Joseph E. (Joseph Emerson) Worcester.

A primary dictionary of the English language online

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IN-STRt)CT',7>. a. To teach, direct, [tion.

iN-STRtJc'TipN,7i. Act of instructing;
teaching : — information : — a precept.

iIERjM:iEN,siR;D6,N6R,soN;BUi,L.,BUR,R0i,E. 9,je,st>/it;*!,jG,Aar(f;§ia5Z3 ^. as gz.




pi-STRtJc'TiVE, a. Conveying knowl-
edge ; didactic.

IN-strOct'or, «. One who instructs.

JN-sTRtJC'TRESS, 71. A female who in-

IN'STRU-MENT, n. A tool : — a writing.

IN-STRV-MENT'AL,a. Conducive.

IN-STRy-MEN-TXL.'1-TY, 11. AgeilCy.

IN-SUB-JEC'TION, n. Want of subjec-
tion ; state of disobedience. [ence,

IN-SUB-OR-Di-NA'TIQN, n. Disobedi-

in-suf'fer-a-ble, a. Intolerable.

IN-SUF'FER-A-BLY, ad. Beyond endur-

iN-suF-Fi"ciEN-c Y,re. Deficiency, [ance.

in-suf-fi"cient (in-suf-flsh'eiit), a.
Not sufficient ; inadequate ; unfit.

iN'stJ-LAR, a. Relating to, or like, an
island ; surrounded by water.

iN-stJ-LAR'i-TVj n- State of an island.

IN'su-L.ATE,v.a. To disconnect ; to de-

IN'su-LAT-ED, a. Not contiguous. [tach.

iN-su-LA'Tipr*, n. State of being insulat-

in'sOlt,m. Gross abuse ; indignity, [ed.

in-sult', v. a. To treat with abuse.

JN-siJLT'iNG, p. a. Bestowing insult.

iN-sD-PER-A-BlL'l-TY,M. Invincibility.

iN-su'PER-A-BLE,a. Not to be Overcome.

IN-SU'PER-A-BLY, ad. Insurmountably.

IN-SUP-PORT 'a-ble, a. Insutferable.

iw-sup-p5rt'A-bl,y, ad. Beyond en-
durance ; insufferably. [suppressed.

iN-sup-PREs'si-BLE , a. That cannot be

IN-stJr'a-ble (in-shfirVbl), «• That
may be insured, as goods or property.

IN-stjR'ANCE (in-shur'ans), n. Act of
insuring ; security against loss.

1N-sCre' (in-shur'), v. a. To secure.

iN-stiR'(;^ENT,«. One who rises against
established authority ; a rebel.

IN-SUR'9-ENT,a. Rebellious; seditious.

iN-sUR-MbiyNT'A-BL.E, a. Insuperable.

'In-sxjr-rec'tion, m. Sedition j rebel-
lion against government.

iN-sUR-REC'TlpN-A-RY, a. Rebellious.

iN-sys-CEP'Ti-BLE, a. Not susceptible.

iN-TiN'^i-BLE, a. That cannot be
touched. [ed.

in-tast'a-ble, a. That cannot be tast-

in'te-^er, n. A whole number; one.

1n'te-&ral, a. Whole ; not fractional.

IN'TE-GRAii-li Y,ad. Wholly ;completely.

lN'TE-&RXNT,a. Makingpartof a whole.

IN'TE-GRATE, V. a. To make entire.

in-teg'bi-ty, n. Honesty ; uprightness.

JN-TfiG'lJ-MENT, n. Any thing that
covers ; a covering.

lN'TEi,-l,iEcT,n. Mind ; understanding.

IN-TEii-Lfic'TlON, n. Act of under-
standing; intuition.

lN-TEL-L£cT'y-AL, a. Relating to the
intellect or mind ; mental ; ideal.

IN-TEL-LECT'V-AL-LY, ad. By use of

lN-TEL'L,l-9^ENCE,m. Acquired knowl-
edge ; information ; news ; instruction.

in-tel'li-^^ent, a. ICnowing ; in-
structed, [ligence.

iN-TEL'Ll-qtENT-LY, ad. With intel-

JN-TELi'Li-^i-BLE, a. That may be un-
derstood ; clear ; plain. [derstood.

1n-tel'l.i-9I-bi,y, ad. So as to be un-

iN-TEM'PER-ANCE, 71. Want of tem-
perance; excessive indulgence; excess.

IN-TEM'PER-ATE, a. Immoderate in
drink; drunken: — passionate; exces-
sive, [ately.

1n-TEIm'PER-ATE-l,Y, ad. Immoder-

in-tJSnd', v. a. To mean ; to design.

in-tend'ant, 11. A superintendent.

JN-TliN-ER-A'TlON, 11. Act of making
soft or tender.

in-tense', a. Strained; extreme; ex-
cessive; close; ardent.

IN-TENSE 'ly, ad. To a great degree.

in-ten'sion, n. A straining or forcing.

in-ten'si-ty, n. State of being intense.

iN-TEN'sivE, a. Intent; adding force,

in-tent', a. Anxiously diligent ; eager.

in-tent', 71. A design ; a purpose.

in-ten'tion, n. Design ; purpose ; end.

iN-TfiN'TlON-Ai,, a. Done by design.

in-ten'tion-ae-ly, ad. By design.

in-tEnt'ey, ad. With close attention.

in-tent'ness, 71. State of l?eing intent.

Jn-ter', v. a. To bury in the ground.

in'ter-acTjTi. a short piece between
others; an interlude. [rivers.

in-ter-am'ni-an, a. Situated between

in-ter'ca-la-ry, a. Inserted out of the
common order, as a day in a year.

in-ter'ca-late, v. a. To insert out
of the common order, as a day. [days.

in-ter-ca-la'tiqn, 77. Insertion of odd

Jn-ter-cEde',?;. 71. To interpose, me-

iN-TER-CE'DENT,a. Mediating, [diate.

iN-TER-CED'EB,7t. One who intercedes.

in-ter-cept', v. a. To stop and seize
on ithe way ; to obstruct ; to cut off.

iN-TER-CEP'TipN,7i. Act of intercepting.

in-ter-c£s'sion (in-ter-sesh'un), n.
Act of interceding ; mediation.

In'ter-ces-sor, 71. One who inter-
cedes, [cession.

in'ter-ces-SO-ry, a. Making inter-

in-ter-chain', v. a. To link together.

in'ter-chan<^e, /I. Mutual exchange.

in-ter-chan^e', v. a. To ^ive and
take mutually ; to alternate.

AEiotJy , long ;• AElotJi^, short ; ^iioyy , o&scwr*.— fAre ,far,fSst,fAll ; h£ir.




lN-TER-CHAX9^E'A-BL.E,a. Given and
taken mutiially. [change.

IN-TER-CHAJV^E'A-BLY, ad. By inter-

in'ter-course, n. Commerce ; recip-
rocal exchange ; communication.

iN-TER-ctJR'RENCE, n. A passage be-
tween. [t«een.

in-ter-cur'rent, a. Running be-

In-ter-dict', V, a. To proliibit ; to for-

in'ter-dict, n. A proliibition. [bid.

in-ter-dic'tiqn, n. Proliibition ; an
interdict : — a curse. [hibit.

IN-TER-Bic'TO-RY, a. Serving to pro-

In'TER-EST, v. a. To concern ; to affect.

In'ter-est, n. Concern: benefit; share:
— a premium for the use of money.

lN'TER-EST-ED,p.a. Having an interest.

in'ter-est-ing, p. a. Exciting interest.

1n-TER-fere',«. 11. To interpose, clash.

in-TER-fer'ence, n. An interposition.

In't^r-im, n. The intervening time.

IN-te'ri-or, a. Internal ; inner.

in-te'ri-or, n. That which is within.

IN-TE'Ri-OR-LYj fflrf. Inwardly; inter-

In-ter-ja'cent, a. Intervening.

In-ter-jec'tiqn,7i. An exclamation ;
a word expressing some emotion.

In-ter-join', v. a. To join mutually.

O-ter-lace', v. a. To intermix; to
put together ; to interweave.

In'ter-lXpse, 71. Time between any
two events.

In-ter-lard', v. a. To insert between.

in-ter-lA'Y', v. a. To lay between.

IN-TER-LEAVE', V. a. To insert leaves
belween_ other leaves. [lines.

In-ter-LINE', v. a. To write between

IN-TER-LlN'E-Ali, \ a. Written or in

1n-ter-ein'e-ar, > serted between

in-ter-lin'e-^-ry, ; lines.

IN-TER-iiiN-E-A'TlipN, n. Act of inter-
lining, [links.

IN-ter-eink', v. a. To connect by

1n-ter-l6ck', v. n. To communicate
with, or flow into, each other.

IN-TER-Loc'u-TQR, 71. A dialogist.

IN-TER-Loc'v-TQ-RY, a. Consisting of

In-ter-lope', v. n. To run between
parties ; to intrude ; to intermeddle.

Yn-ter-l,op'er, n. An intruder.

In'ter-lude,7i. a piece played at in-
tervals, [marriage.

In-ter-mAr'ria(^e, 71. Reciprocal

In-ter-mSr'ry, v. n. To marry re-
ciprocally with another family.

In-ter-med'dle, v. n. To interpose.

In-ter-med'dler, 71. An intruder.

in-ter-bie'di-a-cYjTI. An intervention.

in-ter-me'di-al, a. Intermediate.

in-ter-me'di-ate, a. Intervening.

lN-TER'MENT,7!.Act of interring; burial.


iN-TER-MlN'GrLE, V. a. & n. To inter-

iN-TER-Mis'siON (-ter-mlsh'un), n. A
cessation for a time ; pause ; rest.

IN-TER-MIS'SIVE, a. Coming by fits.

in-ter-mit', v. a. To forbear for a time.

IN-TER-MIT', V. n. To cease for a time.

In-ter-mit'tent, a. Ceasing and re-
turning at intervals.

IN-TER-Mix', V. To mingle ; to mix.

in-ter-mixt'ure (-ter-mikst'yiir), n.
Mixture._ [walls.

in-ter-mu'ral, a. Lying between

m-TER'NAL,fl. Inward; interior, [tally.

1n-ter'nal-ly, ad. Inwardly: — men-

IN-TER-nA"tipn-al (-ter-nash'un-al),
a. Existing between different nations.

IN-ter-nun'ci-o (in-ter-nian'she-6), n.
An envoy or messenger of the pope.

in-ter'pq-late, v. a. To insert, as a
spurious woid ; to foist in.

in-ter-PO-la'tiqn, n. Act of inter-
polating; something added or foisted in.

iN-TER'pp-LA-TpRjK. One who inter-
polates. _

iN-TER-PO'§AL, 71. Interposition.

in-ter-pose', V, a. To place between.

1n-xek-pose',v.?!. To mediate, interfere.

iN-TER-pp-§i"TiON (-ter-po zish'un).
n. Agency between parties. [late.

IN-TER'PRET, V. a. To explain, trans-

JN-TiSR-PRE-TA'TlON, 71. Explanation.

iN-TER'PRET-ER,7i. One who interprets.

iN-TER-RE&'Nt/M, 71. Time in which a
throne is vacant, [question ; to ask.

IN-ter'rq-GATE, 75. a. To examine ; to

Jn-ter-ro-Ga'tion, n. A question :
— a point, thus [?], denoting a question.

in-ter-r6g'^-tive, a. Questioning.

in-t£r'rp-ga-tqr, 71. An asker of

in-ter-rog'a-to-ry, 71. A question.

in-ter-r6g' A-TO-RY, a. Containing a
question ; interrogative.

In-ter-riipt',75. o. To stop ; to inter-
fere with ; to hinder : — to divide, [ing.

iN-TER-RUP'TipN, 71. Act of interrupt-

In-ter-sect', v. a. To cut ; to divide.

In-ter'-sect', v. n. To meet and cross.

lN-TER-SEC'TipN,7i.Act of intersecting.

IN-TER-SERT', V. 71. To put in between.

lN'TER-SPACE,7i. An intervening space.

lN-TER-SPERSE',t;.a. To scatter among.

IN ter-spek'siqn, n. The act of inter-

»ER;MiEN,slR;D6jNOB,s6N;BI>LL,BUR,,RtJLE. g,^,sofi; 0,J&,hard; §asz;:^asgz.




lN-TER-ST£li'LAR,fl. Between the stars.

space between things ; interspace.

In-ter-sti"tial (-stish'al), a. Con-
taining interstices.

In-ter-text'ure (in-ter-tekst'yur),
n. Thing interwoven ; diversification.

In-ter-trop'i-cal, a. Being between
the tropics. [ly.

IN-TER-T WINE', V. a. To twine mutual-

IN-TER-TWXST% V. a. To Unite by twist-
ing; to intertwine.

In'ter-val. n. Space between places ;
vacancy: — low or alluvial land.

In-ter-vene',77. n. To come between.

lN-TER-VE'Ni-ENT,a. Being between.

lN-TER-VEN'iNG,p. a. Coming between.

in-ter-ven'tion, 71. An interposition.

in'ter-vie w, n. Conference ; meeting.

in-ter-volve', v. a. To involve or
infold together. [gether.

In-ter-weave', v. a. To weave to-

In-tSs'tate ,a.Not having made a will.

IN-tes'ti-nal, a. Relating to intestines.

IN-TEs'tine, a. Internal ; domestic.

IN-tes'tine^, n. pi. The bowels ; the
entrails ; viscera.

IN-THRALii', V. a. To enslave, shackle.

iN-THRAL'MENT.n. Servitude ; slavery.

i'N'Tl-MA-CY, n. Close familiarity.

IN'ti-mate, a. Near ; close ; familiar.

In'ti-m^te, n. A familiar friend.

In'ti-mate, «. a. To hint ; to suggest.

in'ti-mate-ey, ad. Closely; familiarly.

1n-TI-ma'tion, n. A hint ; suggestion.

lN-TiM;'l-DATE,t). a. To make fearful.

JTV-TlM-i-DA'TlON, n. Act of intimidat-

In'to, prep. Noting entrance ; in. [ing,

in-t6l'er-a-ble, a. Insufferable.

in-toe'er-a-bly, ad. Insufferably.

"in-t6l'er-ance,m. Want of toleration.

iN-TOL'fR-ANT, a. Not tolerant, [ing.

in-tq-na'tjon, n. Manner of sound-

in-t6x'i-cate,». a. To make drunk.

iiy-Tox-i-CA'TipN, n. Drunkenness.

"iN-TRAC-TA-BiL'i-TY, n. Ungovem-
ableness ; obstinacy. [nate.

In-trac'ta-BLE, a. Stubborn; obsti-

in-trAc'ta-ble-ness, 71. Obstinacy.

lN-TRAN'si-TiVE,a. Noting an action
which does not pass over to an object.

IN-TF ench', v. n. To invade ; to trench.

iN-TRfiNCH',75. a. To furrow; to' fortify.

in-trencu'ment, n. A fortification.

JN-TREP'ID, a. Fearless ; daring ; brave.

JN-TRE-PiD'i-TY, 71. Fearlessness.

IN-TREP'ID-EY, ad. Fearlessly; bravely.

In'tri-ca-cy, n. Complexity.

iN'TRi-CATE,a. Perplexed; complicated.

in'tri-cate-ly, ad. In an intricate

in-tr1gue' (in-trSgO, n. A plot; a
complication; a stratagem. [plots.

IN-TRiGTJE' (in-treg'), V. n. To form

JN-TRm'sic, ) a. Not extrinsic; in-

iN-TRiN'si-CAL, \ temal ; natural.

IN-TRiN'si-CAL-LY, ad. Internally. [in.

In-tro-duce', v. a. To bring or usher

in-tro-duc'tiqjv, n. Act of introduc-
ing : — an exordium ; a preface, [duce.

IN-TRO-DUC'TIVE, a. Serving to intro-

iN-TRO-DtJc'TQ-RY, a. Serving to in-
troduce ; preliminary. [inside.

In-tro-spec'tion, 7!. A view of the

in-trp-ver'sion,7!.. Act of introverting.

iN-TRp-viSRT', v.a. To turn inwards.

in-trOde',u. n. To come in uninvited.

in-trOde', V, a. To force in rudely.

iN-TRtJD'ER, n. One who intrudes.

iN-TRtj'§iON (in-tru'zhun), n. Act of
intruding. [trude.

in-trIj'sive, a. Intruding ; apt to in-

iN-TRCsT',^j.a. To deliver in trust.

iN-Ty-f'TlON, n. Intuitive perception.

IN-TU'I-TIVE, a. Seen by the mind im-
mediately ; distinct. [perception.

IN-TU'l-TiVE-EY, ad. By immediate

iN-TV-iviES'CENCE, 71. A swelling; a

IN-T wine', v. a. To twist together.

Jn-un'date, v. a. To overflow.

iN-yN-DA'TipN, n. Overflow of water.

in-ure' (in-yur'),'!;. a. To habituate.

JN-URE' (in-yur'), v. n. To take effect.

IN-URE 'ment, n. Practice ; habit ; use.

iN-iJRN', V. a. To intomb ; to bury.

iN-u-jriL'l-TYjTi. Uselessness. [tilely.

in-vade', v. a. To attack ; to enter hos- .

JN-VAD'ER, n. One who invades.

In-vXe'id, a. Weak ; of no weight.

in-va-lid', n. A soldier or other per-
son disabled by sickness or wounds.

iN-VA-ElD',_a. Disabled ; infirm ; weak.

in-vae'i-date , V. a. To make void.

iN-VAL-i-DA'TipN, 71. A weakening.

In-va-lid'i-ty, n. Want of validity.

in-vAe'it-a-ble, a. Very valuable.

IN-VA'RI-A-BEE, a. Unchangeable.

iN-VA'Ri-A-BEY, ad. Unchangeably.

lN-VA?§l.pN,7j. Hostile entrance ; attack.

JN-VA'sivE, a. Entering hostilely.

Jn-vec'tive, 71. Harsh censure ; abuse.

in-VEI&h' (in-va')) V. 71. To utter cen-
sure ; to rail ; to declaim.

in-VEI&h'er (in-va'er), n. One who
inveighs or uses invectives.

|N-VEI'GLE {\n-ve'g\),v. a. To entice.

iN-VEl'GLE-MENT,7i. Enticement.

AEIOUY, long ; A£l6tJ$, short ; ^EIQVV, obscure. — fAre, fXr,fAst,fAlIi j h£ir,




jn-v£nt',w. a. To discover ; to forge.

JN-ven'tiqn, n. Act or faculty of in-
venting ; a thing invented. [ious.

IN-ven'tive, a. Apt to invent ; ingen-

JN-VEJfT'OR, n. One wlio invents.

iw'vEN-TO-RY, n. A list of goods, &c.

in-ven'tress, n. A female inventor.

in-verse', a. Inverted; not direct.

lN-viiRSE'L.Y, ad. In an inverted order.

Jn-ver'sion, n. Change of order.

Jn-vert', v. a. To turn upside down ; to
place in a contrary order ; to reverse.

lN-VERT'ED,p.a. Changed by inversion.

in-vest', v. a. To dress ; to clothe ; to
array ; t.o confer ; to enclose.

IN-VES'TI-GATE, V. a. To search into.

iN-VES-Ti-&A'TiON, n. Examination.

in-ves'ti-ga-tor, 71. An examiner.

Jn-ves'ti-ture, re. Act of endowing.

iN-VEST'MENT, 71. Act of investing.

Jn-vet'er-a-cy, n. Long continuance.

IN- vet'er- ATE, a.Oldjlong established.

IN-viD'i-otJs, a. Exciting envy or ill
will ; envious ; offensive, j^manner.

IN-vlD'l-otJs-iiY, ad. In an invidious

JN-vi&'OR-ATE, V. a. To strengthen.

in-vig-or-a'tion, n. Act of invigorat-

Jn-vin'ci-ble, a. Unconquerable.[ing.

iN-viN'ci-BL,Y,«rf. Unconquerably.

IN-vi'p-LA-BLE, a. That may not be
violated, profaned, or broken ; sacred.

m-Vl'p-LA-Br.Y, ad. Without failure.

IN-VI'Q-LATE, a. Unhurt ; unbroken.

lN-vi§-I-Bili'l-TY,7i.The being invisible.

IN-Vl§'i-BI.E, a. That cannot be seen.

lN-vi§'i-BLY, ad. In an invisible man-

In-vj-t A'TlpN, 7t. Act of inviting. [ner.

in-vite', v. a. To bid, call, allure.

Jn-vite', v. n. To give an invitation.

iN-viT'lNG,p. a. Alluring; attractive.

j^-vo-ca'tion, n. Act of invoking.

in' VOICE, 71. A catalogue or list of
goods with prices, &c., annexed.

in' VOICE, V. a. To insert in an invoice.

in-voke', v. a. To implore ; to pray to.

'lN-V01.'Tm-TA-Rl-IiY,ad. Not by choice.

"iN-voL'VN-TA-RY, a. Not voluntary.

IN-Vp-LU'TION, 11. Act of involving.

in-v6lve', v. a. To inwrap; to com-
prise ; to blend ; to join.

iN-vuii'NER-A-BLE, a. That cannot
be wounded ; not vulnerable,

IN-wall', v. a. Toenclose with a wall.

IN'WARD, a. Internal ; interiot ; inner.

in'ward, ad. Towards the inside.

iN'wARD^, n. pi. The bowels ; en-
trails ; inner parts.

IN-WEAVE', v. n. [i. inwove; j>. in-
woven.] To mix in weaving.

IN-WRXp' (in-rap'), v. a. To infold.
in-wrought' (-rilwt'), a. Worked or
_ adorned in the texture.
i-o'ta, 71. A jot ; the least quantity.
l-RAS-ci-BiL,'i-TY, 71. Propensity to

anger ; irritability. [table.

I-RAs'ci-BLE, a. Prone to anger; irri-
ire, 71. Anger ; rage ; passionate hatred.
IRE'eul, a. Angry; raging; furious.
iR-l-DES'cENCE,7i.Color of the rainbow.
I'RisjTi. The rainbow: — the circle round

the pupil of the eye : — an asteroid.
IR'ISH, a. Relating to Ireland.
iRK'spME (Urk'sum), a. Wearisome.
ir'on (i'urn), 71. The most useful of

the metals: — pi. Chains; manacles.
ir'on (I'urn), a. Made of iron: — stern.
ir'on (I'urn), v. a. To smooth with an

iron : — to confine with irons.
i-ron'i-CAL,, a. Containing irony.
I-r6n'i-cal-ly, ad. By use of irony.
IR'ON-siD''ED(I'urn), a. Strong ; rough,
i'bPN-y, 71. A mode of speech in which

themeaning is contrary to the words.
ir-ra'di-^nce, 71. Beams of light.
lR-RA'Di-ATE,7j.a. & 71. To adorn with

light ; to brighten ; to illuminate.
iR-RA-Di-A'TipN, 71. Illumination.
iR-RX"TipN-AL. (ir-rash'un-^1), a. Not

rational ; contrary to reason ; absurd.
lR-RA"TipN-AL-i,Y, ad. Absurdly.
IR-RE-CLAIM'A-BLE, a. That cannot

be reclaimed ; hopeless.
ir-rec-pn-cil'a-ble, a. That can-
not be reconciled.
ir-re-cov'er-a-ble (-k5v'er-a-bl), a.

That cannot be recovered. [covery.
Ir-re-cov'er-a-bly, ad. Beyond re-
iR-RE-DEEM'A-BLE, a. Not to be re-
deemed, [duced.
Ir-re-du'ci-ble, a. Not to be re-
1r-r£;f'ra-ga-ble, a. Indisputable.
iR-REF'RA-GA-Bi.Y,a(Z. Above dispute.
Ir-re-fut'a-ble ' or IR-REF'U-TA-

ble, a. That cannot be refuted.
IR-REG'U-LAR, a. Not regular. [larity.
ir-reg-u-lXr'i-ty, 71. Want ofregu-
Ir-reg'u-lar-ly, a<Z. Without rule.
ir-rejC'a-tive, a. Not relative.
ir-rSl'e-van-cy, 71. State of being

ir-rel'e-vant, a. Not relevant; not

applicai2le ; impertinent.
Ir-re-eiev'a-ble, a. Not admitting

relief; helpless.
iR-RE-Iil^^'ipN (lid'jun), 71. Impiety.
Ir-RE-li^'ioxjs (-lid'jus),a. Impious.
iR-RE-ME'Di-A-BLEja. That cannot be

remedied; irreparable.

HER;MiEN,siR;l>6,NOE,s6N;B0LL,BiJR,RtlLE. c^,<},soft; e,&,hard; §asz:,^as gz.




Ir-EE-me'di-a-bly, ad. Incurably.
IR-RE-Mis'si-BLE, a. Unpardonable.
ir-r£p'a-ra-bl,e, a. That cannot be

repaired ; irremediable ; hopeless. [eiy.
IR-REP'^-RA-BLY, ad. Without recov-
ir-re-peal.''a-b£e, a. That cannot

be repealed ; irrevocable. [hensible.
iR-REP-RE-HEN'si-BEE,rt. Not repre-
IR-re-pr£ss'i-ble, a. That cannot be

ir-re-proach'a-ble, a. Not re-

proachable ; free from blame.
ir-re-pr6v'a-bl.e, a. Not reprovable.
Ir-re-§1st'i-ble, a. That cannot be

resisted ; superior to opposition.
lR-RE-§iST'l-BLY,a<f. Above opposition.
lR-RE§'p-LUTE,a. Not resolute, [tion.
lR-RE§-o-LU'Tl9N,n. Want of resolu-
Ir-re-spec'tive, a. Not respective.
IR-RE-sp6N'si-BLE,a. Not responsible.
iR-RE-TRlEV'A-BEE, a. Irrecoverable.
IR-RE-TRIEV'A-BLY, ad. Irrecoverably.
lR-R£v'ER-ENCE,7i.Want of reverence.
Ir-rev'er-ent, a. Wanting in rev-
erence ; not reverent. [erence.
lR-REV'ER-ENT-LY,a<i. Without rev-
Xr-re-vers'i-BLE, a. That cannot be

reversed ; immutable. [rei'oked.

1Pv-r£v'p-c^-ble, a. That cannot be
IR-REV'_Q-CA-BLY, ad. Without recall.
lR'Rl-GATE,t). a. To wet ; to water.
ir-rJ-ga'tiqn, n. Act of irrigating.
IR-RiG'u-otjs, a. Watery ; watered.
iR-Rl-TA-BlL'l-TY, n. State of being

irritable; fretfulness. [cible.

ir'ri-t^-ble, a. Easily irritated ; iras-
iR'RJ-TiTE , V. a. To provoke ; to fret.
iR-Ri-TA'TipN, n. A provocation.

iR-RUP'TipN, ?». An entrance by force.
iR-RUP'TiVE,a. Bursting forth ; rush-
is (iz). 3d person singular of ie.[ing m.
i'§lN-GLASS, n. A substance prepared

from the intestines of fish, [by water.
ise'and (I'land), w. Land surrounded
ISLE (il), 71. An island.
isL'ET_(l'let), n. A little island or isle.
is'p-iiATE,^. a. To detach 5 to sepa-
l§-0-LA'TipN, 11. Detached state, [rate.
I-sp-THER'MAL, a. Having equal heat.
is'su-A-BLE (ish'shu-a-bl), a. That may

beissued ; producing an issue.
Is'suE (ish'shu), «. Act of passing out;

exit : — event ; — a vent : — offspring.
is'suE (ish'shu), V. n. To come out.
is'suE Cish'shu;, v. a. To send out.
isth'mus (ist'rnus), n. A neck of land

joining a peninsula to a continent.
IT, pron. used for a thing.
I-TAL'IAN (it-tiil'y^n), a. Relating to

Italy, or to its inhabitants.
t-tAl'ic, a. Denoting a kind of letter.
i-TAi.']-ciSE, tj. a. To represent in Ital-
J-tAe'ics, m. pi. Inclining letters, [ics.
Itch, n. A cutaneous disease : — desire.
ITCH, V. n. To feel irritation in the skm.
i'TEM,^*. A new article , a single entry.
it'er-ate,«. a. To repeat •, to do again.
iT-ER-A'TipN, n. Act of iterating. [ing.
T-tin'er-ant, a. Travelling; wander-
l TiN'ER-A-RY, 11. A book of travels.
i-tin'er-a-ry, a. Relating to travel ;

travelling ; done on a journey.
i-Tiis'ER-ATE,v. 71. To travel about.
it-self', pron. A reciprocal pronoun.
I'vp-RY, 71. The tusk of the elephant,
I'VY (I've), 71. A parasitical plant. [&c.


JAb'ber, v. n. To talk idly ; to chat-
ter ; to prattle ; to gabble.
jXb'ber, n. Idle talk; prate ; chat.
jab'ber-er, 71. One who jabbers.
jac'cp-n£t, 11. A species of muslin.
JACK, 71. An engine : — a flag ; a sup-
JACK'AL,n. Aspeciesof wild dog. [port.
Jack'a-napes, n. A monkey ; an ape.
JACK'iss, 71. The male of the ass.
jack'-boots, n, pi. Large cavalry

boots for armor.
jAck'daw, 71. A species of the crow.
jAck'et, 71. A short coat ; a waistcoat.
jack'knife (jak'nif),7i. Pocket knife.

jlCK'-l>t>D'DlNG, n. A zany ; buffoon.

JADE, 71. A worthless horse or woman.

JADE, V. a. To tire ; to weary, [teeth.

jAg, v. a. To cut into indentures or

jA-G, or JA.GG, 71. A notch ; a protuber-
ance: — a small load, as of hay.

JAG'£tY, a. Uneven ; notched.

JAIL, n. A prison ; a gaol. See Gaol.

jail'er, n. A keeper of a jail ; gaoler.

JAKES, n. A privy ; a necessary.

jlL'AP, n. A dried root of the IpomcBa
jalapa, used as a purgative.

jXm,7i. a conserve: — a bed of stone.

J Am, v. a. To squeeze closely ; to press.

AEi6uY,i<m^ ; jit.lotj'i^hort ; .A.Elpvy, obscure.— vkR'B, FAR, eAst, fAwl ; h£ir>




jiMB (jS.m), 71. A side of a fireplace, &c.
JANE, 71. A kind of fustian.
jan'gle, v. n. To prate ; to quarrei-
jAN'GLEi n. Noise J prate; dispute.
jAN'GLER,7i.A wrangling, noisy feHow<
jan'x-tor, 74. A door keeper; a porter.
jajVT, ?i. A ramble. See Jaunt.
jaxt'i-nesSjTI. Airiness; fickleness.
jan'ty, a. Showy ; airy ; flattering.
jan'u-a-I^T, n. First month of the year.
ja-pan', 71. A varnish ; work varnislied.
ja-pan', u.^a. To varnish and embellish.
JJVR, V. Tu To clash ; to interfere.
JAR, V. a. To shake ; to agitate. [«el.
JAR, 71. A vibration : — discord : — a ves-
jAR'GdN, 71. Unintelligible talk; gibber-
JAR-&0-NEL1.E', n. A kind of pear.[isli.
jas'mine, ja^'mine, n. A plant.
JAS'PER, 71. A stone used in jewellery^
jAUN'blCE (jan'dis), n. A disease which

gives the skin a yellow color-
JAUNT (jant), V. n. To ramble, wander.
JAUNT (jant), 71. A ramble ; a walk.
jXve'lin (jav'hn), tu A kind of spear.
JAW, n. The bone in which the teeth

are fixed : — the mouth : — abuse.
jAw, v. To abuse; to scold. [J^ulirar.]
JAY, 71. A bird with gaudy plumage.
JEALi'o^TS (jel'as), a. Suspicious m

love ; suspiciously cautious. [love.
JfiAli'^oys-y (jeFus-e), ru Suspicion in
JEER, V. To scoff; to flout; to mock.
JEER, n. A scoff; taunt; biting jest.
JE-HO'VAH, 7t. The Hebrew proper

name of God, signifying I am.
JE-.T'ONE'^ja. Vacant ; barren ; bare.
je-jCNe'ness, 7i. Penury ; barrenness.
JEL'Lr, 7L. A gelatinous substance; a

kind of conserve or sweetmeat.
jen'ny, tu a machine for spinning.
jeop'ard (jep'ard), w. ffl. To hazard.
jeop'arb-y, 71." Hazard ; danger.
JERKj^u. a. To strike ; t© throw ; to lash.
JERK, 71. A smdden spring ; a throw.
JER'KiN, n. A jacket; a short coat.
jer'§ey, iu Fine wool^ or yarn of wool.
JES'SA-MINE, n^ A plant ; jasmine.
jest, v. n. To make sport ; to joke.
JEST, ?i. Any thiing ludicrous ; a joke-
jest'er, 71, One given to jesting.
JE^'y-iT, n. One of a peculiar religious

order of the Catholic church. [uit.
JES y-lT'l-cAL, a. Belonging to a Jes-
j£t, 71. A black fossil : — spout of water.
JET, «. 7U To shoot forward ; to jut.
JEW, 71. A Hebrew ; an Israelite.
jew'ei., 71. A precious stone ; a g«m.
JE w'el, 77. a. To adorn with jewels.
JEw'Eii-LER, 71. A dealer in jewels.

jEw'EL-LER-y, ) n. Jewels, or the

JEW'EL-RY, \ wares of jewellJyrs.

JEW'ESS (ju'es), 71. A Hebrew woman.

JEW'ISH, a. Rdating to the Jews.

JEW§'-HARP, 7?. A musical instrument-

Online LibraryJoseph E. (Joseph Emerson) WorcesterA primary dictionary of the English language → online text (page 28 of 66)