صور الصفحة
PDF
النشر الإلكتروني

corre

the problem of the section of an angle, or the transmutation of sexes was only so in opinion, and invention of any number of mean proportionals, that those transseminated persons were really men at would be of a certain finite degree. "Whereas first.

Browne's Vulgar Ertours. the different degrees of algebraical equations, TRANSFER, v.a. Fr. transferer; Lat. transand therefore the problem, understood in gene- fero. To convey; make over from one to ral of any number of parts of an angle, or mean another; remove; transport; taking both to proportionals, is of an indefinite degree, and and upon. iranscends all algebraical equations.

He that transfers the laws of the Lacedemonians to TRANS’COLATE, v.a. Latin trans and colo. the people of Athens, should find a great absurdity To strain through a sieve or colander; to suffer and inconvenience. Spenser's State of Ireland. to pass, as through a strainer.

Was 't not enough you took my crown away, The lungs are, unless pervious like a spunge, unfit But cruelly you must my love betray? to imbibe and transcolate the air.

Harvey. I was well pleased to have transferred my right, TRANSCRIBE', v.a.

Fr. transcrire ;
And better changed your claim of lawless might.

Dryden.
TRANSCRIB'er, n. S. Lat. transcribo. To
TRANS'CRIPT,

This was one perverse effect of their sitting at ease copy; write from

under their vines and fig-trees, that they forgot from TRANSCRIPTION, an exemplar : the

whence that ease came, and transferred all the honour TranscRIPT'Ively, adv.) derivatives

of it upon themselves. Atterbury's Sermons. sponding

By reading we learn not only the actions and the The most rigid exactors of mere outward purity do sentiments of distant nations, but transfer to ourbut transcribe the folly of him who pumps the leak. selves the knowledge and improvements of the most Decay of Piety. learned men.

Watts. The corruptions that have crept into it by many

TRANSFIGʻURE, v. a. 1 Fr. transfigurer; transcriptions was the cause of so great difference.

TRANSFIGURA'TION, n. s. J Latin truns and

Brerewood. He was the original of all those inventions, from figura. To change form or appearance : change which others did but transcribe copies. Clarendon.

of form. The Grecian learning was but a transcript of the

In kinds where the discrimination of sexes is obChaldean and Egyptian ; and the Roman of the

scure, these transformations are more common, and Grecian.

Glanville.

in some without commixture ; as in caterpillars or Not a few, transcriptively subscribing their names silkworms, wherein there is a visible and triple transto other men's endeavours, transcribe all they have figuration.

Browne's Vulgar Errours. written.

Browne. I am the more zealous to transfigure your love into The decalogue of Moses was but a transcript, not devotion, because I have observed your passion to an original.

South's Sermons. have been extremely impatient of confinement. A coin is in no danger of having its characters

Boyle. altered by copiers and transcribers. Addison. The nuptial right his outrage strait attends,

If we imitate their repentance, as we transcribe The dower desired is his transfigured friends : their faults, we shall be received with the same

The incantation backward she repeats, mercy.

Rogers.

Inverts her rod, and what she did defeats. Garth. Writings have been corrupted by little and little, TRANSFIX', v.a. Lat. transfixus. To pierce by unskilful transcribers.

Waterland.

through. TRANSCRIPT denotes particularly a copy of Amongst these mighty men were women mixed ; an act or instrument inserted in the body of The bold Semiramis, whose sides trunsfixed another.

With son's own blade, her foul reproaches spoke. TRANSCUR', v. n. ? Latin transcurro. To

Spenser.

With linked thunderbolts Transcur'sIon, n. s. ) run or rove to and fro: the noun substantive corresponding.

Transfir us to the bottom of this gulph.

Milton's Paradise Lost. By fixing the mind on one object, it doth not spa

Diana's dart tiate and transcur.

Bacon.
In a great whale, the sense and the affections of In an unhappy chace transfixed her heart.

Dryden's Homer. any one part of the body instantly make a trans

Till fate shall with a single dart cursion throughout the whole. Id. Natural History.

Transfix the pair it cannot part.

Fenton. I have briety run over transcursions, as if my pen had been posting with them.

TRANSFORM', v. a. & v.n.)

Fr. transfor-
Wotton's Life of Buckingham.
TRANSFORMATION, n. S.

mer ; Latin TRANSE, n. s. Fr. transe. See TRANCE. truns and forma. To inetamorphose; change A temporary absence of the soul; an ecstacy.

with regard to external form: the noun substanAbstract as in a transe, methought I saw,

tive corresponding. Though sleeping, where I lay, and saw the shape

She demanded of him, whether the goddess of Sull glorious before whom awake I stood. Milton.

those woods had such a power to transform every

Sidney. TRANSELEMENTATION, n. s. Trans and body.

Love is blind, and lovers cannot see element. Change of one element into another.

The pretty follies that themselves commit; Rain we allow; but if they suppose any other for if they could Cupid himself would blush transelementation, it neither agrees with Moses's phi. To see me thus transformed to a boy. Shakspeare. losophy nor St. Peter's.

Something you have heard
Burnet's Theory of the Earth.

Of Hamlet's transformation ; so I call it,
TRANSEX'ION, n. s. Lat. trans and serus. Since not the exterior, nor the inward man,
Change from one sex to another.

Resembles that it was.

Id. Hamlet. It much impeacheth the iterated transexion of hares, As is the fable of the lady fair, if that be true which some physicians affirm, that which for her lust was turned into a cow;

gresser ; Lat.

When thirsty to a stream she did repair,

no inconvenience from it; and two persons who And saw herself transformed she wist not how. were ill, and submitted to the operation, died ;

Davies.

in consequence of which the magistrates issued His hair transforms to down, his fingers meet

a sentence, prohibiting the transfusion on human In skinny films, and shape his oary feet. Addison. The mensuration of all manner of curves, and their Hunter made many ingenious experiments to

bodies under pain of imprisonment. Mr. John mutual transformation, are not worth the labour of determine the effects of transfusing blood, some those who design either of the three learned profes- of which are sufficient to attract attention. But sions.

whether such experiments can ever be made Transformation, in geometry, is the chang. with safety on the human body is a point not ing or reducing of a figure, or of a body, into easily determined. They might be allowed in another of the same area, or of the same solidity, desperate cases, proceeding from a corruption of but of a different form. As to transforın or re

the blood, from poison, &c., as in hydrophobia. duce a triangle to a square, or a pyramid to a TRANSGRESS', v. a. & v. n. Fr. transparallelopipedon.

TRANSGRESS'ION, n. s. TRANSFORMATION OF EQUATIONS, in algebra,

TransorESS’ive, adj

transgressus. is the changing equations into others of a differ

TRANSGRESS'OR.

To pass over; ent form, but' of equal value. This operation is pass beyond ; violate : offend by violating a law: often necessary to prepare equations for a more

the adjective and noun substantives corresponding. easy solution. TRANSFRETATION, n. S. Lat. trans and

Achan transgressed in the thing accursed.

1 Chron. ï. 7. fretum. Passage over the sea.

He upbraideth us with our offending the law, and Since the last transfretation of king Richard the objecteth to our infamy the transgressings of our Second, the crown England never sent over num. education.

Wisdom. bers of men sufficient to defend the small territory. Let no man doubt but that every thing is well

Davies on Ireland. done, because the world is ruled by so good a guide TRANSFUSE', v. a.) Lat. transfusus. To

as transgresseth not his own law, than which noTRANSFUʼsion, n. s. ) pour out of one into thing can be more absolute, perfect, and just.

Hooker. another: the noun substantive corresponding.

I would not marry her, though she were endowed Poesy is of so subtile a spirit, that in the pouring with all Adam had left him before he transgressed. out of one language into another it will all'evapo

Shakspeare. rate; and, if a new spirit be not added in the trans- -Wilt thou make a trust a transgression ? The fusion, there will remain nothing but a caput mortuuin. transgression is in the stealer.

Denham.

Id. Much Ado About Nothing. The crooked part of the pipe was placed in a box, He intended the discipline of the church should be to prevent the loss of the quicksilver that might fall applied to the greatest and most splendid transgresaside in the transfusion from the vessel into the pipe. sers, as well as to the punishment of meaner offendBoyle.

Clarendon. Something must be lost in all transfusion, that is, Ill worthy I, such title should belong in all translations, but the sense will remain.

To me transgressor! who, for thee ordained

Dryden. A help, became thy snare. Milton's Paradise Lost. Where the juices are in a morbid state, if one Shall I abuse this consecrated gift could suppose all the unsound juices taken away and of strength, again returning with my hair sound juices immediately transfused, the sound juices After my great transgression : so requite would grow morbid.

Arbuthnot. Favour renewed, and add a greater sin ? Milton. What noise have we had about transplantation of Long stood the noble youth oppressed with awe, diseases, and transfusion of blood !

And stupid at the wonderous things he saw,

Baker on Learning. Surpassing commun faith, transgressing nature's law. TRANSFUSION OF Blood, an operation by

Druden. which the blood of one animal was conveyed for where there is no law there can be no transgres

All accusation still is founded upon some law; into the veins of another, and by which it was some time ago imagined the age of animals sion; and, where there can be no transgression, there

South's Sermons. would be renewed, and immortality, or the next ought to be no accusation. thing to it, conferred on those who had under

TRANSIENT, adj. Lat. transiens. Soon gone it. In the Philosophical Transactions we

TRAN'SIENTLY, adv. past; short; momenhave an account of the success of various trans

Tran'sIENTNESS, . S.

tary; not lasting : the fusions practised at London, Paris, Italy, &c. adverb and noun substantive corresponding. Sir Edmund King transfused forty-nine ounces

It were to be wished that all words of this sort, as of blood out of a calf into a sheep; the sheep, they resemble the wind in fury and impetuousness,

so they might do also in transientness and sudden exafter the operation, appearing as well and as strong as before. M. Denis transfused the blood

Decay of Piety.

piration. of three calves into three dogs, which all conti- Measured this transient world, the race of time,

How soon hath thy prediction, seer blest ! nued brisk, and eat as well as before. The same Till time stands fixed.

Milton. person transfused the blood of four wethers He that rides post through a country, may, from into a horse twenty-six years old, which thence the transient view, tell how in general the parts lie. received much strength, and a more than ordinary

Locke, appetite. Soon after this operation was intro

Love, hitherto a transient guest, duced at Paris, viz. in 1667 and 1668, M. Denis Ne'er held possession in his breast. Swift. performed it on five human subjects, two of TRANSIL’IENCE, n. s.?

Latin transilio whom recovered of disorders under which they TRANSIL’IENCY.

Leap from thing to labored; one being in perfect health, suffered thing.

ers.

By unadvised transiliency leaping from the effect Lucian affirms the souls of usurers, after their to its remotest cause, we observe not the connection death, to be metempsychosed, or translated into the of more immediate causalities. Glanville's Scepsis. bodies of asses, there to remain for poor men to take TRANSIT OF THE PLANETS. See ASTRONOMY.

their pennyworths out of their bones and sides with

the cudgel and spur. TRANSITION, n. s. Lat. transitio. Re

Peacham,

The king, the next time the bishop of London moval ; passage from one to another. Heat and cold have a virtual transition without My lord's grace of Canterbury, you are very wel

came to him, entertained him with this compellation, communication of substance, but moisture not.

come ; and gave order for all the necessary forms for Bacon's Natural History. the translation.

Clarendon. He with transition sweet new speech resumes. As there are apoplexies from inveterate gouts, the

Milton. As for the mutation of sexes, and transition into regimen must be to translate the morbifick matter

upon the extremities of the body. Arbuthnot. one another, we cannot deny it in hares, it being ob

Perverse mankind! whose wills, created free, servable in man. Browne's Vulgar Errouts.

Charge all their woes on absolute decree; Covetousness was none of his faults, but described All to the dooming gods their guilt translate, as a veil over the true meaning of the poet, which And follies are miscalled the crimes of fate.' Pope. was to satirize his prodigality and voluptuousness, to

No translation our own country ever yet produced, which he makes a transition.

Dryden.

hath come up to that of the Old and New Testament; TRANS’ITIVE, adj. Lat. transitivus. Hav- and I am persuaded that the translators of the Bible ing the power of passing.

were masters of an English stile much fitter for that One cause of cold is the contact of cold bodies; work than any we see in our present writings, the for cold is active and transitive into bodies adjacent, which is owing to the simplicity that runs through as well as heat. Bacon's Natural History. the whole.

Swifi. A verb transitive is that which signifies an action, To go to heaven is to be translated to that kingconceived as having an effect upon some object; as dom

you have longed for ; to enjoy the glories of ferio terram, I strike the earth.

eternity

Wake. Clarke's Latin Grammar.

Translation of a book out of one language TRANSITIVE, in grammar, an epithet applied into another. The principles of translation have to such verbs as signify an action which passes been clearly and accurately laid down by Dr. from the subject that does it, to or upon an another subject that receives it. Under the head tations to his excellent translations of the gospels.

Campbell in his invaluable Preliminary Disserof verbs transitive come what we usually call The fundamental rules which he establishes are verbs active and passive; other verbs, whose ac- three : 1. That the translation should give a tion does not pass out of themselves, are called complete transcript of the ideas of the original

, neuters. TRANSITORY, adj. Fr. transitoire ; Latin 2. That the style and manner of the original

should be preserved in the translation. 3. That transitorius, from transeo. Continuing but a

the translation should have all the ease of origishort time; speedily vanishing. O Lord, comfort and succour all them who in this these general laws are explained and illustrated

nal composition. The rules deducible from transitory life are in trouble.

Peligion prefers those pleasures which now from with much judgment and taste, in a late Essay the presence of God evermore, infinitely before the on the Principles of Translation, by Mr. Tytler. transitory pleasures of this world.

TRANSLOCATION, n. s. Latin trans and

Tillotson's Sermons. locus. Removal of things reciprocally to each TRANSLATE', v.a. & v. n.

Old French other's places. TRANSLATION, n. s. translater ; Lat. There happened certain translocations at the deTRANSLA'TOR,

translatus. To luge, the matter constituting animal and vegetable TRANSLA'TORY, adj.

transport;

re- substances being dissolved, and mineral matter submove; transfer from one to another; change; stituted in its place, and thereby like translocation

Woodward. interpret or render in another language; ex

of metals in some springs. plain : a translation follows all these senses: a TRANSLU’CENT, adj. ? Latin trans and translator is one who turns any thing into an- Translu’CID.

Slucens, or lucidus. other language: translatory is transferring. Transparent; diaphanous; clear; giving a pas

I will translate the kingdom from the house of sage to the light. Saul, and set up the throne of David.

In anger the spirits ascend and wax eager ; which

2 Sam. iii. 10, is seen in the eyes, because they are translucid. By faith Enoch was translated, that he should not

Bacım. Hebrews xi. 5. Wherever fountain or fresh current flowed Since our father is translated unto the gods, our Against the eastern ray, translucent, pure, will is, that they that are in our realm live quietly. With touch ætherial of heaven's fiery rod, 2 Mac. xi. 23. I drank.

Milton. of translations, the better I acknowledge that The golden ewer a maid obsequious brings, which cometh nearer to the very letter of the very Replenished from the cool translucent springs. original verity. Hooker.

Pope's Odyssey. Happy is your grace, That can translate the stubbornness of fortune

TRANSMARINE', adj. Latin transmarinus . Into so quiet and so sweet a style.

Lying on the other side of the sea; found beShakspeare. As You Like It. yond sea. If part of the people be somewhat in the election, She might have made herself mistress of Timauyou cannot make them nulls or cyphers in the pri- rania, her next transmarine neighbour. vation or translation. Bucon's War with Spain.

Howel's Vocal Forest. Vol. XXII.

N

see death.

TRANSMEW', v. a. Latin transmulo; Fr. and therefore called golden, because it was taught transmuer. To transmute; to transform; to me

therein how other metals might be transmuted.

Raleigh. tamorphose; to change. Obsolete.

The conversion into a body merely new, and which When him list the rascal routs appall,

was not before, as silver to gold, or iron to copper, Men into stones therewith he could transmew,

is better called, for distinction sake, transmutation. And stones to dust, and dust to nought at all.

Bacon. Spenser.

It is no easy matter to demonstrate that air is so TRANSMIGRANT, adj. 2

Latin transmi- much as convertible into water ; how transmutable it Trans'MIGRATE, v. n. grans. Passing is unto flesh may be of deeper doubt. TRANSMIGRA'TION, n. s. Sinto another coun

Broune's Vulgar Errours. try or state: to pass from one country to another: That metals may be transmuted one into another, I

am not satisfied of the fact. the noun substantive corresponding.

Ray on the Creation.

The fluids and solids of an animal body are easily Besides an union in sovereignty, or a conjunction transmutable into one another. Arbuthnot on Aliments. in pacts, there are other implicit confederations, that

The supposed change of worms into flies is no real of colonies or transmigrants towards their mother na

transmutation ; but most of those members, which at tion.

Bacon's Holy War.

last become visible to the eye, are existent at the beTheir souls may transmigrate into each other.

ginning artificially complicated together. Howel.

Bentley's Sermons. Easing their passage hence, for intercourse

TRANSMUTATION OF Metals, in alchemy, deOf transmigration, as their lot shall lead. Milton.

If Pythagoras's transanimation were true, that notes the act of changing imperfect metals into the souls of men transmigrate into species answering gold or silver. This is also called the grand their former natures, some men must live over many operation; and they say it is to be effected by serpents. Browne's Vulgar Errours. the philosopher's stone.

Alchemists suppose Regard

that all metals are composed of the same prinThe port of Lupa, says our learned bard;

ciples; and that the imperfect metals do not Who, in a drunken dream, beheld his soul

differ from gold and silver, but because their The fifth within the transmigrating roll. Dryden.

principles are not so well combined, or because TransMIGRATION, in a large sense, is the re- they contain 'heterogeneous matters. We have moval or translation of a whole people into ano- then only these two faults lo remedy, which, as ther country, by the power of a conqueror. they say, may be done by proper coction, and by

TRANSMIGRATION is particularly used for the separating the pure from the impure. But we passage of the soul out of one body into another. would advise those making such experiments to See METEM PSYCHOsis, MYTHOLOGY, and Pytua- determine previously, if metals have each a pe

culiar earth, or only one common to ihem all. TRANSMIT', v. a. Lat. transmitto; Fr. In the second place, if it should be demonstrated Transmissive, adj. transmettre. To send that the earthy principle is the same in all TRANSMITTAL, n. S. from one person

or metals, and if that be demonstrated as clearly as place to another: the derivatives both corre- the identity of the inflammable principle in spond.

metals, they must then determine whether these By means of writing, former ages transmit the two be the only principles in metals, whether memorials of ancient times and things to posterity. the mercurial principle exists, and whether it be

Hale. essential to all metals or to some only, and what If there were any such notable transmission of a

is the proportion of these two or three principles colony hither out of Spain, the very chronicles of in the several metallic substances. These facts Spain would not have omitted so memorable a thing. must be ascertained previous to asserting the

Spenser on Ireland.

possibility of transmutation. In the transmission of the sea-water into the pits, the water riseth ; but, in the transmission of the water

TRANSOM, among builders, denotes the piece through the vessels, it falleth.

Bacon.

that is framed across a double light window. Languages of countries are lost by transmission of Transoms, in a ship, certain beams or timbers colonies of a different language.

extended across the sternpost of a ship, to fortify Hale's Origin of Mankind. her afterpart, and give it the figure most suitable The uvea has a musculous power, and can dilate to the service for which she is calculated.

See and contract that round hole in it called the pupil, SHIP-BUILDING. for the better moderating the transmission of light. TRANSPARENT, adj. ? Fr. transparent ;

More. TRANSPA'RENCY, n. s. $ Lat. trans and appaHe sent orders to his friend in Spain to sell his Pervious to the light; clear; pellucid : estate, and transmit the inoney to him. Addison.

the noun substantive corresponds. And still the sire inculcates to his son Transmissive lessons of the king's renown. Prior. Nor shines the silver moon one half so bright, TRANSMUTE', v. n. Lat. transmuto;

Through the transparent bosom of the deep, TRANSMU'TABLE, adj. Fr. transmuer. To

As doth thy face through tears of mine give light:

Thou shin’st in every tear that I do weep. TRANSMUTA’TION, n. s. change from one na

Shakspeare. ture or substance to another : the derivatives cor

Each thought was visible that rolled within, responding.

As through a crystal case the figured hours are seen ; Am not I old Sly's son, by birth a pedlar, by edu. And heaven did this transparent veil provide, cation a card-maker, by transmulation a bear herd ? Because she had no guilty thought to hide. Dryden.

Shakspeare. Her bosom appeared all of chrystal, and so won. Suidas thinks that by the golden fleece was meant derfully transparent that I saw every thought in her a golden book of parchment, which is of sheep's skin, heart.

Addison.

GORAS.

Teo.

I tion.

Another cause is the greater transparency of the ecstacy; felon sentenced to be transported: the vessels, occasioned by the thinness and delicacy of two noun substantives following correspond. their coats.

Arbuthnot.

I came hither to transport the tidings. Shakspeare. TRANSPICʻUOUS, adj. Lat. trans and spe- 0, be thou my Charon, cio. Transparent; pervious to the sight. And give me swift transportance to those fields, What if that light,

Where I may wallow in the lily beds Sent from her through the wide transpicuous air, Proposed for the deserver! Id. Troilus and Cressida. To the terrestrial moon be as a star ? Milton,

Cottingen and Porter had been sent before to proNow thy wine's transpicuous, purged from all vide a vessel for their transportation. Wotton. Its earthy gross, yet let it feed awhile On the fat refuse.

Phillips.

The pilchard merchant may reap a speedy benefit

by dispatching, saving, and selling to the transporters. TRANSPIERCE', v. n. Fr. transpercer ;

Carew. trans and pierce. To penetrate; make way Those on whom Christ bestowed miraculous cures through; permeate.

were so transported with them, that their gratitude A mind, which through each part infused doth supplanted their obedience. Decay of Piety. pass,

They laugh as if transported with some fit Fashions and works, and wholly doth transpierce Of passion.

Milton. All this great body of the universe. Raleigh. I shew him once transported by the violence of a TRANSPIRATION, n. s. 1 Fr. transpira

sudden passion.

Dryden. TRANSPIRE', v. n.

Emission

Nor dares his transport vessel cross the waves,

With such whose bones are not composed in graves. in vapor or otherwise : to be emitted ; to escape

Id. from secrecy into notice.

Some were not so solicitous to provide against the That a bullet dipped in oil, by preventing, the plague, as to know whether we had it from the matranspiration of air, will carry farther, and pierce lignity of our own air, or by transportation. Id. deeper, my experience cannot discern.

A truly pious mind receives a temporal blessing Browne's Vulgar Errours. with gratitude, a spiritual one with ecstacy and The nuts fresh got are full of a soft pulpy matter,

transport.

South. which in time transpires and passes through the shell. Some spoke of the men of war only, and others Woodward. added the transports.

Arbuthnot on Coins. The transpiration of the obstructed Auids is ima

We return after being transported, and are ten gined to be one of the ways that an inflammation is times greater rogues than before.

Swift. Temoved.

Sharp.

TRANSPOSE', v.a. 1 Fr. trunspuser; Lat. TRANSPLACE', v. a. Trans and place. To TRANSPOSITION, n. s. / transpositum. To put remove; put into a new place.

each in the place of other; hence put out of It was transplaced from the left side of the Vatican

place: the noun substantive corresponding. unto a more eminent place. Wilkins's Mathematical Magick.

That which you are my thoughts cannot transpose; TRANSPLANT', v. a. Lat. trans and Angels are bright still, though the brightest feli. TRANSPLANTA’TION, n. s. planto; Fr. trans}

Shakspeure.

The letters of Elizabetha regina transposed thus, planter. To remove and plant, or settle, in a

Angliæ Hera, beasti, signify, o England's sovereign! new place: the noun substantive corresponding. thou hast made us happy. Camden's Remains.

if any transplant themselves into plantations Transpose the propositions, making the medius terabroad, who are schismaticks or outlaws, such are minus the predicate of the first, and the subject of the not fit to lay the foundation of a new colony.

Locke. Bacon's Advice to Villiers.

TRANSPOSITION, in grammar, a disturbing or He prospered at the rate of his own wishes, being dislocating the words of a sentence, or a changtransplanted out of his cold barren diocese of Saint ing their natural order of construction, to please David's into a warmer climate.

Clarendon. Of light the greater part he took

the ear by rendering the contexture more smooth, Transplanted from her cloudy shrine, and placed

easy, and harmonious. In the sun's orb.

Milton.

TRANSSHAPE', v.a. Trans and shape. To The noblest fruits transplanted in our isle,

transform; to bring into another shape. With early hope and fragrant blossoms smile.

Said I, he hath the tongues ; that I believe, said Roscommon.

she ; for he swore a thing to me on Monday night, Salopian acres flourish with a growth

which he forswore on Tuesday morning ; there's a Peculiar, stiled the Ottley; be thou first

double tongue: thus did she transshape thy particular This apple to transplant.

Phillips. virtues. Shakspeare. Much Ado About Nothing. This appears a replication to what Menelaus had offered concerning the transplantation of Ulysses to

TRANS-TIBERINA, a part of the city of Sparta.

Broome.

Rome, on the farther side of the Tiber. Mount What noise have we had for some years about Vatican was in that part of the city.—Mart. 1. transplantation of diseases, and transfusion of blood! ep. 109.

Baker. TRANSUBSTANTIATE, v.a.) Fr. tranTRANSPORT, v.a. Lat. trans and porto;

TRANSUBSTANTIA’TION, n. S. substantier. TRANSPORT, n. S. Fr. transporter. To To change to another substance: the act of doing TRANSPORT'ANCE,

convey by carriage from so; the dogma of the church of Rome, or å TRANSPORTA’TION,

place to place : hence to change of this kind after the consecration of the TRANSPORT'ER. carry into banishment; eucharist. to hurry by violence of passion; put in ec- O self-traitor, I do bring stacy as a noun substantive, conveyance from The spider love, which transubstantiates all,

Donne, place to place; vessel of conveyance; rapture; And can convert manna to gall.

second.

« السابقةمتابعة »