DO'CHOLE. n. 5. [dag and bole.) A vile


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Do'agisH. adj. [from dog.] Churlish;
DO'GHEARTED, adj. [dog and beart.)
That stript her from his benediction, turn'd her "To DoʻGMATIZE. V. 11. [from dogma

Daria has a statue at the entrance of the doge's Reverse your ornaments, and hang them all
Palace, with the title of deliverer of the com On some patch'd dogbole ek'd with ends of wall.

Pope. Do’crisi. 1.s. (from dog and fish.) An- DoʻGKENNEL. 7. s. [dog and kennel.] A other name for a shark.

little hut or house for dogs. It is part of the jáw of a shark, or deg fish. A certain nobleman, beginning with a doga

Woodward. kennel, never lived to finish the palace he had cone Do'cFLY. 1. s. dag and fy.) A voracious


Dryden. biting fly.

I am desired to recommend a dogkennel to any that shall want a pack.

Thump buckler Mars began,
And at Minerva with a lance of brass he head- Do'GLOUSE, ni's. [dog and louse.] An
long ran;

insect that harbours on dogs.
These vile words ushering his blows, Thou dege DOʻGMA. 1. s. [Latin.)
Ay, what's the cause

1. Established principle; doctrinal notion Thou makest gods fight thus? Chapman's Iliad. DOʻGGED. adj. (from dog.] Sullen; sour;

Our poet was a stoick philosopher, and all his

moral sentences are drawn froin the dog mas of morose ; ill-humoured ; gloomy:

that sect.

Drydena Your uncle must not know but you are dead : 1'1 fill these dogged spies with false reports,

2. [In canon law.] Dogma is that deter

mination which consists in, and has a Sbakspeare's King Jobr. Dogged York, that reaches at the moon,

relation to, some casuistical point of Whose over-weening arm I have

pluck'd back,

doctrine, or some doctrinal part of the By false accuse doth level at my lífe.

christian faith. Ayliffe's Parergon. Few miles on horseback had they jogged,

DOGMATICAL. adj. [from dogma.] AuBut fortune urto them turn'd dogged. Hudibras. DOGMA'TICK. thoritative; magisteDo'ggedly. adv. (from dogged.] Sul. Jenly; gloomily; sourly; morosely.

rial; positive; in the manner of a philo.

sopher laying down the first principles (from dogged.] of a sect. Gloom of mind; sullenness; morose The dim and bounded intellect of man seldom

prosperously adventures to be dogmatical about Do’GGER. n. s. [from dog, for its mean

things that approach to infinite, whether in vastness. Skinner.] A small ship with one

ness or littleness.


I laid by my natural diffidence and scepticism Do'cGEREL. adj. [from dog.) Loosed

for a while, to take up that dogmatical way

which is so much his character.

'Dryden. from the measures or rules of regular Learning gives us a discovery of our ignorance, poetry; vile; despicable; mean : used

and keeps us from being peremptory and dogma

tical in our determinations. Collier on Bride. Then basten Og and Doeg to rehearse,

Criticks write in a positive dogmatick way, Two fools that crutch their feeble sense on verse;

without either language, genius, or imagination. Who by my muse to all succeeding times

Spectator. Shall live, in spite of their own dogg'rel rhymes.

One of these authors is indeed so grave, senDryden.

tentious, dogmatical a rogue, chat there is no enduring him.

Swift. And in his sphère may judge all dog ret rhyme. Dogma TICALLY. adv. [from dogmatic It is a dispute among the criticks, whether

Dryden. cal.] Magisterially; positively. borlesque poetry runs best in heroick verse, like

I shall not presume to interpose dogmatically that of the Dispensary; or in doggrel, like that

in a controversy, which I look never to see dea cided.

South. Addison's Spectator. DOGMA'TICALNESS. n. s. [from dogmati

cal.] The quality of being dogmatical ; The hand and head were never lost of those

magisterialness; mock authority.

Do'GMATIST. 1. s. [dogmatiste, Fr.] A Dryden's Juvenal.

magisterial teacher ; a positive asserter ; Will pass for yours with foes and friends. Swift.

a bold advancer of principles.

I could describe the vanity of bold opinion, which the dogmatists themselves demonstrate in all the controversies they are engaged in.

Glanville. A dogmatist in religion is not a great way off from a bigot, and is in high danger of growing up to be a bloody persecutur.




of verses.

of Hudibras.

Do GGEREL. n. s. Mean, despicable,

worthless verses.

Who deale in dogg’rel, or who pin'd in prose.
The vilest dogg’rel Grubstreet sends


Cruel ; pitiless.; malicious.

To foreign casualties, gave her dear rights To his doghearted daughters.

hole; a mean habitation.
France is a doghole, and it no more merits the
tread of a man's foot: to the wars.

Bur could you be content to bid adieu
To the dear playhouse, and the players too,
Sweet country seats

are purchasd ev'ry where, With lands and gardens, at less price than here You bie a darksome dogbole by the year.

Dryden'i Juvenal,

To assert positively; to advance with
out distrust; to teach magisterially.

These, with the pride of dogmatizing schools,
Impos'd on nature arbitrary rules;
Forc'd her their vain inventions to obey,
And move as learned frenzy trac'd the way.

Dogmatizer. n. s. [from dogmatize.]

An asserter; a magisterial teacher ; a bold advancer of opinions.

Such opinions, being not entered into the cone

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TO DOL. v. a, (from the noun.] TO

fessions of our church, are not properly charge. man to wade -far into the doings of the Most able either on papists or protestants, but on par. High.

Hooter. ticular dogmatizers of both parties. Hammond.

5. Stir ; bustle; tumult.“ DO'GROSE. n. s. [dog and rose.] The Shall chere be then, in the mean while, no flower of the hip.


Hosker. Of the rough or hairy cxcrescence, those on the 6. Festivity ; merriment: as, jolly doings. briar, or, dog rose, are a good instance. Derham. 7. This word is now only used in a ludia DoʻGSLEFP. n. s. [dog and sleep.] Pre ci crous sense, or in low mean language. tended sleep.

After such miraculous doings, we are not yet Juvenal indeed mentions a drowsy husband,

in a condition of bringing France to our ferms.

Stoift. who raised an estate by snoring; but then he is represented to have slept what the common DOIT. n. s. [duyt, Dutch ;, doyght, Erse.] people call dogsleep.

Addison. A small piece of money.
DoʻGSMEAT. n. s. [dog and meat.) Re When they will not give a doit to relieve a
fuse; vile stuff ; offal like the flesh sold

lame beggar, they will lay out ten to see a dead

Shakspeare's Tempest

. to feed dogs.

In Anna's wars a soldier, poor and old,
His reverence bought of me the flower of all

Had dearly earn'd a little purse of gold;
the market; these are but dogs meat to 'em. Tir'd with a tedious march, one luckless night

DoʻGstar. n. s. [dog and star ; canicula, DOLE. n. s [from deal; sælan, Sax.)

He slept, poor dog! and lost it to a doit. Pope.
Latin.] The star which gives the name
to the dogdays.

1. The act of distribution or dealing. All shun the raging dogstar's sultry heat,

It was your presurmise,

That in the dále of blows your son might drop.
And from the half-unpeopled town retreat.


The personal fruition in any man cannot reach
DO'GSTOOTH. n. s. (from dog and tooth.] to feel great riches: there is a custody of them,
A plant.

Miller. or a power of dole and donative of them, or a DoʻGTROT. n. s. [dog and trot.) A gentle

fame of them, but no solid use to the owner.

Bacono, trot like that of a dog.

At her general dole,
This said, they both advanc'd, and rode
A dogtrot through the bawling crowd. Hudibras. 2. Any thing dealt out or distributed

Each receives his ancient soul.

Dogwe'ARY. adj. [dog, and weary.]
Tired as a dog ; excessively weary.

Now, my masters, happy man be his dole, say

1; every man to his business. Sbakspeare.
Oh, master, master, I have watch'd so long, Let us, that are unhurt and whole,
That I'm dogweary.
Sbakspeare. Fall on, and happy man be 's dole.

Hudibros. DoʻGWOOD. n. s. A species of cornelian 3. Provisions or money distributed in cherry.

charity. Dor'ly. n. s. A species of woollen stuff, They had such firm dependence on the day,

so called, I suppose, from the name of That need grew pamperd, and forgot to pray; the first maker.

So sure the dole, so ready at their call, We should be as weary of one set of acquaint

They stood prepard to see the manna fall, ance, though never so good, as we are of one suit,

Dryden. though never so fine: a fool, and a doily stuff,

Clients of old were feasted; now a poor would now and then find days of grace, and be

Divided dole is dealt at th' outward door, worn for variety. Congreve's Way of the World.


by the hungry rout is soon dispatch'd. : Do'Ings. n. s. [from To do. This word

4. Blows dealt out. has hardly any singular.]

What if his eye-sight, for to Israel's God
: 1. Things done; events; transactions. Nothing is hard, by miracle restor'd;
I have but kill'd a fly.

He now be dealing dole among his foes,
-But how if that fly had a father and mother? And over heaps of slaughter'd walk his way?
How would he hang his slender gilded wings,

And buz lamented doings in the air ! Sbaksp.. 5. [from dolor.] Grief ; sorrow; misery. 2. Feats; actions: good or bad.

Obsolete. The next degree was to mark all Zelmane's

Yonder they lie; the poor old man, their fa: doings, speeches, and fashions, and to take them unto herself, as a pattern of worthy proceeding.

ther, making such pitiful dole over them, that all

beholders take his part with evecping. Sbaksf.

Sidney. Our sometime síster, now our queen,
If I'm traduc'd by tongues which neither know
My faculties nor person, yet will he

Have we, as 'twere, with a defeated joy,
The chronicles of my doing, let me say

With mirth in funeral, and with dirge in mar. "Tis but the fate of place, and the rough brake

riage, That virtue must go through.

In equal scale weighing delight and dole,

Sbakspeare. Taken to wife.
At length a reverend sire among them came,
And of their doings great dislike declar'd,

They might hope to change
And testined against their ways.

Torment with ease, and soonest recompense,

Milton's Paradise Lost. 3: Behaviour; conduct.

Never the earth on his round shoulders bare A maid train'd up from high or low degree,

deal; to distribute.

Dict. That in her doings better could compare

Dole.n. s. Void space left in tillage. Dict. Mirth with respect, few words with curtesy. DoʻlEFUL. adj. (dole and full.]

Sidney. '1. Sorrowful; dismal; expressing grief i 4. Conduct; dispensation.

querulous. Dangerous it were for the feeble brzins of

She earnestly entreated to know the cause

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Dryden's Juvenal.


Shakspeare's Hamlet.

Dele with delight.

The delerome passage to th' infernal sky. Pope. which obstructed the nerves, and giving the

This, by the softness and rarity of the fluid, is
1. Sorrowful ; doleful; dismal ; gloomy ; 3. The land about a mansion-house occu.

We are taught, by his example, that the pre- DOME. 11. s. [dome, French, from domus,
minds most perfect, may, as clouds, overcast all
teaserable joys looker, 1. A building; a house ; a fabrick,

thereof, that either shte' might comfort or ac You take me in too dolorous a senise : -
company her dolefal humour. Sidney I spake ' you for your comfort. Shakap.
For none but you, or who of you it learns, Through many a dark and dreary vale
Can rightfully aread so doleful lay: Spenser. They pass'd and many a region dolorous,

With screwed face, and deleful whine, they O'er many a frozen, many a fiery alp,
only ply with senseless harangues of conscience Rocks, caves, lakes, fens, bogs, dens, and shades
against carnal ordinances.

of death.

Just then the hero cast a doleful cry,

Talk not of ruling in this dol'rous gloom,
And in those ardent flames began to fry:

Nor think vain words, he cried, can ease my.
The blind contagion rag'd within his veins.


Pope. Dryden. 2. Painful. 2. Melancholy; afflicted ; feeling grief; Their dispatch is quick, and less dolorous than sorrowful.

the paw of the bear, or teeth of the lion.
How oft my doleful sire cried to me, tarry, son,

More's Antidote against Atheism.
When first he spied my love! Sidney. Do'LOUR. n. s. [dolor, Latin.]
3. Dismal; impressing sorrow ; dolori. 1. Grief; forrow.

I've words too few to take my leave of you,
It watereth the heart to the end it may

When the tongue's office should be prodigal,
fructify; maketh the virtuous, in trouble, full

To breathe th' abundant dolour of the heart. of magnanimity and courage; serveth as a most

approved remedy against all doeful and heavy

2. Lamentation; complaint.
accidents, which befal men in this present life. Never troubling him either with asking ques-

Hooker, tions, or finding fault with his melancholy; buc
No light, but rather darkness visible,

rather fitting to his dolour dolorous discourses of
Serv'd only to discover sights of woe,

their own and other folks mrsfortunes. Sidney.
Regions of sorrow, doleful shades, where peace 3. Pain ; pang.
And rest can never dwell!

Milton, A mind fixed and bent upon somewhat that is
Happy the mortal man, who now at last
Has through this doleful vale of mis'ry past ;

good, doth avert the dolours of death. Bacon.
Who to his destin'd stage has carried on

DO'LPHIN. n. 5. [delpbin, Latin; though
The tedious load, and laid his burden down.

the dolphin is supposed to be not the

same fish.] The name of a fish, Doʻlefully.adv. [from doleful.) In a

His delights doleful manner; sorrowfully; dismally;

Were dolphin like; they shew'd his back above querulously,

The element they liv'd in. Sbakspeare. Do'lEFULNESS. n. s. [from doleful.]

Draw boys riding upon goats, eagles, and dolpbins.


DOLT. n. s. [dol, Teutonick.) A heavy 3. Dismalness.

stupid fellow; a blockhead; a thick.

skull; a loggerhead, Doʻlesome. adj. [from dole.) Melan

-Let dolts in haste some altar fair erect choly; gloomy; dismal; sorrowful ;

To those high pow’rs, which idly sit above.

Thou hast not balf that power to do me harm,
As I have to be hurt: oh gull, oh dolt,
As ignorant as dirt!

Shakso, Oibello.
Like men condemn'd to thunder-boles,
Who, ere the blow, become mere delts;
They neither have the hearts to stay,
Nor wit enough to run away.

Wood's adult’rate copper,
Which, as he scaiter'd, we, like dolts,

Mistook at first for thunder-bolts. Szoift.
Sbakspeare. DoʻLTISH. adj. [from dolt.] Stupid

mean ; dull; blockish.
(daler, Dutch.]' A dutch

· Dametas, the most arrant doltish clown that

ever was without the privilege of a bauble. from about two shillings and sixpence DoʻMABLE. adj. [domabilis, Lat.] Tame


Ten thousand dollars for our geniral use. Shaks. DOMAIN. 7. s. [domaine, French; from

dominium, Latin.).
1. Dominion ; empire.

Rome's great emperor, whose wide domain
Had ample territory, wealth and pow'r. Milton.

Ocean trembles for his green domain, Thuis.

2. Possession ; estate.
Arbuth. on Air.

A Latian field, with fruitful plains
And a large portion of the king's domains.

Dryden's neid.
pied by the lord..
A ; a ,

1. Sorrow ; melancholy. 2. Querulousness.


Hell-ward bending o'er the beach descry, Doʻlesomely, adv. (from dolesome.] In

a dolesome manner. Doʻlesomeness. 1. s. [from dolesome.] Gloom; melancholy; dismalness, 1. A contraction of Dorothy.

Duli Tearsheet. 2. A little girl's puppet or baby. and German coin of different value,

DOLL. n. 5.


Do'llar. n. s.

to four and si pence.


DOLORÍFICK, adj. [dolorificus, Latin.]
That causes grief or pain.
The pain returned, dissipating that vapoir
delarifick motion free passage again.

insensible, and not dolorifick.
Doʻlorous. adj. [from dolor, Latin.]

impressing sorrow. sence ,

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Best be he called among good mer,

2. Tyranny; insolent authority. . Who to his God this column rais'd:

Maximinus traded with the Goths in the pro Though lightning strike the come again, duct of his own estate in Thracia, the place of The man who built it shall be prais'd. Prior.

his nativity; whither he retired, to withdraw Stranger! whoe'er thou art, securely rest' Affianc'd in my faith, a friendly guest ;

from the unjust domination of Opilius Macrinus.

Arbuthnot on Coinsa Approach the dome, the social banquet share.

Pope's Odyssey. 3. One highly exalted in power: used of 1. A hemispherical arch; a cupola.

angelick beings. DOMEʻSTICAL. adj. [domesticus, La.

He heav'n of heav'ns, and all the powers DOME'STIÇK. S. tin]

therein, 1. Belonging to the house; not relating

By thee created, and by thee threw down

Th' aspiring dominations. Milton's Par, Lash to things publick.

Hear, all ye angels, progeny of light, The necessities of man had at the first no Thrones, dominations,princedoms, virtues, pow'rs. other helps and supplies than domestical; such as

Milton. that which the prophet implieth, saying, Can a DO'MINATIVE. adj.

[from dominate.) mother forget her child.

Hooker. The 'practical knowledge of the domestick du

Imperious ; insolent.

Dict, ties is the principal glory of a woman. Clarissa.


(Latin.] The 2, Private ; done at home ; not open.

presiding or predominant power or In this their domestical celebration of the passa

influence. over, they divided supper into two courses.

Jupiter and Mars are dominators for this

Hooker, north-west part of the world, which maketh the Beholding thus, O happy as a queen!

people impatient of servitude, lovers of liberty, We cry: but shift the gaudy, fatt'ring scene,

martial, and courageous.

Camden's Remains. View her at home in her domestick light, To DOMINB'er. v. n. [domiror, Latin.] For thither she must come, at least at night.


To rule with insolence; to swell; to Inhabiting the house ; not wild.

bluster; to act without control.
The faithful prudent husband is an honest,

Go to the feast, revel, and domineer,
Carouse full measure.

Sbakspeare tractable, and domestick animal. Addison. Not foreign ; intestine.

The voice of conscience now is low and weak, Domestical evils, for that we think we can mas

chastising the passions, as old Eli did his lustful ter them at all times, are often permitted to run

domineering sons.


Both would their little ends secure; on forward, till it be too late to recall them.

He sighs for freedom, she for pow'r :'

Hooker, Dedication. His wishes tend abroad to roam, Equality of two domestick pow'rs

And hers tu domineer at home.

Prior. Breeds scrupulous factions, Sbakspeare. DOMINICAL. adj. [dominicalis, Latin.]

Combine together 'gainst the enemy: For these damestick and particular broiis

That notes the Lord's day, or Sunday: Are not the question here. Shatsp. King Lear.

The cycle of the moon serves to shew the Such they were who might presume t'have

epacts, and that of the sun the dominical letter, done

throughout all their variations. Holder on Time. Much for the king, and honour of the state; DOMI'NION. n. s. [dominium, Latin.]

Having the chiefest actions undergone, Both foreign and domestical of late.

1. Sovereign authority; unlimited power,

Daniel, Next to the sin of those who began that re

They on the earth

Dominion exercise, and in the air, bellion, theirs must needs be, who hindered the

Chiefly on man.

Miltasin speedy suppressing of it, by domestick dissensions.

He gave us only over beast, fish, fowl,
King Charles.

Dominion absolute; that right we hold To DOME'STICATE. v. a. [from domes By his donation : but man over man tick.] 'To make domestick ; to with. He made not lord.

Milton, draw from the publick. Clarissa. Blest use of pow'r, O virtuous pride in kings! Dome'sTick. 7. s. 'One kept in the And like his bounty whence dominion springs.

Tickeho same house.

A servant dwells remote from all knowledge 2. Power; right of possession or use, of his lord's purposes : he lives as a kind of fo without being accountable. reigner under the same roof: a domestick, and He could not have private dominion over that, yet a stranger too.

South, which was under the private dominion of another. TO DOʻMIFY, V. a. [domifico, Latin,] To tame.

Dict. 3. Territory; region ; district : considerPoʻMINANT. adj. [dominant, French; ed as subject.

dominans, Latin.] Predominant; pre The donations of bishopricks the kings of siding; ascendant.

England did ever retain in all their dorzinions, JA DO'MINATE, v.a. (dominatus, La

when the pope's usurped authority was at the tin.) To predominate ; to prevail over

highest, the rest,

4. Predominance ;, ascendant, I thus conclude my theme,

finished than those cast behind, and to have dam

Objects placed foremost ought to be nora The dominating humour makes the dream,


minion over things confused and transient. DOMINATION. n. s. [dominatio, Latin.) 5. An order of angels.

Dryden's Dufresnoy. 3. Power; dominion,

By him were all things created, visible and in-
Thou and thine usurp

visible, whether they be thrones or dominions, or The dossination, royalties, and rights

principalities or powers. Of this oppressed boy, Staks. King Jobm. Don. 1. . (dominus, Latin.) The Spiz.


Davies on Ireland,




another's money.

upon all.

nish title for a gentleman : as, Don "Twas done and done, and the fox; by consent,

was to be the judges

L'Estrange. Quixote. It is with us used ludi. crously

DO'NJON. 9, s. (now corrupted to dun. To the great dens of wit,

geon, from domnionum, low Latin, ac Phabus gives them full privilege alone

cording to Menage.] The highest and To damn all others, and cry up their own.

strongest tower of the castle, in which

Dryden. To Don. V. a. (To do on.) To put on;

prisoners were kept; as in Chaucer. It to invest with : the contrary to doff.

is now used of subterraneous prisons.

The grete coure, that was so thické and

The purple morning left her crimson bed, Which of the castle was the chief dangion,
And don'd her robes of pure vermilion hue. Wherein the knightes were in prison,

Fairfax. Was evin joynant to the garden-wall,
Her helm the virgin don'd. Fairfax. Ther as this Emely had her playeing. Chaucër.
Whiat ! should I don this robe, and trouble DoʻNOR. [from dono, Latin.) A

DOʻNARY. .s. (donarium, Latin.) A

giver; a bestower ; one who gives any thing given to sacred uses.

thing. Dona'tion. n. s. [donatio, Latin.}

Litters thick besiege the doror's gate, 3. The act of giving any thing; the act

And begging lords and teeming ladies wait

The promis'd dole. Dryden's Juvenale of bestowing.

It is a mighey check to beneficent tempers to He gave us only over beast, fish, fowl, consider how often good designs are frustrated Dominion absolute; that right we hold

and perverted to purposes, which, could the By his donation.

Milton's Paradise Lost. donors themselves have foreseen, they would After denation there is an absolute change and have been very loch to promote. alienation made of the property of the thing DO'NSHIP. n. s. [from don.) Quality ór given : which being so alienared, a man has no more to do with it than with a thing bought with

rank of a gentleman or knight. Soutb.

I'm none of those, 2. The grant by wbich any thing is given

Your bosom-friends, as you suppose;
or conferred.

But Ralph himself, your trusty squire,
Howsoever the letter of that donation may be

Wh' has dragg d your dansbip out o' th' mire.

Hudibras. umregarded by men, yet the sense thereof is so imprinted in their hearts, as if every one laid Doo'dle, n. s. [a cant word, perhaps claim for himself unto that which was conferred

corrupted from do little : faineant.) A

Raleigh's Essays. trifier; an idler.
The kingdoms of the world to thee were To DOOM. v.a. (deman, Saxon.]
Permitted rather, and by thee usurp'd;

1. To judge. Other donation none thou canst produce. Milton.

Him through malice fall'n, DO'NATIVE. n. s. (donatif, French ; from

Father of mercy and grace! thou didst not woon donatas, Latin.

So strictly, but much more to pity incline.

Milton. 1. A gift ; a largess ; a present; a dole 2. To condemn to any punishment; to

of money distributed.
The Roman emperor's custom was, at certain

sentence. solemn times, to bestow on his soldiers a do.

He may be doom'd to chains, to shame, to tive; which donative they received wearing gar

death, upon their heads.

While proud Hippolitus shall mount his throne.

They were entertained with publick shews

Smith. and donatives, to make them more easily digest

Justly th' impartial faces conspire,

Dooming that son to be the sire

Of such another son. "[In law.] A benefice merely given 3. To pronounce condemnation upon

Granville, without either presentation to the ordi

any: nary, or insitution by the ordinary, or

Minos, the strice inquisitor, appears,

And lives and crimes, with his assessors, hears ; Never did steeple carry double truer ;


Round in his urn the blended balls he rowls,
Absolves the just, and dooms the guilty souls.

Dryden's Æneid
Cleaveland. 4. To command judicially or authorita-


Have I'a tongue to doom my brother's death, And shall that tongue give pardon to a slave.

Sbakspeare. Spenser’s Fairy Queen. s. To destine ; to command by uncon

trollable authority.

Fate and the gods, by their supreme commands Have doom'd our ships to seek the Latian land.

Dryden's Æneid. I have no will but what your eyes ordain; Destin'd to love, as they are deom'd to reign.

Granville Doom. n. s. (dom, Sax. doem, Dutch.) 1: Judicial sentence ; judgment.

He's fled, my lord, and all his pow's do gield;



their lost liberty.

and collated by the patron to a man,

induction by his orders. His is the donative, and mine the cure. Done. The part. pass. of To do.

Another like fair tree eke grew thereby, Whereof whoso did eat, eftsoons did know Bath good and evil: O mournful memory? 'Thar tree, through one

man's fault, hath done us
all to dye.
Done. a kind of interjection. The word
by which a wager is concluded : when
a wager is offered, he that accepts it
says done,

Sbakspeare's Tempeste
One thing, sweet-heart, I will ask ;
Take me for a new-fashion d mask.
Dune: but my bargain shall be this,
I'll throw my mask off when I kiss. Clraveland,

Done: the wager?

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