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Prince

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little tinger.

Rather than they would dilaniate the entralls Diffus'd, it rises in a higher spliore;
of their own mother, and expose her thereby to Diater its drops, and sotiens into air.
be ravished, they met half way, in a gallant I mark the various fury of the winds;
kind.

Howel's England's Tears. These neither seasons guide, for order binds: To DILAPPIDATE. vin. (dilapido, La- · They now dila:e and now contract their force; tin.) To go to ruin; to fall by decay.

Various their speed, but endless is their course.

Prior. DILAPIDA'TION. n. s. [dilapidatio, Lat.)

The second refraction would spread the rays The incumbent's suffering the chancel,

one way as much as the first doth another, and no or any other edifices of his ecclesiastical

dilate the image in breadth as much as the first living, to go to ruin or decay, by neg

doth in length.

Nouton
lecting to repair the same: and it like 2. To relate at large; to tell diffusely
wise extends to his committing, or and copiously.
suffering to be committed, any wilful But he would not endure that woful thean

For to dilase at large; but urged sore,
waste in or upon the glebe-woods, or
any other inheritance of the church.

With piercing words, and pitiful implore,
Him hasty to arise.

Fairy Queers.
Ayliffe's Parergon.

I observing, "Tis the duty of all church-wardens to prevent Took once a pliant hour, and found good means the dilapidations of the chancel and mansion To draw from her a prayer of earnest heart house belonging to the rector or vicar. Aylife. That I would all my pilgrimage dilate, DILATABI’LITY. n. s. [from dilatable.] Whereof by parcels she had something heard, The quality of admitting extension. But not distinctively.

Sbaksp. Oilclia er extensiveness of the gullets of serpents: I We take notice of the wonderful diletability To DILA'TE. v. n.

1. To widen ; to grow wide.
have taken two adult mice out of the stomach His heart dilates and glories in his strength.
ef an adder, whose neck was not bigger than my

Addison,
Rag. 2: To speak largely and copiously.
By this continual contractibility and dilatibi-
lity, by different degrees of heat, the air is kept

It may be behoveful for princes, in matters in a constant motion.

of grace, to transact the same publickly, and by

Arbuthnot.
DILA'TABLE. adj. [from dilate.) Capa-

themselves ; or their ministers to dilate upon it, ble of extension.

and improve their lustre, by any addition or eloquence of speech.

Clarendon. The windpipe divides itself into a great num- DILA'Tor. n. s. [from dilate.) That ber of branches, called bronchia: these end in mall air bladders, dilatable and contracrible, ca

which widens or extends. Fable to be inflaied by the admission of air, and

The buccinatores, or blowers up of the cheeks, to subside at the expulsion of it.

and the dilators of the nose, are too strong in

Arbutbnot.
DILATA’T109. n. s. [from dilatatio, Lat.] Di’LATORINESS. 9. s. [from dilatory.)

cholerick people.

Aibutbnet. 1. The act of extending into greater space : opposed to contraction,

The quality of being dilatory; slow. The motions of the tongue, by contraction DI'LATORY. adj. [dilatiore, Fr. dila

ness;

sluggishness.
and dilatation, are so easy and so subtle, that you
can hardly conceive or distinguish them aright.

torius, Lat.). Tardy; slow; given to
Holder.
procrastination

; 2. The state of being extended; the state

addicted to delay i

sluggish; loitering, in which the parts are at more distance An inferior council,

after former tedious suits

in a higher court, would be but dilatory, and so Joy causech a cheerfulness and vigour in the

to little purpose.

Heyward eyes; singing, leaping, dancing, and sometimes

What wound did ever heal but by degrees? tears: all these are the effects of the dilatation,

Thou know'st we work by wit, and not by and coming forth of the spirits into the outward

witchcraft?
parts.
Bacon's Natural History.
And wit depends on dilatory time.

Shaks.
The itaage of the sun should be drawn out

These cardinals trifle with me; I abhor into an oblong form, either by a dilatation of

This dilatory sloth, and tricks of Rome. Slaksa every ray, or by any other casual inequality of

Dilatory fortune plays the jilo
Neriton.

With the brave, noble, honest, gallant man,
To throw herself away on fools and knaves.

Otway. A dilatory temper commits innumerable crucks ties without design.

Addison's Spectator. Dile'ction. n. s. [dilectio, Latin.] The act of loving; kindness.

So free is Christ's dilection, that the grand
Spenser. condition of our felicity is our belief. Boyle

Dile'MMA. n.s. (dramap.ac.]
Milten.

1. An argument equally conclusive by

contrary suppositions. A young rhetorician applied to an old sophist to be

taught the art of pleading, and barMilton.

gained for a certain reward to be paid, when he should gain a cause.

The master sued for his reward, and the Waler.

scholar endeavoured so elude his claim

from each other.

the refractions.
Té DILA’TE. v. a. (dilato, Latin.)
1. To extend ; to spread out ; to enlarge :
opposed to contract.
Bur ye thereby much greater glory gate,
Than had ye sorted with a prince's peer;

For now your light doth more itself dilate,
And in my darkness greater doth appear.

Satan alarm’d,
Collecting all his might, dilated stood,
Like Teneriff, or Atlas, unremov'd.

Opener of mine eyes,
Dim erst; dilated spirits, ampler heart,
And growing up to godhead which for thee
Chieły I sought; without thee can despise.
Through all the air his sounding strings dilate
Sorrow, like

that which couch'd our hearts of

late,

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by a dilemma : If I gain my cause, I DILUCIDATION. n. s. [from dilucidatit, shall withhold your pay, because the Latin.) The act of making clear ; judge's award will be against you ; if I explanation ; exposition. lose it, I may withhold it, because I DI’LUENT. adj. (diluens, Latin.] Har. shall not yet have gained a cause. On ing the power to thin and attenuate the contrary, says the master, if you other matter. gain your cause, you must pay me, be- DI'LUENT. 1. s. [from the adjective.] cause you are to pay me when you gain That which thins other matter. a cause; if you lose it, you must pay There is no real diluent but water: every fluid me, because the judges will award it. is diluent, as it contains vater in it. Arbuihnet, A dilemma, that Morton used to raise bene

TO DILU’TE. v.a. [diluo, Latin.) volence, some called his fork, and soine his 1. To make thin ; to attenuate by the crotch.

Bacon's Henry VII. admixture of other parts. Hope, whose weak being ruin'd is

Drinking a large dose of diluted tea, as she Alike if it succeed, and if it miss;

was ordered by a physician, she got to bed, Whom good or ill does equally confound,

Locke. And both the horns of fate's dilemma wound.

The aliment ought to be thin to diiute, de

Cowley. mulcent to temper, or acid to subdue. Arbutb. 2. A difficult or doubtful choice; a vex 2. To make weak. atious alternative.

The chamber was dark, lest these colours A strong dilemma in a desp’rate case !

should be diluted and weakened by the mixture To act with infamy, or quit the place... Swift. Dilu’TB. adj. Thin ; attenuated.

of any adventitious light.

Newton. A dire dilemma, either way I'm sped; I foes they write, if friends they read, me dead.

If the red and blue colours were more dilute Pope.

and weak, the distance of the images would be

less than an inch; and if they were more inDi’LIGENCE. 1. s. (diligentia, Latin.) tense and full, that distance would be greater. Industry; assiduity; constancy in bu

Newton siness; continuance of endeavour ; un DILUʻTER. n. s. [from dilute.) That intermitted application ; the contrary which makes any thing else thin. to idleness.

Water is the only diluter, and the best dissolDe thy diligence to come shortly unto me. vent of most of the ingredients of our aliment. 2 Timothy.

Arbuthnot on Aliments. Brethren, give diligence to make your calling DILU’TION. n. s. [dilutio, Latin.] The and election sure.

2 Peter.

act of making any thing thin or weak. DI'LIGENT. adj. [diligens, Latin.]

Opposite to dilution is coagulation or thicken1. Constant in application; persevering

ing, which is performed by dissipating the most in endeavour ; assiduous ; not idle;

liquid parts by heat, or by insinuating some sub

stances, which make the parts of the fluid conot negligent; not lazy.

here more strongly.

Arbuthnot on Alimentsa Seest thou a man diligent in his business, he DILU'Vian. adj. [from diluvium, Latin.) shall stand before kings.

Proverbs.

Relating to the deluge. 2. Constantly applied ; prosecuted with Suppose that this diluvian lake should rise to activity and perseverance; assiduous. the mountain tops in one place, and not diffuse And thie judges shall make diligent inquisition. itself equally into all countries about.

Deuteronomy. DIM. adj. [dimme, Saxon ; dy, Welsh; DILIGENTLY. adv. (from diligent.] With dow, Erse.]

assiduity; with heed and perseverance; 1. Not having a quick sight; not seeing not carelessly; not idly; not negli clearly. gently.

For her true form how can my spark discern, If you inquire not attentively and diligently, Which, dim by nature, art did never clear? you shall never be able to discern a number of mechanical motions.

Bacon. . 2. Dull of apprehension. The ancients have diligently examined in what The understanding is dim, and cannot by its consists the beauty of good postures. Dryden. natural light discover spiritual truths.

Rogers. Dill. n. s. [dile, Saxon.] An herb, 3. Not clearly seen ; obscure ; imper

which hath' a slender, fibrose, annual fectly discovered. root; the leaves are like those of fen We might be able to aim at some dim and nel ; the seeds are oval, plain, streaked,

seeming conception, how matter might begin to

exist by the power of that eternal first Being. and bordered.

Locke. Dill is raised of seed, which is ripe in August. Something, as dim to our internal view, Mortimer. Is thus perhaps the cause of all we do.

Pope. DILU'CID. adj. [dilucidus, Latin.]

4. Obstructing the act of vision; not lu. 1. Clear; not opaque.

minous; somewhat dark, 2. Clear; plain; not obscure.

Her face right wondrous fair did seem to be, To DILU ́CIDATE. v.a. [from dilucidare, That her broad beauty's beam great brightness * Latin.) To make clear or plain; to

threw explain; to free from obscurity.

Through the dim shade, that all men might it see. I'shall not extenuate, but explain and diluci

Sponser. date, according to the custom of the ancients:

To Dim. v. a. [from the adjective.] Brown's Vulg. Errourse 1. To cloud; to darken; to hinder from

Burnet.

Daviesa

To DIMI'NISH. V. 7. To grow less; to

light,

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a full perception of light, and free ex What judgment I had, increases rather than ercise of vision.

diminishes; and thoughts, such as they are, come

crowding in so fast upon me, that my only difAs where the Almighty's lightning brand does

ficulty is to chuse or to reject. Dzyden,

Crete's ample fields diminish to our eye; I dizis the dazed eyen, and daunts the senses

Before the Boreal blasts the vessels Aly:" Popes quite.

Spenser's Fairy Queen. li hath been observed by the ancients, that DIMI'NISHINGLY. adv. [from diminish.] much use of Venus doth dion the sight; and yet In a manner tending to vilify, or leseunuchs, which are unable to generate, are ne sen. vertheless also dim sighted.

Bacon. I never heard him censure, or so much as Every one declares against blindness, and yet

speak diminishingly of any one that was absent. who almost is not fond of that which dims his

Locke. sight?

Locke. DIMINU’TION, n. s. [diminutio, Latin.] For thee I dim these eyes, and stuff this head,

1. The act of making less : opposed to With all such reading as was never read. Pope 2. To make less bright; to obscure.

augmentation.

The one is not capable of any diminution or
A ship that through the ocean wide,
By conduct of some star, doth make her way,

augmentation at all by men; the other apt to

Hooker. When as a storm hath dim' d her trusty guide, 2. The state of growing less : opposed to Out of her course doth wander iar astray.

Spenser.

increase. All of us have cause

The gravitating power of the sun is transTo wail the dimming of our shining star. Shahsp. mitted through the vast bodies of the planets Thus while he spake, each passion dimm'd his without any diminution, so as to act upon all face,

their parts, to their very centres, with the same

Miltor. force, and according to the same laws, as if the The principal figure in a picture is like a king part upon which it acts were not surrounded among his courtiers, who dims all his attendants. with the body of the planet.

Newton. Dryden. Finite and infinite seem to be looked upon DIMENSION. n. s. [dimensio, Latin.)

as the modes of quantity, and to be attributed Space contained in any thing ; bulk;

primarily to those things which are capable of extent ; capacity. It is seldom used

increase or diminution.

Locke. but in the plural . The three dimen. 3. Discredit; loss of dignity; degrada

tion.
sions are length, breadth, and depth.

Gladly to the
He tried
The tomb, and found the straight dimensions

Heroick laureld Eugene yields the prime;
wide.

Nor thinks it diminution to be rank'd

Dryden.
My gentleman was measuring my walls, and

In military honour next.

Philips taking the dimensions of the room.

4. Deprivation of dignity ; injury of re

Swift.
DIMENSIONLESS. adj. (from dimension.]

putation.
Without any definite bulk.

Make me wise by thy truth, for my own soul's In they pass'd

salvation, and I shall not regard the world's Dimensionless through heav'nly doors. Milton.

opinion or diminution of me. King Charles, DIME'NSIVE, adj. (dimensus. Lat.] That

They might raise the reputation of another, marks the boundaries or outlines.

though they are a diminution to his. Addison. All bodies have their measure, and their space;

5. [In architecture.) The contraction But who can draw the soul's dimensive lines?

of the diameter of a column, as it

ascends.
Davies.
A
DIMINUTIVE. adj. [diminutivus, Latin.}

Small; little; narrow; contracted.
Dict.

The poor wren,
DIMIDIA’TION. n.s. (dimidiatio, Latin.)

The most diminutive of birds, will fight,
The act of halving ; division into two

Her young ones in her nest, against the owl.

Sbaksp. Macbeth. Dict. It is the interest of mankind, in order to the 1. To make less by abscission or destruc[aliminuo, Latin.]

advance of knowledge, to be sensible they have

yet attained it but in poor and diminutive meation of any part: the opposite to in

Glanville's Scepsis. The light of man's understanding is but a short, diminutive, contracted light, and looks not beyond the present.

South. If the ladies should once take a liking to such a diminutive race of lovers, we should, in a little timé, see mankind epitomized, and the whole species in miniature.

Addison. Milton. They know how weak and aukward many of

those little diminutive discourses are. Watts. DIMI'NUTIVE. n. s. [from the adjective.) 1. A word formed to express littleness :

as lapillus, in Latin, a little stone ; mai. sonette, in French, a little house ; -maniken, in English, a little man.

He afterwards proving a dainty and effeminate youth, was commonly called, by the dirninutive of his name, Peterkin or Perkin. Becor..

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DIMICA’TION. 9. s. (dimicatio, Lat.)

battle ; the act of fighting; contest.

equal parts.
To DIMI'NISH. v. a.

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crease

sure.

That we call good which is apt to cause or in-
crease pleasure, or diminish pain in us. Locke.
2. To impair; to lessen; to degrade.

Impiously they thought
Thee to diminish, and from thee withdraw

The number of thy worshippers.
3. To take any thing from that to which

it belongs : the contrary to add.
Nothing was diminished from the safety of the
king by the imprisonment of the duke. Hayru.
Ye shall not add unto the word which I com-
mand you, neither shall you diminisb aught from

Deuteronomy.

[graphic]

be impaired.

Sim, while but Sim, in good repute did live; DI'MPLY. adj. [from dimple.] Full of Was then a knave, but in diminutive. Cotton.

dimples; sinking in littie inequalities, 2. A small thing. Not in use.

As the smooth surface of the dimply flood Follow his chariot; monster-like, be shewn

The silver-slipper’d virgin lightly trod. Warton. For poor'st diminutives, for doits ! Shaksp. Dimi'nUTIVELY. adv. (from diminutive.] DIN. n. s. [tyn, a noise ; Sýnan, to make In a diminutive manner.

a noise, Saxon; dyna, to thunder, IsDIMI'NUTIVENESS. n. s. [from diminu. landick.) A loud noise; a violent and tive. Smallness; littleness; pettyness ;

continued sound. want of bulk; want of dignity.

And all the way he roared as he went, Di'MISH. adj. [from dim.] Somewhat

That all the forest with astonishment dim; somewhat obscure.

Thereof did tremble; and the beasts therein 'Tis true, but let it not be known,

Fled fast away from that so dreadful din.

Hubberd's Tale. My eyes are somewhat dimish grown;

0, 'twas a din to fright a monster's ear; For nature, always in the right, To your decays adapts my sight. Swift.

To make an earthquake: sure, it was the roar

Of a whole herd of lions. Shaksp. Tempesta DIMISSORY. adj. [dimissorius, Latin.]

While the cock with lively din That by which a man is dismissed to Scatters the rear of darkness thin; another jurisdiction.

And to the stack, or the barn door, A bishop of another diocess ought neither to Stoutly struts his dame before. Milton. ordain or admit a clerk, without the consent of

Now night over heav'n his own proper bishop, and without the letter's Inducing darkness, grateful truce impos'd, dimissory.

Ayliffe's Parergon.

And silence, on the odious din of war. Milton DI'MITTY. 16. S. A fine kind of fustian,

How, while the troubled elements around, or cloth of cotton.

Earth, water, air, the stunning din resound,

Thro' streams of smoke and adverse fire he rides, I directed a trowze of fine dimitty. Wiseman,

While every shot is levelled at his sides. Smith. DIMLY. adv. (from dim.]

Some independent ideas, of no alliance to one 1. Not with a quick sight; not with a

another, arc, by education, custom, and the clear perception.

.constant din of their party, so coupled in their Unspeakable! who site'st above these heav'ns, minds, that they always appear there together, To us invisible, or dimly seen

Locke, In these thy lowest works.

Milton. 'To Din. v. a. (from the noun.] 2. Not brightly; not luminously.

1. To stun with noise ; to harass with In the beginning of our pumping the air, the

clamour, match appeared well lighted, though it had al

Rather live : most filled the receiver with fumes, but by degrees it burnt more and more dimly.

Boyle.

To bait thee for his bread, and din your ears I saw th' angelick guards from earth ascend,

With hungry cries. Otway's Venice Preserved. Griev'd they must now no longer man attend; 2. To impress with violent and continued The beams about their temples dimly shone;

noise. One would have thought the crime had been their own.

Dryden.

What shall we do, if his majesty puts out 2

proclamation commanding us io take Wood's Di'MNESS. n. s. (froin dim.]

halfpence? This hath been often dinned in my 1. Dulness of sight.

Swifi. 2. Want of apprehension ; stupidity. Answerable to this dimness of their perception,

To DINE. v. n. [diner, fr.] To eat was the whole system and body of their religion.

the chief meal about the middle of the Decay of Piety.

day. 3. Obscurity; not brightness.

Perhaps some merchant hach invited him, DI'MPLE. 7. s. (dint, a hole; dintle a

And from the mart he's somewhere gone to

dinner: little hole; by a careless pronunciation

Good sister, let us dine, and never fret. Sbaksp. dimple. Skinner.] A small cavity or

Myself, he, and my sister, depression in the cheek, chin, or other To-day did dine together.

Sbakst. part.

He would dine with him the next day. Claren. The dimple of the upper lip is the common

Thus, of your heroes and brave boys, measure of them all.

Grew.

With whom old Homer makes such 'noise, In her forehead's fair half-round,

The greatest actions I can find, Love sits in open triumph crown'd;

Are, that they did their work, and dir’d. Prior. He in the dimple of her chin,

To Dine. v. a. To give a dinner to; to In private state, by friends is seen.

Prior. feed. To Di’MPLE. v. n. [from the noun.] To

Boil this restoring root in gen'rous wire, sink in small cavities, or little inequa And set beside the door the sickly stock to direct lities.

Dryden's Virgil. The wild waves master'd him, and suck’d Dine’TICAL. adj. [dimtex.] Whirling him in,

round; vertiginous. And smiling eddies dimpled on the main. Dryd. Some of late have concluded, from spots is

Eternal smiles his emptiness betr'y,
As shallow streams run dimpling all the way. Pope.

the sun, which appear and disappear again, ebat;

besides the revolution it maketh with its orbs, ic DI'MPLED. adj. (from dimple.] Set with

hatli also a diretical motion, and rolls upon its dimples.

own poles.

Brown's Vulgar Errturs. On each side her

Aspherical figure is most commodious for Stood pretty dimpled boys like smiling Cupids,

dineticel motion, or revolution upon its own Sbaisp. axis,

Raya

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To DING. v. a. pret. dung. [Zringen, His ,ell-arm'd front against his rival aims,
Dutch.)

And by the dirt of war his mistress claims. Gay. 1. To dath with violence.

To DINT'. v. a. (from the noun ) TO 2. To impress with force.

mark with a cavity by a blow, or vioTo Ding. v.n. To blaster ; to bounce ;

lent impression.
to buff. A low word.

With greedy force each other both assail,
He huffs and dings, because we will not spend

And strike so fiercely, that they do impress
the little we have left, to get him the title of lord

Deep-dinted furrows in the batier'd mail:
Arbuthnot.

The iron walls to ward their blows were weak
and frail.

Fairy Queens
DING-DONG. 1. s. A word by which
the sound of bells is imitated.

Leave, leave, fair bride, your solitary bone,
Let us all ring fancy's knell;

No more shall you return to it alone;

It nurseth sadness; and our body's print,
Ding, dong, belle

Sbakspeare.

Like to a grave, the yielding dowu doth dint.
DI'NGLE. 1. s. [from den, or din, a hol-

Dornei
low, Saxon.] A hollow between hills; Deep-dinted wrinkles on her cheeks she draws;
a dale.

Sunk are her eyes, and toothless are her jaws.
I know each lane, and every alley green,

Dryder's Æneid.
Dingle or bushy dell of this wild wood;

DINUMERATION. n. S. (ilinumer itio,
And every bosky bourn froin side to side, Lat.) The act of numbering out sin rly.
My daily walks and ancient neighbourhood. Dioce'san. n. s. [from diocess.! A bi.

Milton.
DI'NINGROOM. n. s. (dine and room.]

shop, as he stands related to his own
The principal apartment of the house ;

clergy or flock. the room where entertainments are

As a diocesan you are like to outdo yourself

in all other capacities, and exemplify every word made.

of this discourse.

South.
He went out from the dining-room before he

I have heard it has been advised by a dioceran
had fallen into errour by the intemperance of

to his inferior clergy, that they should read some his meat, or the deluge of drink. Taylor.

of the most celebrated sermons printed by
DI'NNER. H. S. [direr, French.)

The
others.

Tatier.
chief meal; the meal eaten about the

DI'OCESS. n. s. (diæcesis; a Greek word,

coinpounded of oid and mois.] The

circuit of every bishop's jurisdiction ; Sbakspeare's King Lear. for this realın has two divisions, one

into shires or counties, in respect of

temporal policy; another into dioceses,
Tuyler.
in respect of jurisdiction ecclesiastical,

Cowell.
None ought to be admitted by any bishop, but
Drydia's Eneid. such as have dwelt and remained in his diocess a
Cullvenient time.

Whitgift.
He should regard the bishop of Rome as the
islanders of Jersey and Guernsey do him of

Constance in Normandy, that is, nothing at all;
Sbakspears.

since by that French bishop's refusal to swear
unto our king, those isles were annexed to the

diocess of Winchester. Raleigh's Essays.
Pope.

St. Paul looks upon Titus as advanced to the dignicy of a prince, ruler of the church, and intrusted with a large diocess, containing many particular cities, under the immediate government of their respective elders, and thusc de

riving authority from his ordination. South. DIOPTRICAL.3".For Touamed Alfa for the sight; assisting the sight in the

Being excellently vell furnished with dioptrical glasses, he had not been able to see the sun spotted.

Boyle. View the asperities of the moon through a dioptrick glass, and venture at the proportion of her hills by their shadow's.

Moore.

A part of opticks, treating of the different refractions of the light passing through different me. diums; as the air, water, glasses, &c.

Harris.

rhyme,

middle of the day.
Let me not stay a jot for dinner :
Go, get it ready.

Before dinner and supper, as often as it is cor-
venient, or can be had, let the public prayers of
the church, or some parts of them, be said pub-
lidly in the family.
The jolly crew, unmindful of the past,
The quarry share, their plenteous din: heste.
DI'NNER-TIME. n. s. (dinner and time.)
The time of dining.

At dinaeratime,
I pray you, have in mind where we must meet.

Then from the mint walks forth the man of
Happy to catch me just at dinner-time.
DINT. n. s. [dýne, Saxon.)
1. A blow; a stroke.

Much daunted with that dint her sense was
Yet
, kindling rage, herself she gather'd round.

Spenser. DIOʻPTRIC.
Neither vainly hope
To be invulnerable in these bright arms,
Though temper'd hear’nly; for that mortal dint,

view of distant objects.
Save he who reigns above, none can resist.

Milton.
2. The mark made by a blow; the cavity
remaining after a violent pressure.
He embrac'd her naked body o’er;
And, straining hard the statue, was afraid
His hands had made a dins, and hurt the maid.

Dioptricks. n. s.

Dryden.
Now you weep; and, I perceive, you feel
out of the hands of the enemy; and, in order to
me te te pare the whole Spanish monaftching Diorthoʻsis. n. s. [dropswers, of opsów's
is to work our way into the heart of his coun-

Addison.
The devilape bull now chafes along the plain,
While burning love ferments in ev'ry vein;

and regular shape.

daz'd;

3. Violence ; force; power..

The dini of pity.

try by dint of arms.

VOL. II.

to make straight.) A chirurgical pe:
ration, by which crooked or disto tei
members are restored to their primitiva

fia, iis.
с

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