Joseph E. (Joseph Emerson) Worcester.

A pronouncing, explanatory, and synonymous dictionary of the English language online

. (page 54 of 127)
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The state or quality of being inauspicious.

iN-Bii'lNG, n. Inherence ; inseparableness.

Tn'born, a. Innate: implanted by nature; natu-
ral ; inbred ; inherent.

In-bratehe', v. a. To infuse by breathing.

In-breaihed' (jn-brethd'), a- Inspired; infused.

tN'BRED, a. Generated within ; inborn : inherent.

Jn-BREILD', v. a. [i. INBKED ; pp. inbreeding, in-
bred.] To produce ; to raise.

liN'CA,n. The title of a king or prince of Peru,
before its conquest by the Spaniards.

In-ca(^e', v. a. To coop ; to shut up ; to encage.

iN-CACjtE'MENT, 77. Confinement in a cage.

in-CAl'cu-la-ble, a. That cannot be calculated.

"IN-CA-LES'CENCE, H. Incipient heat or warmth.

iN-CAN-Dfis'cENCE, 71. A white, glowing heat.

TN-CAN-DES'cENT,a. White or glowing with heat,

in-can-ta'tion, 71. A charm ; an enchantuient

lN-ciN'TA-TQ-RY,a. Enchanting; magical.

In-can'ton, v. a. To unite into a canton.

in-ca-pa-'bil'i-t Y, 71. State of being incapable.

in-ca'pa-ble, a. Not capable; unable; unfit.
Syn.' — Incapable of acting ; finable to assist ; M7t-.
fit for the purpose ; insufficient for the task.

In-ca'pa-Ble-ness, 71. Incapability.

iN-CA-pA'cioys (-pa'shus), a. Not capacious.

IN-CA-PA'ciovs-Niiss (Tn-k?-pa'shus-nes), «. Nar-
rowness ; want of containing space.

in-ca-pX(i'i-tate, v. a. To disable ; to weaken.
iN-CA-pX^-i-TA'TlON, 71. Disqualification.
lN-CA-pXf,;'!-TY, 7t. Want of capacity ; inability.

In-cXr'CER-ate, v. a. To imprison ; to confine.

JN-CAR'CER-ATE, a. Imprisoned ; incarcerated.
jN-CAR-CER-A'TlpN, 71. Imprisonment.

MlEN SIR; M6VE,NbR,s5Nj BOLLjBUR, ROLE q,(},^,Soft ; IS G,^,l,hard; § OS Z j 3^ ai gz : THIS.




<W-cSrn', v. a. To cover with flesh, [r..]

In-carn',j). 71. To breed flesh. [iJ.]

In-car'NATE, v. a. To clothe or embody with flesh.

In-car'nate, a. Clothed or embodied in flesh.

In-car-na'tion, M. Act of assuming body or flesh;
the assumption of a human body.

IN-CAR'NA-TIVE, a. Producing flesh.

In-case', v. a. To cover ; to enclose ; to enwrap.

j^f-CAS'TEL,-L,AT-ED, a. Enclosed in a castle.

iN-CAT-E-NA'TlpN, n. Act of linking together.

iN-CAu' TIQN, n. Want of caution. [less.

iN-CAU'Tiot;s (in-kaw'shus), a. Unwary; heed-

iN-CAtr'Tlous-LY (in-kaw'shus-le), ad. Unwarily.

lN-CAU'Tioys-N£ss, 71. Want of caution.

IN-ca-va'tion, n. Act of making hollow.

flN-CEND', V. a. To stir up ; to inflame.

|N-CEN'Dl-A-RifM, n. The act of an incendiary ;
the act of maliciously setting buildings or other

I property on fire.

*{N-CEN'Dl-A-Ry [in-sen'de-a-re, P. J. Ja. R. C. ;

I in-s6n'de-a-reurin-sen'je-a-re,^>^. ; in-sen'dyyr-e,
/ S. E. F. K. S?n.J, n. One who maliciously sets
houses, other buildings, &c., on fire : — a fonienter
of strife.

*Jn-cjEn'di-a-ry, a. Relating to the malicious
burning of buildmgs ; inflammatory.

IN'CENSE (114), 77. Perfume exhaled by fire.

IN'cense, v. a. To perfume with incense.

In-cense', v. a. To enrage ; to provoke.

JN-CENSE'MENT, 77. Rage ; heat ; fury. Shak.

In-cen'sion, 77. Act of kindling; a burning, [ij.]

In-cen'sive, a. [nflanimatory ; exciting.

JN-CEN'SOR, 77. [L.] A kindler of anger.

in'cen-so-ry or In-cen'so-ry [in'sen-sur-e, S.
W. J. F. Sm. ; in-sen'so-re, Johnson, Ja. K. C.
Wb.'\, 77. The vessel in wliich incense is burnt.

In-cen'TIVE, 77. An incitement ; a motive ; spur.

Jn-cEn'TIVE, a. Inciting; encouraging.

In-cep'tion, 77. A beginning ; commencement.

1n-cep'tive, a. Beginning ; noting beginning.
In-cep'tor, 77. A beginner ; one in the rudiments.

IlV-CE-RA'TlpN, 77. The act of covering with wax.
IN-cer'TI-tude, 77. Uncertainty; doubtfulness.
In-ces'san-cy, 77. Quality of being incessant.
IN-CES'SANT, a. Unceasing ; continual ; constant.
JN-CES'SANT-LY, ad. Without intermission.
IN'cest, 77. Carn;il knowledge between persons

related within degrees prohibited.
In-cest'u-ous (in-sest'yu-us), a. Guilty of incest.
iN-CEST'tj-oOs-LY, ad. In an incestuous manner.
Ilv-CEST'u-otJS-NEss,7i. State of being incestuous.
INCH, 77. _ A measure ; the twelfth part of a foot.
1N'£H0-ATE, v. a. To begin ; to commence, [ii.]
in'£;ho-ate, a. Begun ; entered upon.
lN';eH9-^TE-LY, ad. In an incipient degree.
lN-;eHp-A'TlON, 7!. Inception ; beginning.
In-£;ho'A-TIVE [in-ko'j-tiv, S. W. P. J. Ja. C. ;

ing'ko-a-t}v, S?77. fi. ], a. Inceptive; beginning.
In'ci-dence, 77. The direction with which one

body strikes or falls upon another.
In'ci-dent, a. Casual ; fortuitous ; occasional.
IN'ci-DENT, 77. Something happening beside the
main design ; casual event ; occurrence ; casualty.
1n-ci-dent'al, a. Not intended ; happening by

chance ; accidental : circumstantial ; casual.
In-ci-dent'al-ly, ad. In an incidental manner.
Jn-cTn'er-ate, v. a. To burn to ashes.
Jn-cIn-er-a'tion, 71. Act of burning to ashes.
Jn-cIp'i-en-cy, 77. A beginning; commencement.
JN ciP'l-ENT, a. Beginning ; commencing.
iTf cTr-'cijm-scrTp'ti-ble, a. Not to be bounded.
In-c2R-cijm-spec'tion, 77. Want of caution.
In-cise', v. a. To cut ; to carve ; to engrave.
iN-ci''§lQN (in-sizh'un), 77. A cut ; a gash.
iN'-ci'siVE, a. Having the quality of cutting.
jN-ci'soR, 77. [L.] A cutter; a fore-tooth that

cuts and divides the food.
lN-ci'S(?-RV, a. [laving the quality of cutting.
JN-cIs't/RE (jn-sTzh'ur), 77. A cut; an aperture.
i?f-CI'T|.NT, 77. That which incites ; a stimulant.
iN-ci-TA'TipN, 77. Incitement ; motive ; impulse.

I\-cite', v. a. To stir up ; to animate ; to nrge Oii,

ii>f-ciTE'MENT, 77. A motive ; incentive ; impulse.

In-cit'er, 71. He or that which incites.

i;v-C!-vil'i-ty, 7!. Want of courtesy ; rudeness.

lN-ciV'i'|M, 77. Want of patriotism.

IN-CLASP', V. a. To hold fast; to clasp.

JN'OLA-VAT-ED, a. Set : fast fixed.

in-clem'en-c Y, 77. Rigor; severity; roughness.

Tn-clem'ent, o. Severe; rough ; stormy ; harsh-

JN-CLJN'A-BLE, a. Willing ; having a tendency.

iN-CLl-NA'TlpN, 77. State of being inclined ; ten-
dency to a point ; a leaning : — affection ; regard ;
disposition of mind ; predilection : — the dip of the
magnetic needle.

*lN-CLiN'A-Tp-R!-LY,arf. With inclination.

*iN-CL[N'A-Tp-RV [in-klin'9-tur-e, W. Ja. C. ; in-
kli'n^-tur-e, S. P. K. Sm.'\, a. inclining ; tending.

Incline', v. n. To bend ; to lean ; to be disposed.

Jn-clIne', 7;. a. To turn towards ; to bend.

JN-CLiNE', 77. A regular descent or ascent, [dial.

Jn-clIn'er, 77. One who inclines : — an inclined

JN-CLOis'TER, V. a. 'i"o shut up ; to encloisler.

Inclose', v. a. To surround ; to include. — It is
more commonly written enclose. See Enclose.

In-clo§'er, re. One who incloses; encloscr.

iN-CLOS'liRE (ui-klo'zliur), 77. Act ol inclosing j
space inclosed. See Enclosure.

In-cloOd', v. a. To darken ; to obscure.

IN-CLUDE', V. a. [inclado, L.J To enclose ; t(;
shut in : to embrace ; to coinpieheud ; to comprise

iN-CLu'^ipN (in-klu'zliun), H. Act f)f including.

iN-CLu'siVE, a. Enclosing : comprehended.

iN-CLil'siVE-LY, ad. Ill ail inclusive manner.

iN-cp-AG'U-LA-BLE, a. Incapable of coiicielion.

"in-c6g', ad. (Corrupted from incognito.) In 3
state of concealment.

TN-c6(^'!-TAN-cy, 77. Want of thought.

iN-co^'i-TANT, a. Not tliipking ; thoughtless.

in-c6(;j'i-ta-tTve, a. Wanting thought.

Tn-c6g'ni-to, ad. In a state of concealment.

In-cog'nj-TO, a. Unknown ; concealed.

Tn-co-he'rence, j 77. Want of coherence or con-

Tn-co-he'ren-CY, \ nection ; incongruity.

IN-Cp-HE'RENT, a. Inconsequential, inconsistent.

TN-cp-HE'RENT-Ly,arf. In an incoherent manner.

iN-cpM-Bus-Ti-BiL'i-Ty, 77. State of being incom-
bustible ; want of combustibility.

Tn-com-bDs'ti-ble, a. Not to be consumed by fire.

TN-cpM-Bus'Tj-BLE-NESS, 77. Incombustibility.

jn'come (in'kiini), 77. That gain which proceeds
from labor, business, or property ; revenue ; prof-
it ; produce.

iN'coM-iNG, 77. Revenue ; income.

/77 CQm-men'dam, [L.] In trust or recommendation.

*IN-CpM-MENS-tJ-RA-BlL'j-TY, 11. The State of

having no common measure.

*IN-cpM-MENS'U-RA-BLE [Tn-kom-mens'shu-r?i-
bl, W. P. J. F. ; Tn-kpin-men'sy-ra-bl, S. Ja. Sm.
R.], a. Having no common measure.

*lN-cpM-MENS'u-RATE (in-k^m-mens'yu-rsit), a.
Having no common measure ; incommensurable.

IN-COM-MODE', V. a. To be inconvenient to ; to
trouble ; to molest ; to disturb ; to discommode.

*lN-cpM-M6'D!-oDs [In-kgm-mo'de-iis, P. J. Ja,
C. ; in-kom-mo'dyus, S. E. F. ; In-kpm-mo'de-us
or Tn-kom-mo'je-as, W.J, a. Inconvenient ; trou-
blesome ; annoying.

*iN-cpM MO'Di-ous-LY, ad. Inconveniently.

*iN-cpM-Mo'ui-ovs-NEss, 77. Inconvenience.

iN-cpM-Mu-Ni-CA-Biti'i-Ty, 77. State of being in-

iN-cpM-Mu'Ni-CA-BLE, a. That cannot be com-
municated or imparted ; not communicable.

in-com-mO'ni-ca-ble-ness, 77. Incommunica-

fN-cpM-MU'Ni-CA-BLY, ad. So as not to be im-

iN-cpM-MtJ'Nl-CA-TtVE, a. Not communicative.

iN-cpM-IviilT-A-BiL'l-Ty, n. Unchangeableness.

iN-cpM-MUT'A-BLE, a. Not subject to change.

lN-cpM-PScT',lN-CpM-PXcT'ED, a. Notcompact

£, E, I, o, u, y, long ; X, e, I o, 0, J, short ; A, E, I, Q, y, y, obscure.— TAHB, FAR, fXst, All; HiJIE, HisR;




In-com'pa-ra-ble, a. Not to be compared; ex-
cellent beyond comparison ; matchless.

Kn-Com'pa-ra-ble-nEss, 7!. Great excellence.

)(N-c6M'PA-RA-BLY,ad. Beyond comparison.

In-com-pAs'sion-ate, a. Void of tenderness.

iN-cpM-PAS'siON-ATE-LY, ad. Without compas-
sion ; unmercifully.

Tn-cqm-pas'sion-ate-ness, 71. Want of pity.

Jn-com-pat-i-bil'i-ty, -iu Inconsistency.

Kn-COM-PAT'i-BLE, a. Not compatible ; incon-
sistent with something else ; incongruous.

IN-com-pat'i-bly, ad. Inconsistently.

In-coM'pe-tence, ) n. Want of competence;

In-coM'PE-ten-cy, S insufficiency; inability.

tN-coM'PE-TENT, a. Not competent ; inadequate;
insufficient; not suitable : — legally unable.

In-com'PE-tent-ly, ad. Inadequately; unsuit-

In-cqm-plete', a. Not complete ; not finished.

in-com-plete'ness, n. Want of completeness.

in-com-ple'tion, n. An unfinished state.

lN-CpM-PL_EX', a. Not complex ; simple.

In-cqm-pli'ance, v.. Want of compliance.

In-COM-PO^'ITE [in-kom-poz'it, Sm. Ash ; in-kom'-
po-zit, fVb.'], a. Not composite ; simple.

In-c6m-pre-hen-si-bil'i-tv, n. State of being
incomprehensible ; inconceivableness.

IN-c6m-pre-hen'si-ble, a. That cannot be com-
prehended ; inconceivable. [bleness.

In-c6m-pre-hen'si-ble-ness, n. Inconceiva-

iN-coM-PRE-HEN'si-BLY, ad. Inconceivably.

In-com-pre-hen'sive, a. Not comprehensive.

In-com-pres-si-bie'i-ty, n. State of being in-

In-com-pres'si-ble, a. Not to be compressed.

In-con-ceal'a-ble, a. That cannot be concealed.

In-con-ceiv'a-ble, a. That cannot be conceived.

In-con-ceiv'a-ble-ness, n. The state of being

iN-cpN-CElv'A-BLY, ad. Beyond conception.

tiN-coN-CEP'Tl-BLE, a. Inconceivable.

JN-CpN-ciN'Ni-TY, 71. Unaptness ; disproportion.

Yn-con-clu'dent, a. Inferring no consequence.

IN-CpN-CLiJ'sivE, a. Not conclusive ; insufficient.

iN-cpN-CLu'siVE-LY, ad. With inconclusiveness.

IN-coN-CLu'siVE-NESS, 7!. State of being incon-
clusive ; want of rational force.

lN-cpN-c6c'TipN, n. State of being undigested.

lN-cpN-cuR'R|NG,a. Not concurring.

iN-coN-ctJs'si-BLE, a. Incapable of being shaken.

in-con-diSn'sa-ble, a. Not condensable.

iN'cpN-DlTE or In-c6n'dite, [in'kon-dit, W.
Ja. ; in-kon'dit, J. F. ; in-kon-dit', S. K. ; in-
kon'djt, P. Sm. C. Wb.], a. Irregular; rude; un-

flfN-cpN-FORivi'i-Ty, 71. Non-conformity.

fTN-cpN-9^EAL'A-BLE, a. Ilncongealable.

m-cpN-(^E'Nl-AL, a. Not congenial ; uncongenial.

*In-c6n'gbv-ence, n. Unsuitableness.

*lN-c6N'GRy-ENT, a. Unsuitable ; incongruous.

♦In-con-grO'I-ty, n. Want of congruity ; un-
suitableness ; inconsistency ; impropriety.

*lN-c6N'GRU-oijs (in-kSng'gru-iis), a. Unsuita-
ble ; not fitting ; inconsistent ; improper ; absurd.

*Yn-c6n'gru-oDs-ly, ai. Improperly; unfitly.

iN-cpN-NEC'TipN, n. Want of connection.

iN-coN'scipN-A-BLE, a. Unconscionable.

tN-coN'sE-QUiiNCE, 71. Want of just inference.

In-c6n'se-quDnt, a. Not consequent ; not fol-
lowing from the premises.

In-con-se-quen'tial, a. Not consequential.

iN-cpN-siD'ER-A-BLE, a. Not Considerable; un-
important ; trivial. [ance.

IfN-cpN-siD'ER-A-BLE-Nfiss, 71. Small import-

tlN-cpN-siD'ER-A-CY, 7t. Thoughtlessness.

iN-cpN-slD'ER-ATE, a. Careless ; thoughtless ;
heedless ; inattentive ; indiscreet ; rash.

iN-cpN-siD'ER-ATE-LV, ad. Thoughtlessly.

tN-CpN-SlD'ER-ATE NESS, 71,. Thoughtlessness.

{N-cpN-siD-ER-A'TlpN,n. Want of Consideration.

In-cqn-s/st'en-cy, 71. Contrariety ; incongruity.

In-con-sTst'ent, a. Not consistent ; inoompat
ible ; incongruous.

Syn. — Inconsistent conduct; incompatible opin-
ions ; incongruous associations.

IN-cpN-sIST'ENT-Ly, ad. Absurdly ; incongru-

iN-cpN-soL'A-BLE, a. Not to be comforted.

iN-cpN-soL'A-BLY, ad. So as not to be consoled.

iN-coN'sp-NAN-cy, n. Disagreement; discord.

iN-cpN-spic'u-oDs, a. Not conspicuous.

1n-c6n'stan-cy, 71. Unsteadiness ; mutability.

in-c6n'stant, a. Not constant ; fickle ; mutable;
not firm ; changeable ; variable.

in-c6n'staint-ly, ad. Unsteadily ; changeably.

iN-cpN-suM'A-BLE, a. Not to be consumed.

iN-cpN-TiJs'TA-BLE, a. Not to be disputed; in-
disputable ; certain.

Tn-cpn-tes'ta-bly, ad. Indisputably.

iN-cpN-TiG'V-ous, a. Not contiguous.

Tn-con'ti-nence, I n. Want of continence or

Tn-con'ti-nen-cy, j restraint; unchastity.

in-c6n'ti-nent, a. Lewd; licentious ; unchaste.

iN-coN'Ti-NENT-EY, ad. Unchastely ; licen-

iN-cpN-TROLL'A-BLE, a. Uncontrollable.

1n-c6n-trp-vert'i-ble, a. Not controvertible ;
unquestionable ; indisputable.

fN-c5N-TRp-vi3RT'l-BLy, ad. Indisputably.

*iN-cpN-VE?('iENCE, n. Want of convenience;
unfitness j disadvantage; difficulty.

*lN-cpN-V£N'lENCE, V. a. To trouble ; to vex.

*IN-cpN-VEN'lEN-cy, n. Same as inconvenience.

*lN-CpN-VEN'lENT or IN-CON-VJi'NI-ENT [in-

kon-vS'nyent, S. E. F. K.; jn-kon-v5'ne-ent, fV.
P.J. Ja. Sm. C], a. Not convenient; incommo-
dious ; unfit.

*lN-cpN-VEN'IENT-LY, ad. Incommodiously.

iN-cON-VERS'A BLE, a. Unsocial ; stiff"; formal.

iN-cpN-VERT-l-BlL'l-TY,?!. Incapacity of change.

iN-cpN-viERT'l-BLE, a. Incapable of change.

"iN-cpN-ViN'ci-BLE, a. That cannot be convinced.

iN-CQN-viN'ci-BLY, ad. Without conviction.

iN-coR'pp-RATE, V. a. To form into a body or
cor()oration , to establish with certain rights : —
to unite; to associate ; to embody: — to mingle
different ingredients into one mass.

In-cor'po-rAte, v. n. To unite into a mass.

JN-coR'Pp-RATE, a. Associated; incorporated.

JN-COR-Pp-RA'TION, 71. Act of incorporating: —
formation of a body : — union ; association.

iN-coR-po'RE-AL, a. Not corporeal ; immaterial.
Syn. — Incorporeal existence ; immaterial sub-
stance ; disembodied spirits.

iN-cpR-PO'RE-AL-LY, a(/. Without body or matter.

IN-COR-Pp-Rii'l-Ty, n. Immateriality.

iN-cpR-RECT', a. Not exactor correct ; inaccurate.

iN-cpR-RECT'LY, ad. Not correctly ; inaccurately,

iN-cpB-RECT'NESS, 77. Inaccuracy ; error.

iN-coR-Ri-cjJi-BiL'i-TY, ) 71. State of being incor-

iN-coR'Rl-91-BLE-NESS, ( rigible ; depravity

iN-coR'Ri-CjJl-BLE, a. That cannot be corrected ;
incapable of amendment ; hopeless.

Tn-cor'bi-C/I-bly, ad. Beyond amendment.

i'N-cpR-ROPT', a. Not corrupt ; uncorrupt.

Tn-cor-rijpt-i-bTl'i-ty, In. State of being in-

TN-cpR-RtJPT'i-BLE-Niiss, \ corruptible.

iN-cpR-RUPT'i-BLE, a. Incapable of comiiition.

tN-cpR-RtJP'TlpN, n. Incapacity of corruption.

in-cpr-rDp'tive, a. Free from corruption.

iN-cpR-RUPT'NESs, 71. Integrity ; incorruption.

In-crSs'sate, v. a. To thicken ; to make thick.

In-crXs'sate, 0. 77. To become thick, or grow fat

JN-CRAS'SATE, a. Fattened ; filled ; incrassated.

JN-cras-sa'tion, 77. The act of thickening.

In-crXs'sa-tIve, a. Thickening ; making thick.

iN-CRiiAS'A-BLE, a. That may be increased.

Jn-crease' (jn-krCs'), 0. ?i. To become g'eatel
ill bulk or quantity ; to grow ; to advance.

}n-creasE', 7). a. Toinako more or greater.

iN'CRfSASE or iN-CRiiASE' (111) [in'kres, JV. P.
Ja. Sm. i jn-krfes', S. fVb. Jisli\,n. Act of grow-

MIen, sir; move, nor, sOn; bOll,bUr, rOle. — 9,9,*, 6«/£; e,a,c,^,hard; f OAZ; :f ojjgz: 11113,




ing more ; addition ; accession ; augmentation : —
produce ; progeny.

Syn. — Increase of property; addition of num-
bers ; accession of territory ; augmentation of sal-
ary : produce of land.

flN-CREASE'FUL, a. Abundant in produce. Sliak.

In-creas'er, n. One who increases.

fiN'CRE-ATE or in'cre-at-ed, a. Not created.

in-cred-i-bjl'i-ty, ) n. Quality of being in-

iN-CRED'i-BLE-NESS, ( credible.

IN-CRED'i-BLE, a. Not credible ; surpassing belief.

IN-cred'i-bly, ad. In an incredible manner.

iN-CRE-DC'iii-Ty, 71. IndispOfiition to believe.

*iN-C'RED'U-Loris (in-kred'yu-liis) [in-kred'iJ-liis,
S. J. Ja. ; Tn-kred'ju-lus or in-kred'u-liis, fV.], a.
Not credulous; hard of belief ; sceptical.

*lN-CRED'u-Loys-NESS, re. Hardness of belief.

jN'CRE-MiJNT, re. Increase; matter added.

In-cres'cent, a. Increasing; growing.

iN-CRfJST', V. a. To cover with a crust or coat.

jN-CRtis'TATE, ». a. To incrust. Bacon. [K.]

In-crus-ta'tion, re. Act of incrusting ; a crust.

in'cu-bate, v. n. To sit upon eggs ; to hatch.

in-cu-ba'tion, n. The act of sitting upon eggs.

IN'CV-Bus,re. [L.] The nightmare ; a disorder.

1n-cOl'cate, v. a. To impress on the mind by
admonitions ; to enforce ; to implant ; to infuse.

in-cul-ca'tiqn, re. Act of inculcating ; charge.

lN-ciJL'PA-BL.E, a. Not culpable ; unblamable.

tN-ctJL'PA-BLE-NESS, re. Unblamableness.

iN-ctJL'PA-BLV, ad. Unblamably ; without blame.

iN-ciJL'PATE, V. a. To blame ; to censure.

JN-CtjL'PA-Tp-RV, a. Imputing blame ; censuring.

flN-ciJLT'VRE (in-kult'yur), re. Want of culture.

In-cum'ben-cy, re. The holding of an office.

IN-CJJM'BENT, a. Lying upon : — imposed as a duty.

JN-CUM'BEIVT, n. One who possesses an office.

Jn-cum'ber, v. a. To embarrass. See Encumber.

In-cur', v. a. To become liable to ; to bring on.

iN-cu-RA-BiL'l-TY, re. Impossibility of cure.

iN-cu'RA-BLE, re. An incurable patient.

IN-cu'ra-ble, a. Not to be cured ; irremediable.

iN-cO'RA-BLE-NESS, re. State of being Incurable.

In-cu'ra-blv, arf. Without remedy ; hopelessly.

IN-cO-Rl-os'i-TY, n. Want of curiosity.

In-cu'ri-oOs, a. Not curious ; inattentive.

Tn-cu'ri-oijs-ly, ad. Without inqiiisitiveness.

iN-cu'Ri-ous-NESS, n. Negligence ; carelessness.

iN-ciiR'siQN, re. A hostile entrance ; an attack ;
an invasion ; an inroad ; ravage.

iN-ciJR'siVE, a. Making incursion; aggressive.

Jn-cOr'vate, a. (Bot.) Bent inwards ; incurved.

iN-ciJR'VATE, v.a. To bend ; to crook.

iN-cUR-VA'TlON,re. Act of bending ; curvity.

In-CURVE', v. a. To bow ; to bend ; to incurvate.

JN-cfJR'vi-TY, re. Crookedness ; a bending inward.

In-da-ga'tion, re. Search ; inquiry ; examination.

in'da-ga-tqr, n. A searcher ; an examiner.

}n-dart', v. a. To dart in ; to strike in.

In-dcb-i-ta'tus qs-sump'si',, [L.] (Law.) An action
brouglit to recover, in oamages, the amount of a
debt or demand.

■fiN-DEBT' (jn-det'), V. a. To put into debt.

In-debt'ed (in-det'ed), p. a. Being in debt. —
Indebted to creditors, to parents ; obliged to friends.

iN-DiiBT'ED-NESS (in-det'ed-nes), n. State of be-
ing indebted. [Moderti.]

In-dEbt'ment (in-det'ment), re. Indebtedness.

In-de'cen-c y, re. Want of decency ; indecorum ;
inirnodesty ; indelicacy.

Yn-de'cent, a. Not decent ; unbecoming ; indel-
icate ; immodest ; offensive.

tN-DE'cENT-LY, ad. Without decency.

iN-DE-cfD'u-oOs, a. Not deciduous ; evergreen.

IN-DE^'l-MA-BLE, a. Not liable to be decimated.

1n-de-c["§iqn (in-de-sTzh'un), re. Want of deci-
sion ; inconclusiveness ; irresolution.

iN-DE-cT'siVE, a. Not decisive ; inconclusive.

Tn-de-cI'sive-nEss, n. Want of decision.

1n-de-clTn'a-ble, a. Not declinable ; not varied.

1n-de-clIn'a-blv ad. Without variation.

*iN-DEc'o-ROiis or Tn-de-co'rous [in-dek o-rua,
P. J. Ash, Wb. ; in-de-ko'rus, S. E. Ja. Sni. R.
in-dek'g-riSs or In-de-ko'rus, W. F. K.I, a. No!
decorous ; Indecent i unbecoming.

*iN-Diic'p-Rorjs-LY or in-de-co'rovs-ly, ad.
In an unbecoming manner.

*iN-DEc'p-Rous-Niiss or In-de-c6'rous-nEss,
re. Impropriety of conduct ; indecency.

I'n-de-co'RVM, n. Indecency ; a thing unbeconl
ing. _

IN-DEED', ad. In reality ; in truth ; in verity.

in-de-fat'i-ga-ble, a. Unwearied ; not tired

"iN-DE-FAT'i-GA-BLE-NESS, re. Unwearledness.

I'N-DiJ-FAT'i-GA-BLY, ad. Without weariness.

Tn-de-fea'si-ble (in de-fe'ze-bl), a. Incapable
of being defeated, vacated, or made void.

In-de-f]jc-ti-bil'!-t Y, re. Exemption from decay.

iN-DE-FEc'T!-BLE,a. Not liable to defect or decay^

iN-DE-riiC'TiVE, a. Not defective ; complete.

iN-DE-FEN'si-BLE, a. That cannot be defended.

iN-DE-FEN'sivE, a. Having no defence.

iN-DE-Fi"ciENT (in-de-f ish'ent), a. Complete.

in-de-fin'a-ble, a. That cannot be defined.

in-def'i-n'ite, a. Having no limitation ; not defi-
nite ; not limited.

fN-DEF'l-NiTE-LY, ad. Without limitation.

Tn-def'i-nite-ness. re. State of being indefinite.

IN-DIL-HIS'CENT, a. (Bot.) Not opening when ripe.

Tn-de-lib'er-ate, a. Not deliberate.

in-del-i-b1'l'i-ty, re. Quality of being indelible.

*'1N-DEL'!-BLE [iii-del'e-bl, S. JV. J. E. F. Ja. K.
Sm. : Tn-de'le-bl, P.], a. That cannot be blotted
out, effaced, or annulled ; permanent.

*i'n-del'i-bi,y, ad. So as not to be effaced.

Tn-del'i-ca-cy, 7!. Want of delicacy ; indecency.

in-del'i-cate, a. Wanting delicacy ; indecent.
Syn. — Indelicate expression ; indecent words ot
conduct ; immodest action ; unbecoming dress.

lN-DiiL,'i-CATE-LY, ad. In an indelicate mannet

In-dE;m-ni-fj-ca'ti(?n, re. Act of indemnifying.

In-dem'ni-fy, v. a. To exempt from loss.

JN-DJJM'NI-TY, re. Exemption from loss or injury;
compensation for loss ; remuneration.

Tn-de-m6n'stra-ble, a. Not to be demonstrated-

In-den'i-ZEN (jn-den'e-zn), v. a. To make free.

In-dent', v. a. To notch : — to bind by contract.

In-dEnt', re. An incision ; indentation ; stamp.

in-den-ta'TIQn, n. Act of indenting: — a notch.

In-djjnt'ed, p. a. Cut with teeth like a saw ;
having dents : — stipulated or bound by indenture.

In-dent'ure (in-dent'yur), re. A covenant ; a writ-
ing containing a contract : — indentation.

in-de-pen'dence, n. State of being indepen-
dent ; freedom ; exemption from cont'd or alliance.

Tn-de-pen'dent, a. Not dependent ; free.

Tn-de-pen'dijnt, re. A Congregationalist.

in-de-pen'dent-ly, ad. Without dependence.

flN-DEP'RE-CA-BLE, a. That cannot be entreated.

Tn-de-priv'a-ble, a. That cannot be taken away.

lN-DE-scRiB'A-BLE,a. That cannot be described.

Tn-de-§ert' (in-de-zert'), re. Want of merit.

TN-DE-STRUC-Ti-BiL'i-TY, re. Quality of not being
liable to destruction.

lN-DE-STRuc'Ti-BLE,a. That cannpt be destroyed.

iN-DE-TisR'Mi-NA-BLE, a. That Cannot be deter-
mined, defined, or fixed.

in-de-ter'mi-nate, a. Not defined ; indefinite.

IN-DE-TiJR'MI-NATE-LY, ad. Indefinitely.

Tn-de-ter'mi-nate-ness, 7i. Indefinitencss.

Tn-de-ter-mi-na'tioNjK. Want of determination.

Tn-de-ter'M1NED (-ter'mind), a. Undetermined.

Tn-DE-vot'ed, p. a. Not attached ; undevoted.

iN-DE-vo'TlQN, re. Want of devotion ; irreligion.

in-DE-v60t', a. Not devout ; undevout.

Tn-de-voOt'ly, ad. Without devotion.

in'dEx, n. [L.j P/. Tn'dex-es 07- 1N'DI-CE§. A
directing point or pointer ; a hand that points to
any thing: — an alphabetical table of contents to
a book. — {Math.) The exponent of a power, as SA

In'dSx Sx-p^ir-ga-to'ri-us, [L.] A purifying index j
I a list of prohibited books.

A, E,1,0, U, -Jong: X,fi,'l, 6, 0, ^,4/jor<; A, E,I, p, y, Y, oiicurc— FARE, FAR, fAsT, ALL; HEIR, HE? I




In-Dex'I-CAL, a. Relatini: to or like an index.

In-dex-ter'i-ty, n. Want of dexterity.

♦IND'IAN (ind'yan) [in'dyan, S. ./a. K. Sm. ; Tn'-
de-an, in'je-an, or ind'yaiu, W.], a. Relating to
India or the Indians.

*1nd'ian, n. A native of India : — an aboriginal
inhabitant of America.

*Ind'ian-iivk' (ind'ygn-ingk'), n. A kind of ink
used fur lines and shadows in drawing.

*ind'ian-Red' (ind'yan-red'), n. A kind of ochre.

*in'dia-Rub'ber, 7!. Caoutchouc; gum-elastic.

In'di-cant, a. Showing ; pointing out.

In'di-catEjK. a. To show ; to point out; to mark.

iN-Df-CA'Tipiv, K. Mark; sign; note; sympton.

Jn-dic'A-tTve, a. Showing; pointing out. —
( Gram.) Noting the mood of a verb which affirms.

Online LibraryJoseph E. (Joseph Emerson) WorcesterA pronouncing, explanatory, and synonymous dictionary of the English language → online text (page 54 of 127)