicity. Ray on the Creation. 2. Coffensive weapons: less propelly. The double croture is a more destructive engine than the tumultuary weapon. - Decay of Piety. A'RMED. adj. [in heraldry. Is used in respect of beasts and birds of prey, when their teeth, horns, feet, beak, talons, or tusks, are of a different colour from the rest; as, he bears a cock or a falcon armed, or. - Chambers. ARM Ed Chair. m. s. [from armed and chair.] An elbow chair, or a chair with rests for the arms. ARM E/N 1 AN Bose. m. s. A fatty medicinal kind of earth, of a pale reddish colour, which takes its name from the country of Armenia. ARM E/N A N Stone. m. s. A mineral ston

or earth of a blue colour, spotted with

green, black, and yellow; anciently brought only from Armenia, but now found in Germany, and the Tyrol. It bears a near resemblance to lapis lazuli, from which it seems only to differ in degree of maturity; it being softer, and speckled with green instead of gold. Chambers. ARM E/NT A L. } adj. [armentalis, or arA'R MENT IN E. S. mientinus, Lat.] Belonging to a drove or herd of cattle. Dict. ARM F N To's E. adj. [armentosus, Lat.] Abounding with cattle, Dict. A'RM G A UN f. adj. [from arm and gaunt.] Slender as the arm.

So he nodded, And soberly did mount an armgaunt steed. Shak. A'RM Hoi. E. m. s. (from aron and hole.] The cavity under the shoulder. , Tickling is most in the soles of the feet, and under the armholes, and on the sides. The cause is the thinness of the skin in those parts, joined with the rareness of being touched there. Bacon's Natural History. ARM1'Gerous. adj. [from armiger, Lat. an armour-bearer.] Bearing arms. A'RM1LL ARY. adj. [from armilla, Lat. a bracelet.] Resembling a bracelet. When the circles of the mundane sphere are supposed to be described on the convex surface of a sphere, which is hollow within, and, after this, ou imagine all parts of the sphere's surface to e cut away, except those parts on which such circles are described; then that sphere is called an armillary spnere, because it appears in the form of several circular rings, or bracelets, put together in a due position. arris. A'R MILL At Ed ad;. Larmissatus, Lat.] Having bracelets. Dict. A'RMiNGs. n. 4. [in a ship.] The san:e

with waste-clothes, beingclotheshting about the outside of the ship's uppet. works fore and aft, and before the cubbrige heads. Some are also hung round the tops, called tos armings. Chambers. A R M 1/Po's EN CE. m. f. [from arma, arms, and potentia, power, Lat.] Power in war. ARM I'Potos T. adj. [armijoirns, Lat.] Powerful in arms; mighty in war. The manifold linguist, and the armfotent soldier. * Saipart. Tor if our God, the Lord armortant, Those armed angels in our aid down send, That were at 1,3than to his prophet sent, Thou wilt come down wib thern. Frijax. Beneath the low', ing brow, and on a bent, The temple stood of Mars armpotent. Dryder. ARM issos ovs. adj. Larmisonus, Lat.] Rustling with armour. A'RM 1st ice. n.s.. [armistitiam, Lat.) A short truce ; a cessation of arms for a short time. A'R M L E r. m. s. [from aron.] I. A little arm ; as, an arm'et of the sea. 2. A piece of armour for the arm. 3. A bracelet for the arm. And, when she takes thy hand, and doth seem

ind, Doth search what rings and armless she can find. Donne. Every nymph of the flood her tresses rending, Throws of her armlet of Pearlin the main. Dryf. ARM on 1'Ack. m. s. [érroneously so written for ammoniack..] A sort of volatile salt. See AM Most Ack. A'R Mo R.E.R. m.s.. [armorier, Fr.T I. He that makes armour, or weapons. Now thrive the armorers, and honour'sthought Reigns solely in the breast of every man. Shao. The armørers make their steel more tough and pliant, by aspersion of water and juice herbs. - Bacon. The whole division that to Mars pertains, All trades of death that deal in steel for gains, Were there: the butcher, armorer, and smith, Who forges sharpen'd fauchions, or the scythe. Dryden. When arm'rers temper in the ford The keen-edg’d pole-ax, or the shining sword, The red-hot metal hisses in the lake. Pope. 2. He that dresses another in armour. The armorers accomplishing the knights, With busy hammers closing rivets up, Give dreadful note of preparation. SkałArara. The morning he wasto join battle with Harold,

his armorer put on his backpiece before, and his

breastplate behind. . Carden. ARMo'R A L. adj. [armorial, Fr.] Belonging to the arms or escutcheon of a family, as ensigns armorial. A'RMoR is T. m. s. from armour.] A person skilled in heraldry. 1)irt. A'R Mo R Y. m. s. [from armour.] 1. The place in which arms are reposited for use. The sword Of Michael, from the armory of God, Was giv'n him temper'd so, that ncither keen, Nor solid, might resist that edge. Milten. With plain heroick magnitude of mind, And celestial vigour arm’d, heir armories and magazines contemns. Miller.

Let a man cousider these virtues, with the

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