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de Civit. Roman. apud Græv. Thesaur. Antiq. Rom.- Jus. King to do right by way of judgment; so called from jusLatii, the Latin law, which was next to the jus civilis. titia, the ancient name for a judge, for that he hath his Jus italicum, the law or rights belonging to the other coun authority by deputation not jure magistratus. Glanv. I. 2, tries of Italy, which was inferior to the two former.-Jus imaginis, the right of using pictures and statues, similar to Justices were of different kinds, as–Justices of Assize, the modern right of bearing coats of arms, which was al such as were wont by special commission to be sent into lowed to none but those whose ancestors or themselves had this or that county, to take assizes for the ease of the borne some curule office.-Jus honorum, the right of bear subjects.-Justices in Eyre, justiciarii itinerantes, those ing offices.-Jus applicationis, the right of patrons to in who were sent into divers counties to hear and deter. herit the property of their clients, which was a species of mine causes, especially such as were termed pleas of the jus hæreditarium. Sigon. de Ant. Jur. civ. Rom.; Pollet. Crown.-Justice of the Forest, a lord by his office, who For. Rom. I. 5; Guther de Offic. dom. Aug. ; Læt. de Ma hears and judges all offences within the King's forest gistrat. Roman.

committed against venison or vert.-—Justices of GaolJus is also another name for a court of justice, or the place Delivery, those who hear and determine all causes where jus dicitur, i. e. justice is administered. Cic.

pro appertaining to such as for any offence were cast into Quint. c. 25.

gaol.--Justices of the Jews, justices for regulating the Jus (Law) this term is applied in the sense of law and right contracts of Jews, appointed by Richard I. Howed.

in many modern phrases, as–Jus accrescendi, the right of Hist. Eccles.Justices of Labourers, those who regusurvivorship between joint-tenants. Lit. 280; Co. Lit. lated the affairs of labouring men.

31 Ed. 1, c. 6; 180.-Jus ad rem, an inchoate, or imperfect right, such as 21 Ed. 3, c. 1; 25 Ed. 3, &c.Justices of Nisi Prius a parson when promoted to a living acquires.—Jus in re, the are now what Justices of the Assize were, for it is a complete and full right which a parson acquires by corporal common adjournment of a cause in the Common Pleas, possession.-Jus Anglorum, the laws and customs of the to put it off to such a day, Nisi Prius justiciarii veneWest Saxons in the time of the Saxon Heptarchy.Jus rent, &c.Justices of Oyer and Terminer, those who are coronæ, the prerogative of the crown, in distinction from deputed upon some special or extraordinary occasion. the right of the subject.-Jus curialitatis Angliæ, the cur F. N. B. 110.-Justices of Pavillion, judges of the Pietesy of England. (vide Curtesy]-Jus duplicatum, where Powder Court.–Justices of the Peace, Conservatores a man hath the possession as well as property in any thing. Pacis, judges of record appointed by the King's comBract. 1. 4, tract 4, c. 4.-Jus habendi et retinendi, the mission to maintain the peace within certain limits. The right to have and retain the profits, tithes, offerings, &c. of Lord Chancellor and Keeper, the Lord Treasurer, the a rectory and parsonage.-Jus patronatus, the right of pa Lord Chief Justice and all the Justices of the King's tronage, or presentation of a clerk to a benefice, otherwise Bench, and the Master of the Rolls, are general con. called the advowson. 1 Ed.6, c. 2, sect. 3; 1 Inst. 116. servators of the peace throughout England. The CoroJus possessionis, the right of seisin or possession which the ner is a conservator of the peace within his own county. parson hath to the tithes, &c.—Jus postliminii, a right to a 1 Ed. 3, stat. 2, c. 16; Britt. c. 3 ; F. N. B. 81 ; 2 Inst.; claim after recapture, as applied in maritime law.-Jus Lamb. Eiren. 12.-Justices of the Quorum, particular præsentationis, the right of presentation, the same as Jus justices of the peace, whose commission begins Quorum patronatus.Jus recuperandi, intrandi, &c. the right of aliquem vestrim, A. B. C. D. &c. unum esse volumus, recovering or entering lands, &c.

“ Any one of you, the aforesaid A. B. C. D. &c. we Jus is also applied in the Scotch law, as–Jus deliberandi, will shall be one.”—Justices of Tryal, or Tryal Baston,

the right of deliberating, which belongs to an heir, who is certain justices appointed by King Edward I. to make not compelled to enter into an estate within a year and a inquisition through the realm upon all officers, touching day from the death of his ancestor.–Jus mariti, the right bribery, extortion, &c. as also upon breakers of the of a husband to his wife's goods, and the rents of her he peace, &c.—Lords Justices of the Kingdom are persons ritage.-Jus relictæ, the right which a wife hath after her deputed to be regents or chief governors of the realm husband's death to a third of his moveables if there be during the king's absence. children, and one half if there be none.

JUSTICIA (Bot.) a genus of plants, Class 2 Diandria, Order JUSSIE'UA (Bot.) a genus of plants, named after Jussieu, 1 Monogynia.

a distinguished botanist, Class 10 Decandria, Order 1 Mo Generic Character. Cal. perianth one-leaved.Cor. onenogynia.

petalled, ringent; tube gibbose; border two-lipped ; lip Generic Character. Cal. perianth five-cleft; leaf ovate. superior oblong; lip inferior of the same length - Stam.

-Cor. petals five, sessile.-Stam. filaments ten, very filaments two, awl-shaped ; anthers upright. -Pist. germ short; anthers roundish.—Pist. germ oblong, inferior; top-shaped; style filiform; stigma simple.-Per. capsule style filiform; stigma flat.-Per. capsule oblong,

oblong, obtuse'; seeds roundish. Species. The species are mostly annuals, as-Jussieua Species. The species are mostly shrubby or herbaceous repens, seu Nir Carambu, Creeping Jussieua.—Jussieua annuals, as the Justicia fastuosa, sulcata, &c.

erecta, seu Onagra, Upright or Red-stalked Jussieua, &c. JUSTICIARY (Law) Justiciarius, in French Justicier; Jussieux is also the name of the Jatropha herbacea.

another name for a judge. Baker's Chron. Angl. fol. 118; JUSTA (Archæol.) a certain measure of liquor, being as Speed. fol. 473. much as was sufficient to drink at once.

JUSTICIES (Law) or Justities, a writ directed to the JUST DIVISOR (Math.) another name for the Common sheriff for the dispatch of justice in some special cause,

wherewith of his own authority he cannot deal in the JU'STICE (Ant.) vide Æquitas.

County Court. This writ enables him to hold plea of a great Justice (Law) that which is just and right between man sum; whereas by his ordinary power he is limited to sums

and man, or the act of administering justice.- Justice-Seat, under 40s. Bract. 1. 4; F. N. B. 117; Kitch. 74. the highest court that is held in a forest. Manw. For. Laws. || JUSTIFI'ABLE HOMICIDE (Law) vide Homicide.

c. 24. -Justice Ayres, or Justiciary Courts. [vide Justices] || JUSTIFICATION (Theol.) the clearing sinners from the JU'STICEMENTS (Law) all things belonging to justice. guilt of their transgressions by the imputation of Christ's Co. on Westm. 225.

righteousness. JU'STICES (Law) Justiciarii ; officers appointed by the || JUSTIFICATION (Law) the giving a good reason in court

measure.

why a man hath done a thing for which he is called to Generic Character. CAL. perianth bivalve.-Cor. one. answer.

petalled.--STAM. filaments three; anthers oblong.JUSTIFICATORS (Law) a kind of compurgators, or those Pist. germ inferior; style simple; stigmas three.- Per.

who by oath justified the innocence or oaths of others, as capsule ovate; seeds several. in the case of wagers of law.

Species. The species are bulbs, as the-Ixia bulbocodium TO JU’STIFY (Law) vide Justification.Justifying Bail is sysrinchium, seu Crocus ixia aristata, Bearded Ixia.

when the bail personally appear in court to justify them Ixia longiflora, seu Gladiolus, Long-flowered Ixia.- Ixia selves against the exceptions entered by the plaintiff.

rosea, seu Bulbocodium, Rose-coloured Ixia, native of TO JUSTIFY (Print.) to make the lines equally tight or slack. the Cape of Good Hope.—Ixia parviflora, Small-flowered JUSTI'NIANS (Ecc.) a religious order founded in 1411.

Ixia.--Ixia cinnamomea, Cinnamon-coloured Ixia.JUSTITIA (Law) a statute law or ordnance. Hovedon. 2. Ixia flexuosa, Bending-stalked Ixia.-Ixia Chinensis, JUSTS (Archeol.) or jousts, engagements by men on horse China Ixia, &c. Clus. Hist.; Bauh. Pin. back with spears, by way of diversion.

Ixia is also the Gladiolus plicatus of Linnæus. JUTER (Chem.) the fruitful, congealing, saltish quality of IXI'NA (Bot.) the Kramerin irina of Linnæus. the earth.

IXO'RA (Bot.) a genus of plants, Class 4 Tetrandria, Order JUTTY (Archit.) the part of a building which juts or stands 1 Monogynia. out farther than the rest.

Generic Character. Cal. perianth four-parted.--Cor. oneJUVENALIA (Ant.) a feast instituted for youth by Nero, petalled.-Stam. filaments four; anthers oblong.–Pist.

when his beard was first shaven. Tacit. Annal. l. 14, c. 15; germ roundish ; style filiform; stigma two-cleft.-Per. Suet. in Ner. c. 11; Dio. 1. 61.

berry roundish; seeds by fours. JU'XTA-POSITION (Anat.) that disposition of parts in a Species. The species are perennials, as the-Ixora cocbody whereby they are joined and combined together.

cinea, Jasminium, Arbor Indica, seu Schetti, Scarlet I'VY (Bot.) the Hedera Helix of Linnæus.-Ground Ivy, Ixora, native of the East Indies.—Ixora alba, seu Bem the Glecoma Hederacea, a perennial.

schetti, White Ixora, native of Cochin-China.- Ixora AmeI'XIA (Bot.) a genus of plants, Class 3 Triandria, Order 1 ricana, American Ixora, native of the West Indies, &c.

Monogynia.

K.

K. vide Abbreviations.

two walls, for the purpose of shooting arrows into when the KAAL-CAT (Zool.) a country word for a male cat.

walls are taken away. KABBADE (Mil.) in French cabade, a military dress which KACU VALLI (Bot.) a species of the Dolichos. is worn by the modern Greeks.

KA'LAI (Mil.) a fort or fortress among the Turks. K'ABBALA (Ant.) vide Cabala.

KALE (Bot.) a species of the Brassica. KA'BIN (Polit.) a sort of temporary marriage among the Turks. KALE'E (Myth.) 'an Indian deity to which human sacrifices KADA'LI (Bot.) the Osbeckia Chinensis of Linnæus.

were offered. KADANA'KU (Bot.) a species of Aloe.

KALENDÆ (Ant.) the Calends, a name given by the KA'DARITES (Theol.) a sect among the Mahometans who Romans to the first day of each month, so named from the deny the generally received tenet of predestination.

obsolete word calo, and the Greek word xanów, to call; KADÉNPO'LEA (Bot.) a species of the Carex or Sedge. because the priests called the holidays of each month on KADEZADETITES (Bot.) a modern sect of Mahometans, that day. The Calends were consecrated to Juno, but the

who have introduced several ceremonies in praying for de Calends of January were also sacred to Janus, Jupiter, and parted souls at the burial of the dead.

Æsculapius. On this day, which was New-Year's day, KAEMPFE’RIA (Bot.) a genus of plants, Class 1 Monan there was great rejoicing; the magistrates entered their dria, Order 1 Monogynia.

office, and the people made a commencement of any new Generic Character. Cal. perianth superior.-Cor. one work that they were going to undertake. [vide Kalendarium]

petalled.-Stam. filament one; anther linear.- Pist. KALENDARIUM ROMANUM (Ant.) the Roman Calengerm roundish; style the length of the tube; stigma dar, is the account which the Romans took of time and its roundish.-Per. capsule roundish; seeds several.

several divisions, together with all the important public Species. The species are the Kaempferia Galanga, Kat concerns which fell within the different periods. The Roman

spila, Calceolus, Contrajerva, seu Galanga, native of the month was divided into Calends, Nones, and Ides, all East Indies.-Kaempferia rotunda, Zedoaria, seu Malan, which are reckoned backwards. The Calends are the first native of the East Indies.

day of every month, as Kalendis Januarii, the first day of KA'HA (Bot.) the same as the Curcuma.

January; Pridie Kalendarum vel Kalendas, the 31st of KAJAMA (Polit.) a collection of treasure under the im December ; III. Kal. the 30th; IV. Kal. the 29th, &c.

mediate control of a Jaghirdar, or military chief, in the The Nones, being four, follow the Calends; thus, IV. NoIndian empire.

nas Jan. is the Žd of January ; III. Non. Jan. the 3d; KAKA-MU'LLU (Bot.) the Pedalium murex of Linnæus, Pridie Non. Jan. the 4th ; and Nonis Jan. the 5th. In

an Indian siliquose tree, the bark of which, boiled in milk, is March, May, July, and October, there are six Nones. good for a diabetes. Raii Hist. Plant.

After these the Ides in each month, being eight, as KAKAPU (Bot.) the Torenia Asiatica of Linnæus. Rheed. VIII. Id. Jan. i. e. Octavo Idium vel Idus is the 6th of Hort. Mal.

January, and so on till you come to the Ides themselves ; KAKA-TO'DDALI (Bot.) the Paullinia Asiatica of Lin Idibus Januarii, which is the 13th. The Calends followRheed. Hort. Mal.

ing the Ides are to be reckoned to the next month.. KAK TOWDA (Mil.) fine mould beaten strongly in between

næus.

KALENDARIUM ROMANUM.

The following Table exhibits the view of the Roman Calendar, containing an account of the Festivals, Games, and the

Deities to which the several days are consecrated, &c.

Januarius.

Februarius.

Martius.

Aprilis.

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10

1 Kal. Junoni, Jano, Jovi, 1 Kal. Lucaria, Junoni. 1 Kal. Matronalia Juno 1

Kal. Veneri et Fortunæ Æsculapio. 2 IV. Non.

nis Luciniæ, An

virili. 2 IV. Non.

3
III. Non.

cilia Martis.

2 IV. Non. 3 III. Non. 4 Prid. Non.

VI. Non.

3 III. Non. Prid. Non. 5 Nonæ.

V. Non.

4 Prid. Non. 5 Nonæ.

VIII. Id.
4 IV. Non.

Nonæ. Megalesia. 6 VIII. Id. 7 VII. Jd. 5 III. Non.

VIII. Id. Fortunæ pablicæ VII. Id. 8 VI. Id. 6 Prid. Non. Vestæ.

Dignæ natalis. 8 VI. Id. 9 V. Id. 7 Nonæ.

7 VII. Id. Natalis Apol. 9 V. Id. Agonalia. 10 IV. Id. 8 VIII. Id.

8 VI. Id. 10 IV. Id. 11 III. Id. 9 VII. Id.

V. Id. Cerealia, Ludi Cir11 III. Id. Carmentalia. 12 Prid. Id. 10 VI. Id.

censes. 12 Prid. Id. Compitalia. 13 Idus, Fauni Fest. et Jov. 11 V. Id.

IV. Id. 13 Idus, Jovi Statori, 14 XVI. Kal. M. 12 IV. Id.

11 III. Id. 14 XIX. Kal. F. 15 XV. Kal. Lupercalia. 13 III. Id.

12 Prid. Id. Magna Mater Ro. 15 XVIII. Kal. 16 XIV. Kal. 14 Prid. Id. Equiria altera.

mam adducta 16 XVII. Kal.

17 XIII. Kal. Quirinalia, Forni-| 15 Idus, Annæ Perennæ. 13 Idus, Jovi, Victori, et Li. 17 XVI. Kal. calia, Diis mani- 16 XVII. Kal. A.

bertati. 18 XV. Kal.

bus sacra feralia. 17 XVI. Kal. Liberalia Agonia. 14 XVIII. Kal. M. 19 XIV. Kal. 18 XII. Kal. 18 XV. Kal.

15 XVII. Kal. Fordicidia. 20 XIII. Kal. 19 XI. Kal. Deæ Mutæ.

19 XIV. Kal. Quinquatria. 16 XVI. Kal. 21 XII. Kal. 20 X. Kal. Charistia. 20 XIII. Kal.

17 XV. Kal. 22 XI. Kal. 21 IX. Kal. Terminalia. 21 XII. Kal.

18 XIV. Kal. Equiria in Cir. Mas. X. Kal. Sementinæ feriæ. 22 VIII. Kal.

22 XI. Kal.

19 XIII. Kal. 24 IX. Kal.

23

VII. Kal. Regifugium. 23 X. Kal. Tubelustrium. 20. XII. Kal. 25 VIII. Kal. 24 VI. Kal. 24 IX. Kal.

21 XI. Kal. Palilia, Agonalia, 26 VII. Kal. 25 V. Kal. 25 VIII. Kal. Hilaria Matris

Romæ natalis 27 VI. Kal. Castori et Pol. 26 IV. Kal.

Deum Festa. 22 X. Kal.
luxi.
27 III. Kal. Equiria.
26 VII. Kal.

23 IX. Kal. Venalia, Jovi ot 28 V. Kal. 28 Prid. Kal. 27 VI. Kal.

Veneri. 29 IV. Kal. Equiria.

28 V. Kal. Megalesia.

24 VIII. Kal. 30 III. Kal. Paci.

29
IV. Kal.

25 VII. Kal. Robigalia 31 Prid. Kal. Diis Penatibus.

30 III. Kal. Jano, Concordiæ, 26 VI. Kal. Latinæ Feriæ.

Saluti, Paci. 27 V. Kal.
31" Prid. Kal. Dianæ.

28 IV. Kal. Floralia.
29 III. Kal.
30 Prid. Kal. Veste Palatina.

23

Maius.

Junius.

Julius.

Augustus.

17

1 Kal. Bonæ Deæ, Laribus 1 Kal. Marti, Carnæ Deæ. 1 Kal.

1

Kal. Spei. præstitibus ara 2 IV. Non.

2 VI. Non.

2 IV. Non.
posita.
3 III. Non. Bellonæ.
3 V. Non.

3 III. Non.
2 VI. Non.
4 Prid. Non.
4 IV. Non.

4 Prid. Non. 3 V. Non. 5 Nonæ.

III. Non. Populifugium.

Nonæ. Saluti. 4 IV. Non. 6 VIII. Id. Sponsoris Jovis. 6 Prid. Non.

6 VIII. Id. 5 III. Non. 7 VII. Id. Ludi piscatorii.

Nonæ. Caprotinæ, Ancil VII. Id. 6 Prid. Non. 8 VI. Id.

larum festum. 8 VI. Id. Soli Indigeti. Nonæ. 9 V. Id. Vestæ, Asinus Co 8 VIII. Id.

9

V. Id.
VIII. Id.

ronatur.
9 VII. Id.

10 IV. Id. Opi et Cereri. 9 VII. Id. Lemuria. 10 IV. ld. Matralia. 10 VI. Id.

11 III. Id. Herculi 10 VI. Id.

magao 11 III. Id. Forti Fortunæ.

11
V. Id. Ludi Apollinares.

custodi. 11 V. Id.

12 Prid. Id. Matris Matutæ. 12 IV. Id. Fortunæ muliebris. 12 Prid. Id. 12 IV. Id. Martis bis-ultoris. 13 Idus, Jovi invicti Quin- 13 III. Id.

13 Idus, Dianæ, Vertumno. 13 III. Id. quatruus minus 14 Prid. Id.

14 XIX. Kal. S. 14 Prid. Id.

culæ.

15 Idus, Castoris et Pollucis. 15 XVIII. Kal. 15 Idus, Mercurii natalis, 14 XVIII. Kal. J.

16 XVII. Kal. A.

16 XVII. Kal. Mercatorum dies 15 XVII. Kal.

XVI. Kal. Alliensis dies atra. 17 XVI. Kal. Portumnalia. festus. 16 XVI. Kal. 18 XV. Kal.

18 XV. Kal. Consualia, Sabina16 XVII. Kal. J. 17 XV. Kal. XIV. Kal.

rum raptus. 17 XVI, Kal. 18 XIV. Kal. 20 XIII. Kal.

19 XIV. Kal. 18 XV. Kal. XIII. Kal. Minervæ in Avent. 21 XII. Kal.

20 XIII. Kal. Venalia secunda. 19 XIV. Kal. 20 XII. Kal. Summanalia. 22 XI. Kal.

21 XII. Kal. Venalia rastica. 20 XIII. Kal. 21 XI. Kal. 23 X. Kal.

22 XI. Kal. 21 XII. Kal. Agonalia Vejovi. 22 X. Kal.

24 IX. Kal.

23 X. Kal. Vulcanalia. 22 XI. Kal. 23 IX. Kal. 25 VIII. Kal. Furinalia.

24 IX. Kal. X. Kal. Vulcano, Maiæ, 24 VIII. Kal. Fortis Fortunæ. 26 VII. Kal.

25 VIII. Kal. Opi Conferæ. Tubilustrium. VII. Kal. 27 VI. Kal.

VII. Kal. 24 IX. Kal. Regifugium Al- 26 VI. Kal.

28 V. Kal. Neptunalia.

VI. Kal.
terum.
27 V. Jovi Statori, et La-29 IV. Kal.

28 V. Kal. Ara Victoriæ. 25 VIII. Kal.

ribus,

30
III. Kal.

29 IV. Kal.
26 VII. Kal.
28 IV. Kal.
91 Prid. Kal.

80 III. Kal. 27 VI. Kal. 29 III. Kal.

31 Prid. Kal. 28 V. Kal.

30 Prid. Kal. Herculis et Mu29 IV. Kal.

sarum. 30 III. Kal.

Prid. Kal.

19

19

23

25

31

September.

October.

November.

December.

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1 Kal. Vulcani tutela 1 Kal. Martis tutela Oct. 1

Kal. Dianæ tutela hic
Septemb.
VI. Non.

mensis. IV. Non. Dionysia.

V. Non.

2 IV. Non. III. Non.

4
IV. Non.

3 III. Non.
Prid. Non.
5 III. Non.

Prid. Non. Jovis epulum. Nonæ. 6 Prid. Non.

Nonæ. Neptunalia. 6 VIII. Id. Erebro. 7 Nonæ.

6 VIII. Id. VII. Id.

8 VIII. Id. Pyænepsia Apoll. 7 VII. Id. 8 VI. Id. 9 VII. Id.

8 VI. Id. 9 V. Id.

10

VI. Id. Oschophoria. 9 V. Id, 10 IV. Id.

11
V. Id.

10 IV. Id. 11 III. Id.

12 IV. Id. Augustifolia. 11 III. Id. Maria clauduntur 12 Prid. Id. 13 III. Id. Fontinalia.

usque ad VI. Id. 13 Idus, Jovi Capitolü De- 14 Prid. Id.

Mart.
dic. Prætor Cla- | 15 Idus, Mercurio Merca- 12 Prid. Id.
vum pangit.

tores sacr. Marti. | 13

Idus,

Pithægia, Lectis14 XVIII. Kal. 16 XVII. Kal.

ternia. 15 XVII. Kal. Ludi Romani sive 17 XVI. Kal.

14 XVIII. Kal. Magni per 4 dies. 18 XV. Kal. Jovi Liberatori. 15 XVII. Kal. Ludi Plebeii. 16 XVI. Kal.

19 XIV. Kal. Armilustrium. 16 XVI. Kal. 17 XV. Kal. 20 XIII. Kal.

17 XV. Kal. 18 XIV. Kal. 21 XII. Kal.

18 XIV. Kal. 19 XIII. Kal. 22 XI. Kal.

19 XIII. Kal. Cæna Fontificum 20 XII. Kai. Romuli natalis. 23 X. Kal. Hoc mense Li

in honorem XI. Kal.

bero sacr. fiebat.

Magnæ Matris.
X. Kal.
24 IX. Kal.

20

XII. Kal. 23 IX. Kal.

25 VIII. Kal. Vertumni feriæ. 21 XI. Kal. 24 VIII. Kal. 26 VII. Kal.

22 X. Kal. Plutoni et Proser25 VII. Kal. Veneri, Saturno, 27 VI. Kal. Laudi Victoriæ.

pinæ.
Maniæ.
28 V. Kal.

23 IX. Kal.
26 VI. Kal.
29 IV. Kal.

24 VIII. Kal. Brumalia. 27 V. Kal. Fortunæ reduci. 30 III. Kal.

25 VII. Kal. 28 IV. Kal. 31 Prid. Kal.

26 VI. Kal. 29 III. Kal.

27 V. Kal. 80 Prid. Kal. Meditrinalia, Epu

28 IV. Kal.
lum Minervæ.

29 III. Kal.
30 Prid. Kal.

1 Kal. Fortunæ Mulie

bris festum. 2 IV. Non. 3 III. Non. Neptuno et Mi..

nerve. 4 Prid. Non. 5 Nonæ. Faupalia. 6 VIII. Id. 7 VII. Id. Junoni Jugali. 8 VI. Id. 9

V. Id. 10 IV. Id. 11 III. Agonalia, Alcy

onii dies. 12

Prid. Id. Equiria. 13

Idus, 14 XIX. Kal. Brumalia. 15 XVIII. Kal. 16 XVII. Kal. 17 XVI. Kal. Saturnalia. 18 XV. Kal. 19 XIV. Kal. Opalia. 20

XIII. Kal. Sigillaria. 21 XII. Kal. Angeronalia, Her

culi, et Cereri. 22 XI. Kal. Feriæ, Compitalia. 23 X. Kal. Feriæ, Joris, Lau

rentinalia. 24 IX. Kal. Juvenalis dies. 25 VIII. Kal. 26 VII. Kal. 27 VI. Kal. 28 V. Kal. Hic mensis Sa

turno sacer. 29 IV. Kal. Vestæ ver tutclæ. 30 III. Kal. 31 Prid. Kal.

21

næus.

næus,

Varr. de Ling. Lat.; Fest. de Signif. Verb.; Macrob. KAPATSIA'KA (Bot.) a species of Bromelia.

Saturnal. Siccam. de Fest. apud Græv. Thes. Antiq. tom. viii. KA'PPA kelenger (Bot.) the Convolvulus batatas of LinKALENDERS (Theol.) an epicurean sect among the Ma

hometans, who pretended to practise their religion by KARATAS (Bot.) the Bromelia penguin and Bromelia kameans of libertinism and debauchery.

ratas of Linnæus. KA'LI (Bot.) the Aizoon canariense of Linnæus.

KA'REMYLE (Bot.) the Orobus of Linnæus. KA'LLÀAT (Polit.) an Indian dress given to any person KARFE (Bot.) another name for Cinnamon. invested with a new office.

KARENA (Med.) the twenty-fourth part of the smallest KALMIA (Bot.) a genus of plants, so called from Peter drop.

Kalm, Professor of Botany, Class 10 Decandria, Order 1 KA'RIL (Bot.) the Sterculia fætida of Linnæus. Raii Hist.; Monogynia.

Rheed Hort. Mal. Generic Character. Cal. perianth five-parted.-CoR. KARIL KA’NDEL (Bot.) the Rhizophora cylindrica of Linpetal one. -Stam. filaments ten; anthers simple.--Pist.

Raii Hist.; Rheed Hort. Mal. germ roundish; style thread-form; stigma obtuse.-Per. KA'RIN pola (Bot.) a species of the Arum. capsule sub-globose ; seeds numerous.

KARI'NT A kali (Bot.) the Psychotria herbacea of Linnæus. Species. The species are shrubs, as the-Kalmia latifolia, KA'RITE (Archæol.) a name given formerly to the best beer

Andromeda, Chame-Daphne, seu Ledum, Broad-leaved in a monastery.
Kalmia, native of Carolina.–Kalmia angustifolia, seu KARI WE'LLÍ panna (Bot.) the Polypodium parasiticum of
Cistus, Narrow-leaved Kalmia, &c.

Linnæus.
KALMIA is also the Rhododendron maximum of Linnæus. KARLE (Archæol.) from the Saxon ceonl, a clown or ser-
KAM (Polit.) or Cham, an elective Prince belonging to one vant.

family, who has full power over the small states of Tartary. KA'ROB (Com.) a sort of small weight used by goldsmiths, KAMSIN (Nat.) the hot winds blowing over the burning being the twenty-fourth part of a grain.

sands of the desert, and reaching Egypt about the period KARRA'TA fani (Archæol.) a cart load of hay. of the equinox.

KA’TIK (Chron.) an Indian month corresponding nearly to KANAU'I'S (Mil.) a term used in India to express the walls our October of a canvas tent.

KATOU-A'LOU (Bot.) a species of the Ficus. KANGUROO (Zool.) an animal in New Holland, the Di- KATOU-CO'NNA (Bot.) the Mimosa bigemina of Linnæus. .

delphis gigantea of Linnæus, which when full grown is as KATOU-INDEL (Bot.) a species of the Elate. large as a sheep. It has a long thick tail, leaps and eats KATOU-IN'SCHI-KUE (Bot.) a species of the Amomum. like a squirrel, 'feeds on flesh and vegetables, and burrows KATOU-KA'RUA (Bot.) a species of the Laurus. in the ground.

KATOU-TESTACEA (Bot.) a species of the Nauclea. KANTREF (Law) vide Cantred.

KATSJI KELENGU (Bot.) a species of the Dioscorea. KAOLIN (Min.) a sort of clay; one of the ingredients of KATSJULA KELENGU (Bot.) the Kaempferia galanga of the Chinese porcelain.

Linnæus. KAPA mava (Bot.) the Anacardium occidentale of Linnæus. KATTU KELENGU (Bot.) the Convolvulus malabaricus of Rheed ; Hort. Mal.

Linnæus.

VOL. II.

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KATTUKO-KE'LANG (Bot.) a species of the Clutia, Keeper of the Great Seal, a lord by his office, and one of KATTU-TA'GUA (Bot.) a species of the Indigofera, the King's Privy Council.- Keeper of the Privy Seal, a KATU-BA'LA (Bot.) the Canna indica of Linnæus.

lord by his office, through whose hands pass all charters KATU-BELOO'REN (Bot.) a species of Hibiscus.

signed by the King, before they come to the Great Seal, KATU-KA'PEL (Bot.) a species of Alatris.

and also such deeds as do not pass the Great Seal at all. KATU-KA'R A walli (Bot.) a species of the Pisonia.

Keeper of the Forest, an officer who has the principal go. KATU-KA'TSJIL (Bot.) a species of Dioscorea.

vernment of all things belonging to the forest.-Keeper of KATU-PITJE'GAM mulla (Bot.) a species of the Jasminum. the Touch, an officer of the Mint, now called the Master KA'TZEN silver (Min.) a species of stone which is said to of the Assay.-Keepers of the Liberties of England. [vide resist fire and water.

Custodes libertatis] KAVARA PU'LLU (Bot.) a species of Cynosurus.

Keeper of the Boat (Mar.) one of the boat's crew, who KAU'KI (Bot.) the Mimusops kauki of Linnæus.

stands sentinel in his turn to take care of the boat. KAUSA'R A fisagi (Bot.) a species of the Bignonia. KEEPING (Paint.) a term signifying the management of KA'YAGE (Com.) money paid for wharfage.

the colours, i. e. liglit and shade, so as to produce the KAYSIR (Min.) the pumice-stone.

proper relievo, or in fact to make all the parts of a picture KE'BBERS (Husband.) refuse sheep taken out of the lock. subordinate to the principal figure KECHERKLECHI (Mil.) guards attached to the person of | KEE'VER (Husband.) a brewing vessel for the liquor to work the King of Persia.

in before it is put into the cask. TO KECKLE (Mar.) to wind or twine some small ropes KEG (Com.) a vessel for sturgeon, salmon, and other pickled

about the cable or bolt-rope, to preserve them from galling fish, &c. in the hawse.

KEI'RI (Bot.) the Cheiranthus chæiri of Linnæus. KECKS (Bol.) dry hollow stalks of plants.

KE'LLUS (Min.) a substance like a soft white stone, found KEDA'Lİ (Bot.) the Melastoma malabathrica of Linnæus. in thie tin mines of Cornwall. to KEDGE (Mar.), to set up the fore-sail

, fore-topsail, and KELP (Chem.) the ashes of the Salsola soda, and other spemizen, and let a ship drive with the tide when the wind is cies of the salsola which grow on the sea-shore; and when contrary to the tide.

dried and burnt yield the mineral alkali called soda. KE'DGER (Mar.) kedge, or kedge-anchor, a small anchor | KEMPFE'R A (Bot.) the same as Kaempfera.

used in calm weather and a narrow stream.-K'edge-rope, a KEN (Com.) a sort of aune, or ell, used at Siam, not quite rope belonging to the kedge-anchor.

three feet. KEEL (Mar.) from the Greek xornos, hollow; the lowest | KENKS (Mar.) doublings in a cable or rope, when it does

piece of timber in a ship, at the bottom of her hull, one not run smooth as it is handed in or out. “ To make end whereof is at the stem, and the other at the stern.- kenksis said of a rope that makes turns, and does not False keel, a second keel, which is sometimes put under run clear in the blocks or pullies. the first.Rank keel, a deep keel, which is good to keep a KE'NNEL (Sport.) properly signifies a place made for dogs ship from rolling.–Keel-haling, or keel-ruking, a punish to lie in, but is also used for the hole in which a fox lies; ment of offenders at sea, by letting them down with ropes, whence a fox is said to kennel when he lies close in his hole. and drawing them underneath the keel from one side to|| KE’NNETS (Mar.) small pieces of timber nailed to the inthe other.-Keel-rope, a hair rope, running between the side, to which the tacks or sheets are belayed or fastened, keelson and the keel of a ship, to clear the limber-holes | KENTLEDGE (Mar.) pigs of iron for ballast, which are when they are choaked with ballast.

laid upon the floor, near the keelson, fore and aft. Keer is also the name of a low flat-bottomed vessel used in | KE'PATH (Com.) a small weight used in Arabia.

the river Tyne to bring the coals down from Newcastle. KERANA Mil.) a long trumpet in Persia, similar in shape KEEL (Bot.) vide Carina.

to the speaking trumpet, which is used for the purpose of KEELAGE (Mar.) a duty paid at Hartlepool, in Durham, making any extraordinary noise. for every ship coming into that port.

KERATOPHY'TON (Bot.) a submarine plant of a viscid or KEELED (Bot.) vide Carinatus.

glewy consistence. KEE'LERS (Mar.) small tubs which hold stuff for the calk-KERB-STONE (Mason.) vide Curb-stone. ing of ships.

KE'RCHIEF (Archæol.) i. e. cover-chief, from the French KEEL-MEN (Mar.) those who manage the keels.

couvrer le chef, i. e. to cover the head; a sort of linen dress KEELS (Mar.) in the Saxon caeler, a sort of long-boats, in formerly worn by women on their heads. which the Saxons invaded England.

KEREEF (Chron.) one of the two seasons into which the KEELSON (Mar.) the piece of timber in a ship next to her year is divided in India.

keel, lying right over it, immediately above her floor- | KÉRF (Carpent.) the way made by the saw, or the sawn timbers.

away slip in a piece of timber or board. KEEP (Mil.) a strong tower in the middle of a castle, which || KERÉERE (Archæol.) a custom to have a cartway; or a

was commonly the last resort of its inhabitants in the case commutation for the customary duty for carriage of the of a siege.

lord's goods. To Keep (Mar.) a term employed in several phrases, as “ To||KERIMCHA'RRY (Polit.) an inferior officer under the Ze

keep the land aboard,” i. e. to keep within sight of land as mindar in India, who collects the tribute from the villages, much as possible. “To keep the luff,” or “ To keep the and keeps the accounts. wind," to continue close to the wind, or sail in a course |KE'RMES (Bot.) from the Arab chermah; Granum tinctoinclined to the direction of the wind.” To keep off from rium, seu Coccus baphica, a name for the round reddish the shore,” i, e. to keep, at a proper distance from the granules, about the size of peas, found in Spain, Italy, shore.

and the South of France, adhering to the scarlet oak. To Keep (Mil.) is also used in military phrases, as “ To keep They contain a small insect called the coccus quercus silicis.

off,” i. e. to beat off from a town, or any other post. “To Kermes mineralis (Med.) a preparation of antimony so termed keep up," is in military movements to keep a regular pace; from the resemblance which it bears in colour to the insect and in firing, “ To keep up a heavy fire," is to continue

of that name. firing in regular succession.

KERN (Mil.) a name formerly given to an Irish foot-soldier, KEEPER (Law) a term applied in several phrases, as who was armed with a dart, or skene.

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