A Dictionary of the English Language: In which the Words are Deduced from Their Originals, and Illustrated in Their Different Significations by Examples from the Best Writers. To which are Prefixed, a History of the Language and an English Grammar, Volum 2
T. Tegg, 1832
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Spenser. l * sword of him that layeth at him cannot 101 (1. 2. 5. To lay in for. To
make overtures of oblique invitation. I have laid in for these, by rebating the satire
, where justice would allow it, from carrying too sharp an edge. Dryden. 6.
... lov'd, Whose wanton pleasures him too much did please, That quite his heart
from Guendeline remov'd. Spenser. So lewdly dull his idle works appear, The
wretched texts deserve no comments here. den. LE'w DN Ess. m. s. [from lewd.] ...
Spenser. How am I caught with an unwary oath, Not to reveal the secret which I
loath ! Waller. For thee the lion loaths the taste of blood, And roaring hunts his
female through the wood. Dryden. Swift. st of satiety. long'd for bread. Cowley.
Spenser's Scholiast says, loord was wont, among the old Britons, to signify a lord;
and therefore the Danes that usurped their tyranny here in Britain, were called,
for more dread than dignity, lurdant, i.e. lord Danes, whose insolence and pride ...
Somewhat inclinable to laziness or indolence. LU's Kish LY. adv. [from luskish.]
Lazily; [from luscious.] indolently. LU'ski's HN Ess. n.s. [from luskish.] A
disposition to laziness. * Spenser. LUso'Rio Us. adj. [lusorious, Lat.] Used in play;
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Republished as a facsimile for the 1985 bicentenary of Samuel Johnson's birth. This is a copy of the first great dictionary of the English language, 1755. The genius comes alive in pithy, turbulent ... Les hele vurderingen
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A Dictionary of the English Language: In which the Words are ..., Volum 1
Uten tilgangsbegrensning - 1832