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Thenot, to that I chose thou dost me tempt;

His hounds, unknowing of his change, pursue But ab! too well I wot my humble vain,

The chace, and their mistaken master slew. Dryuen. And how my rhimes been rugged and unkempt.

The beauty I behold has struck me dead :

Spenser. Unknowingly she strikes, and kills by chance. Id. UNKEN’NEL, v.a. To drive from his hole.

It's already known; Search, seek, find out. I warrant we'll unkennel the Oh! can you keep it from yourselves, unknow it? fox. Let me stop this way first. So, now, uncape.

Smith, Shakspeare.

At fear of death, that saddens all I warrant you, colonel, we'll unkennel him. Dryden. With terrors round, can reason hold her thrown;

UNKENT, adj. Un and ken to know.' Un- Despise the known, nor tremble at the' unknown? known. Obsolete.

Pope. Go, little book, thyself present,

Distinguish well between knowables and unknowables. As child whose parent is unkent,

Watts. To him, that is the president

UNLA'BORED, adj. Not produced by labor, Of nobleness and chivalrie.

Spenser. or art; spontaneous.

Unlaboured harvests shall the fields adorn, UNKEPT', adj. Not kept; not retained; unobserved.

And clustered grapes shall blush on every thorn.

Dryden. Many things kept generally heretofore, are now in

UNLACE', v. a. To loose any thing fastened nke sort generally unkept, and abolished, every where.

Hooker.

with strings. UNKIND', adj.

Not favorable; not

Can I forget, when they in prison placing her, UNKIND'LY, adj. & adv. benevolent : unkindly, She lay for dead, till I helped with unlacing her ?

With swelling heart, in spite, and due disdainfulness, UNKIND'NESS, n. s. S as an adjective, is un

Sidney. natural; unfavorable; malignant: as an adverb, it,

You unlace your reputation, as well as unkindness, agrees with unkind.

And spend your rich opinion for the name
They, with their filthiness,

Of a night-brawler.

Shakspeare. Othello. Polluted this same gentle soil long time,

The helmet from my brow unlaced. Pope's Odyssey. That their own mother loathed their beastliness,

UNLADE', v. a. To remove from the vessel And 'gan abhor her brood's unkindly crime,

which carries. All were they born of her own native slime. Spenser. In nature there's no blemish but the mind;

We landed at Tyre ; for there the ship was to unlade her burden.

Acts xxi. 3. None can be called deformed, but the unkind. Shaksp. Take no unkindness of his hasty words.

Id.

He's a foolish seaman,
The herd unkindly wise,

That, when his ship is sinking, will not
Or chaces him from thence, or from him flies. Denham.

Unlade his bopes into another bottom. Denhain. Eve-As one who loves, and some unkindness meets, UNLAID', adj. Not placed; not fixed; nos With sweet, austere composure, thus replied. Milton. stilled or quieted. If we unkindly part,

No evil thing that walks by night, Will not the poor fond creature break her heart ? Blue, meagre hag, or stubborn unlaid ghos.

Dryden. Hath hurtful power o'er true virginity. Mil!on. UNKING', v. a. To deprive of royalty.

UNLAMENT’ED, adj. Not deplored.
It takes the force of law : how then, my lord !
If as they would unking my father now,

After six years spent in outward opulency, and inTo make you way.

Southern.

ward murmur that it was not greater, he died unlamented by any.

Clarendon. UNKISS'EĎ, adj. Not kissed. Foul words are but foul wind, and foul wind is but

UNLATCH', v. a. To open by lifting up the foul breath, and foul breath is noisome; therefore I latch. will depart unkist.

Shakspeare.

My worthy wife
UNKLE, n. s.
Fr. oncle. The brother of a fa- The door unlatched ; and, with repeated calls,

Invites her former lord within my walls. Dryden. ther or mother. See UNCLE.

UNLAW'FUL, adj. The English power is near, led on by Malcolm,

Contrary to, or not His unkle Siward, and the good Macduff. Shakspeare.

UNLAWFULLY, adv. permitted by law; the

UNLAWFULNESS, 1. s. derivatives correspondUNKNIGHTLY, adj. Unbecoming a knight. With six hours hard riding through wild places, I

ing.

It is an unlawful thing for a Jew to come unto one of overgot them a little before night, near an old ill.

another nation.

Acts, x. 28. favoured castle, the place where I perceived they meant to perform their unknightly errand.

Sidney.

I had rather my brother die by the law, than my son should be unlawfully born.

Shakspeare. UNKNIT', v. 2. To unweave; separate ; open. He that gains all that he can lawfully this year, next Would he had continued to his country

year will be tempted to gain something unlawfully. As he began, and not unknit himself

Taylor The noble knot he made! Shakspeare. Coriolanus.

The original reason of the unlawfulness of lying is, Unknit that threat’ning, unkind brow. Shakspeare. that it carries with it an act of injustice, and a violation UNKNOW', v. a.

To cease to know: up of the rights of him to whom we were obliged to signify UNKNOW’ABLE, adj. knowable, is not to be our minds.

South, UNKNOW'I LING, known: unknowing, ig

UNLEARN', v. a. To forget; disuse what UNKNOW'INGLY, adv. norant; not practised:

UNLEARN'ED, adj.

has been learned : unUNKNOWN', adj. the adverb correspond

UNLEARNED'LY, adv.) learned is ignorant; uning : unknown, not known in nature or degree. instructed; not befitting a learned man: the adLet me speak to the yet unknowing world,

verb corresponding. How these things came about.

Shakspeare. Hamlet. I will prove those verses to be very unlearned, neither

savouring of poetry, wit, or invention. Shakspeare. Unknown to woman; never was forsworn. Shukspeare. The government of the tongue is a piece of morality Here may I always on this downy grass,

which sober nature dictates, which yet our greatest Unknown, unseen, my easy minutes pass! Roscommon. scholars have unlearnt.

Decay of Pioty, Vol. XXII.

2 H

I am yet

He, in his epistle, plainly affirmeth, they think un Effects are miraculous and strange, when they grow learnedly who are of another belief.

by unlikely means.

Hooker. Browne's Vulgar Errours. Make not impossible that which but seems unlike. Some at the bar with subtilty defend

Shakspeare. The cause of an unlearned, noble friend, Dryden. Imitation pleases, because it affords matter for en.

A wicked man is not only obliged to learn to do well, quiring into the truth or falsehood of imitation, by but unlearn his former life. Rogers. comparing its likeness or unlikeness with the original.

Dryden. UNLEAV'ENED, adj. Not fermented ; not

The work was carried on, amidst all the unlikelihoods mixed with termenting matter.

and discouraging circumstances imaginable; the builders They baked unleavened cakes of the dough, for it was not leavened.

Exodus, ii. 39.

holding the sword in one hand, to defend the trowel working with the other.

South. UNLEI'SUREDNESS, n. s. Business ; want

UNLIMÄITABLE, adj. 7. Admitting no bounds; of time; want of leisure. Not in use.

UNLIM'ITED,

having no bounds or My essay touching the scripture having been written

UNLIM'ITEDLY, adv. limits : the adverb corpartly in England, partly in another kingdom, it were strange if there did not appear much unevenness, and if responding. it did not betray the unleisuredness of the wandering

Many ascribe too unlimitedly to the force of a good author.

Boyle.

meaning, to think that it is able to bear the stress of

whatsoever commissions they shall lay upon it. UNLESS', conjunct. Except; if not ; suppos-.

Decay of Piety. ing that not. Let us not say, we keep the commandments of the unlimited excellencies, which have no bounds, though it

It is some pleasure to a finite understanding, to view one, when we break the commandments of the other ; cannot comprehend them.

Tillotson. for, unless we observe both, we obey neither. Hooker,

He tells us 'tis unlimited and unlimitable. Locke. What hidden strength,

UNLIN’EAL, adj. Not coming in the order of Unless the strength of heaven, if you mean that?

Milton.

succession. No poet ever sweetly sung,

They put a barren sceptre in my gripe, Unless he were, like Phæbus, young ;

Thence to be wrenched with an unlineal hand, Nor ever nymph inspired to rhyme,

No son of mine succeeding. Shakspeare. Macbeth, Unless, like Venus, in her prime.

Swift. UNLINK', v.a. To untwist; open.
UNLES'SONED, adj. Not taught.

About his neck
The full sum of me

A green and gilded snake had wreathed itself ;
Is an unlessoned girl, unschooled, unpractised ; Who with her head, nimble in threats, approached
Happy in this, she is not yet so old

The opening of his mouth ; but suddenly, But she may learn.

Shakspeare. Seeing Orlando, unlinked itself. Shakspeare. UNLETTERED, adj. Unlearned ; untaught.

UNLI'QUIFIED, adj. Unmelted; undis

solved. When the apostles of our Lord were ordained to alter the laws of heathenish religion, St. Paul excepted, the

These huge, unwieldly lumps, remained in the melted rest were unschooled and unlettered men. Hooker. matter rigid and unliquified, floating in it like cakes of

ice in a river.

Addison on Italy. UNLE V'ELLED, adj. Not laid even.

UNLOAD', v. a. To disburden; exonerale; All unlevelled the gay garden lies.

Tickell.

free from load. UNLIBID'INOUS, adj.

Not lustful; pure

Like an ass, whose back with ingots bows, from carnality.

Thou bearest thy heavy riches but a journey,
In those hearts
And death unloadeth thee.

Shakspeare. Love unlibidinous reigned ; nor jealousy

Nor can my tongue unload my heart's great burthen. Was understood, the injured lover's hell. Milton.

Id. UNLI'CENSED, adj. Having no regular per Some to unload the fertile branches run. Pope. mission.

UNLOCK', v.a. To open what is shut with a Ask what boldness brought him hither

lock, or other fastening ; to open generally. Unlicensed.

Milton's Paradise Lost.

I have seen her unlock her closet, take forth paper. Warn the thoughtless, self-confiding train,

Shakspeare. No more unlicensed thus to brave the main. Pope.

I yielded, and unlocked her all my heart, UNLICK'ED, adj. Shapeless; not formed : Who, with a grain of manhood well resolved, from the opinion that the bear licks her young to Might easily have shook off all her snares.

Milton. shape.

UNLOOKʻED, adj.! Unexpected; not foreThe bloody bear, an independent beast,

UNLOOK'ED FOR.
Unlicked to form, in groans her hate exprest. Dryden. Whatsoever is new is unlooked for; and ever it
UNLIGHTED, adj. Not kindled; not set on

and
pares others.

Bacon. fire.

Nor Fame I slight, nor for her favours call; The sacred wood which on the altar lay,

She comes unlooked for, if she comes at all.

Pope. Untouched, unlighted glows.

Prior

UNLOOSE', v.a. & v.n. To loose; to fall in UNLIGHTSOME, adj. Dark; gloomy; want

pieces. “A word perhaps barbarous and ungraming light. First the sun,

matical, the particle prefixed implying negation ; A mighty sphere! he framed, unlightsome first,

so that to unloose is, properly, to bind.'--Johnson.

Milton. Though of æthereal mould.

The latchet of his shoes I am not worthy to stoop down and unloose.

Mark i. 7. UNLIKE, adj.

Dissimilar ; having York, unloose your long imprisoned thoughts, UNLIKE’LIHOOD, n. s. no resemblance: un

And let thy tongue be equal with thy heart. Shak, UNLIKE’LINESS, likelihood and unlike UNLOV'ED, adj.

Not loved : unamiaUNLIKE'LY, adj. & adv. liness mean improba UNLOVE'LINESS, n. S. UNLIKE'NESS, n. s. bility: unlikely is im

UNLOV'I

adj.

bleness: unkind. probable; unpromising ; improbably: unlikeness, As love does not always reflect itself, Zelmane, dissimilitude.

though reason there was to love Palladius, yet could

seen.

mends some,

not ever persuade her heart to yield with that pain UNMAN'LIKE, adj. 2 Unbecoming a humara to Palladius, as they feel, that feel unlored love.

UNMAN'LY.

being.

Sidney. It is strange to see the unmanlike cruelty of manThe old man, growing only in age and affection, kind.

Sidney. followed his suit with all means of unhonest servants,

New customs, large promises, and each thing else that might help to Though never so ridiculous, countervail his own unloveliness.

Id.

Nay, let them be unmanly, yet are followed. Shaksp. Thou, blest with a goodly son,

My servitude, ignoble, Didst yield consent to disinherit him;

Unmanly, ignominious, infamous. Milton's Agonistes. Which argued thee a most unl father. Shakspeare. UNMAN'NERED, adj. Rude; brutal;

UNLUCK’Y, adj. 1 Unfortunate; unhappy; UNMAN'NERLY, adj. & adv. Suncivil : all the deUNLUCK'ILY, adv. ) miserable; mischievous: the UNMAN'NERLINESS, n. s.

rivatives correadverb corresponding.

sponding. His friendship is counterfeit, seldome to trust; He called them untaught knaves, unmannerly, His doings unluokie, and ever unjust. Tusser.

To bring a slovenly unhandsome corse Then shall I you recount a rueful case,

Betwixt the wind and his nobility. Shakspeare. Said he; the which with this unlucky eye

Forgive me,
I late beheld.
Spenser. If I have used myself unmannerly.

Id. Things have fallen out so unluckily,

You have a slanderous, beastly, unwashed tongue That we have had no time to move our daughter. In your rude mouth, and savouring yourself, Shakspeare. Unmannered lord.

Ben Jonson's Catiline. There was a lad, the unluckiest of his crew,

A sort of unmannerliness is apt to grow up with young Was still contriving something bad, but new. King. people, if not early restrained; and that is a forward

UNLUS TROUS, adj. Wanting splendor; ness to interrupt others speaking. Locke on Education. wanting lustre.

UNMANUR'ED, adj. Not cultivated.
Should I join gripes with hands

The land,
Made hard with hourly falsehood, as with labour ; In antique times, was savage wilderness;
Then glad myself with peeping in an eye,

Unpeopled, unmanured, unproved, unpraised. Spenser.
Base and unlustrous as the smoaky light
That 's fed with stinking tallow. Shakspeare.

UNMARK'ED, adj. Not observed; not re

garded. UNLUTE, 0.Q. To separate vessels closed

I got a time, unmarked by any, to steal away, with chemical cement.

I cared not whither, so I might escape them. Sidney. Our antimony, thus handled, affordeth us an ounce Unmarked, unhonoured at a monarch's gate. Pupe. of sulphur, of so sulphureous a smell, that, upon the UNMAR’RIED, adj. Having no husband, or unluting the vessels, it infected the room with a scarce

no wife. supportable stink.

Boyle.

Unmarried men are best friends, best masters, best UNMADE', adj. Not yet formed ; not created ; servants, but not always best subjects ; for they are light deprived of being or qualities.

to run away.

Bacon. Thou wast begot in Demogorgon's hall,

Husbands and wives, boys and unmarried maids. And sawest the secrets of the world unmade. Spenser.

Dryden. The first earth was perfectly unmade again, taken all UNMASK', v. a. To strip of a mask, or of any to pieces, and framed a-new.

Woodward. disguise. UNMAIMÄED, adj. Not deprived of any es

My husband bids me ; now I will unmask. sential part.

This is that face was worth the looking on. Shaksp. An interpreter should give his author entire and un

With full cups they had unmasked his soul. Roscom. maimed ; the diction and the versification only are his My kindness and my hate unmasked I wear,

O, I am yet to learn a statesman's art; proper province. Pope's Preface to the Niad.

For friends to trust, and enemies to fear. Dryden.
UNMAKE', v.a. ? To deprive of former
UNMAKE'ABLE, adj. qualities before possessed.

UNMASTERED, adj. 2 Not subdued : not

UNMAS TERABLE. To deprive of form or being. See Unmade. The

Sconquerable.

The fætor is unmasterable by the natural heat of man; adjective corresponds.

not to be dulcified by concoction, beyond unsavoury They've made themselves, and their fitness now

condition.

Browne's Vulgar Ertours. Does unmake you.

Shakspeare. Macbeth.

He cannot his unmastered grief sustain, If the principles of bodies are unalterable, they are also unmakable by any but a divine

Grew.

But yields to rage, to madness, and disdain. Dryden.

power. UNMAN', v.a. To deprive of the constituent

UNMATCHʼED, adj. 1. Matchless; having no

UNMATCH'ABLE. match, or equal : not to qualities of a human being; to break the spirit; be matched. deject. What, quite unmanned in folly ? Shakspeare.

England breeds very valiant creatures; their mastiffs are of unmatchable courage.

Shakspeare. Her clamours pierce the Trojan's ears,

That glorious day, which two such navies saw,
Unman their courage, and augment their fears.

As each, unmatched, might to the world give law. Dry.
Dryden.

Expressing no meanUNMAN'AGEABLE, adj. 7 Not manageable;

UNMEANT. UNMAN'AGED.

not easily govern

not meant. ed; not broken in, or tutored. Like colts, or unmanaged horses, we start at dead

The flying spear was after Ilus sent: bones and lifeless blocks.

Taylor.

But Rhætus happened on a death unmeant. Dryden.
With round, unmeaning face.

Pope.
They'll judge every thing by models of their own,
and thus are rendered unmanageable by any authority

UNMEA'SURED, adj.) Immense; infinite ; but that of absolute dominion.

Glanville. UNMEA'SURABLE. s not to be measured. Savage princes flash out sometimes into an irregular

Common mother! thou greatness of thought, and betray, in their actions, an Whose womb unmeasurable, and infinite breast unguided force, and unmanaged virtue. Felton, Teems and feeds all.

Shakspeare. Timon,

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UNMEANING, adj; } ing; having no meaning:

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Lost to the world, in vast, unmeasured space.

UNMIN'GLE, v. a. To separate things

Blackman. UnMIN'GLEABLE, adj. mixed: not to be mixed: UNMED'DLED WITH, adj. Not touched ; not UNMIN'GLED.

S

pure ; not mixed. altered.

As easy mayest thou fall The food-gate is opened and closed for six days, drop of water in the breaking gulph, continuing other ten days unmeddled with. Carew. And take unmingled thence your drop again,

UNMED'ITATED, adj. Not formed by previous « Without addition or diminishing. Shakspeare. thought.

It will unmingle the wine from the water; the wine

Bacon. Neither various style, ascending, and water descending.

Id. Nor holy rapture, wanted they, to praise

Springs on high hills are pure and unmingled. Their Maker, in fit strains pronounced, or sung

The unmingleable liquors retain their distinct surfaces.

Boyle. Unmeditated.

Milton's Paradise Lost.

UNMI'RY, adj. Not fouled with dirt. UNMEET', adj. Not fit; not proper; not

Pass, with safe, unmiry feet, worthy.

Where the raised pavement leads athwart the street Madam was young, unmeet the rule of sway. Spens.

Gay. Alack! my hand is sworn

UNMIT’IGATED, adj. Not softened. Ne'er to pluck thee from thy thorn ;

With publick accusation, uncovered slander, unmiti. Vow, alack! for youth unmeet,

gated rancour.

Shakspeare. Youth so apt to pluck a sweet.

Shakspeare.

2 Not mingled with any Its fellowship unmeet for thee,

UNMIXT'. Good reason was thou freely should'st dislike. Milton.

by additions. UNMEL'LOWED, adj. Not fully ripened.

Thy commandment all alone shall live His years but young, but his experience old; Within the book and volume of my brain, His head unmelloved, but his judgment ripe. Shaksp. Unmixed with baser matter.

Shakspeare. UNMELTÄED, adj. Undissolved by heat. It exhibits a mixture of new conceits and old ; whereas Snow on Ætna does unmelted lie,

the instauration gives the new, unmixed otherwise than Whence rowling fames and scattered cinders fly. with some little aspersion of the old.

Bacon. Waller.

UNMOAN'ED, adj. Not lamented. UNMENTIONED, adj. Not told; not named. Fatherless distress was left unmoaned;

They left not any error in government unmentioned or Your widow dolours likewise be unwept. Shakspeare. unexpressed, with the sharpest and most pathetical ex

UNMOIST', adj. pressions.

Clarendon. UNMOIST'ENED.

Not wet: not made wet. Oh let me here sink down

The incident light that meets with a grosser liquor Into my grave, unmentioned and unmourned. Southern.

will have its heams more or less interruptedly reflected UNMER’CHANTABLE, adj. Unsaleable; not than they would be if the body had been unmoistened. vendible.

Boyle. They feed on salt, unmerchantable pilchard. Carew.

Volatile Hermes, Auid and unmoist,
Cruel; severe; in- Mounts on the wings of air.

Philips. UNMER'CIFULLY, adv.

UNMOLESTED, adj. Free from disturbance;

free from external troubles.
the adverb corresponds.
A little warm fellow fell most unmercifully upon his While Scot, and Wake, and twenty more,

Cleopatra was read o'er,
Gallick majesty.
For the humbling of this unmerciful pride in the That teach one to deny one's self,

Prior
Stood unmolested on the shelf.

L'Estrange. eagle, Providence has found out a way.

UNMOOR', v.a. Whatsoever doctrine represents God as unjust and

To loose from land, by taking unmerciful, cannot be from God, because it subverts the up the anchors. very foundation of religion.

Rogers.
Soon as the British ships unmoor,

Prior. UNMER'CIFULNESS, n. s.

And jolly long-boat rows to shore.
Inclemency;

We with the rising morn our ships unmoored, cruelty ; want of tenderness.

And brought our captives and our stores aboard. Pope. Consider the rules of friendship, let justice turn into UNMOR’ALIZED, adj. Untutored by morality. unmercifulness. Taylor's Rule of Living Holy.

This is censured as the mark of a dissolute and unUNMERÖITED, adj. Not deserved; not ob- moralized temper.

Norris. tained otherwise than by favor.

UNMORTGAGED, adj. Not mortgaged. A tottering pinnacle unmerited greatness is.

Is there one God unsworn to my destruction ? Government of the Tongue. The least unmortgaged hope? for, if there be, This day, in whom all nations shall be blest,

Methinks I cannot fall.

Dryden's All for Love. Favour unmerited by me, who sought

UNMORTIFIED, adj. Not subdued by sorrow Forbidden knowledge by forbidden means. Milton. and severities. UNMILK'ED, adj. Not milked.

If our conscience reproach us with unmortified sin, The ewes still folded with distended thighs,

our hope is the hope of an hypocrite. Rogers. Unmilked, lay bleating in distressful cries.

UNMOV'ED, adj. Not put out of one place UNMIND'ED, adj. ? Not beeded; not re

UNMOVABLE,

into another : not having UNMIND'FUL. 3 garded: not beedful or re

UNMOV'ing. motion : not to be moved. gardful.

Vipers that do fly
Worldly wights in place
The light, oft under unmoved stalls do lie.

Mey. Leave off their work, unmindful of this law,

Among innumerable false, unmoved,

Milton. To gaze on them.

Spenser.

Unshaken, unseduced.

Nor winds, nor winter's rage, o'erthrows A poor, unminded outlaw, speaking horue;

His bulky body, but unmoved he grows.

Druder.. My father gave him welcome to the shore. Shakspeare.

The celestial bodies, without impulse, had continued He after Eve seduced, unminded, slunk

unactive, unmoving heaps of matter. Cheyne. Into the wood.

Milton. UNMOULD', v. a. To change as to the form. I shall let you see that I am not unmindful of the

Its pleasing poison things you would have me remember. Boyle. The visage quite transtorms him that drinks

UNMER'CIFUL,(d; } clement'

; exorbitant:

Pope.

He was

And the inglorious likeness of a beast

Pyrrhus at Priam drives, in rage strikes wide ; Fixes instead, unmoulding reason's mintage,

But with the whiff and wind of his fell sword Charactered in the face.

Milton.

The unnerved father falls. Shukspeare. Hamlet.' UNMOURN'ED, adj. Not lamented; not de

The precepts are often so minute and full of circumplored.

stances that they weaken and unnerve his verse.

Addison, O let me here sink down Into my grave unmentioned and unmourned. Southern.

Scaliger calls them fine and lively in Musæus ; but

abject, unnervate, and unharmonious in Homer. UNMUFFLE, v.a. To put off a covering from

Broome. the face.

UNNETH', adj.). Froni un and Sax. eað, easy. Unmuffle, ye faint stars!

Milton. UNNETHES'. Scarcely; hardly. Obsolete. UNMU'SICAL, adj. Not harmonious; not Diggon, I am so stiffe and stanke, pleasing by sound.

That unneth I may stand any more ; Let argument bear no unmusical sound,

And how the western wind bloweth sore, Nor jars interpose, sacred friendship to grieve. Beating the withered leaf from the tree. Spenser.

Ben Jonson.

UNNOʻBLE, adj. Mean; ignominious; igUNMUZZLE, v. Q. To loose from a muzzle.

noble. Now unmuzzle your wisdom.

Shakspeare. I have offended reputation ; Have you not set mine honour at the stake,

A most unnoble swerving.

Shakspeare. And baited it with all the' unmuzsled thoughts Thy tyrannous heart can think?

Id.

UNNOʻTED, adj. Not observed ; not regarded; UNNA, a large river in the north-west of not heeded. European Turkey, which rises the mountains

They may jest, of Herzegovina, Hows through Bosnia, along the Till their own scorn return to them unnoted. Shaksp. border of Croatia, and falls into the Save at Usz- Unwept, unnoted, and for ever dead. Pope's Odyssey.

A shameful fate now hides my hopeless head, ticza. It is navigable for a considerable distance. UNNAMED, adj. Not mentioned.

UNNUMÖBERED, udj. Innumerable. Author of evil, unknown till thy revolt,

The skies are painted with unnumbered sparks ; Unnamed in heaven.

Milton's Paradise Lost. They are all fire, and every one doth shine. Shaksp.

Our bodies are but the anvils of pain and diseases, UNNAT’URAL, adj. Contrary to the laws and our minds the hives of unnumbered cares and pasUNNAT'URALNESS, n. S. of nature; contrary to sions.

Raleigh. UNNATURALLY, adv. common instincts: the

U'NOBEY'ED, adj. Not obeyed. adverb and noun substantive corresponding.

Not leave The God which is the God of nature doth never teach Unworshipped, unobeyed, the throne supreme. Milton. unnaturalness.

Sidney.

UNOBJECT’ED, adj. Not charged as a fault, Her offence Must be of such unnatural degree,

or contrary argument: That monsters it. Shakspeare. King Lear.

What will he leave unobjected to Luther, when he 'Tis irreverent and unnatural to scoff at the infirmities makes it his crime that he defied the devil ? Atterbury. of old age.

L'Estrange.

UNOBNOXʻIOUS, adj. Not liable; not exAll the world have been frighted with an apparition posed to any hurt. of their own fancy, or they have most unnaturally con So unobnoxious now, she hath buried both; spired to cozen themselves.

Tillotson. For none to death sins, that to sin is loth. Donne, UNNAVÄIGABLE, adj. Not to be navigated.

In fight they stood
Pindar's unnavigable song,

Unwearied, unobnoxious to be pained. Milton. Like a swift stream from mountains pours along. UNOBSEʻQUIOUSNESS, n. s. Incompliance;

Cowley. disobedience. Some who the depths of eloquence have found,

They make one man's particular failings confining In that unnavigable stream were drowned. Dryden. UNNE'CESSARY, adj.

laws to others; and convey them as such to their suc

Needless; not want- ceeders, who are bold to misname all unobsequiousness UNNEL ESSARILY, adv. ed; useless : the ad- to their incogitancy, presumption.

Browne. UNNECESSARINESS, n. S. Sverb and noun sub

UNOBSERʻVED, adj. Not regarded; not stantive corresponding.

UNORSER'VABLE, attended to; not heedThe doing of things unnecessary is many times the

Hooker.

UNOBSER'VANT, cause why the most necessary are not done.

ed; not minded: not

UNOBSER'ving. Unnecessary coinage, as well as unnecessary revival of

to be observed ; not words, runs into affectation; a fault to be avoided on perceptible: inattentive: unheedful. either hand.

Dryden. The motion in the minute parts of any solid body, I hese are such extremes as afford no middle for in- which is the principal cause of violent motion, though

Bacon. dustry to exist, hope being equally out-dated by the unobserved, passeth without sound. desperateness or unnecessariness of an undertaking. They the Son of God, our Saviour meek,

Decay of Piety. Sung victor; and from heavenly feast refreshed, 'Tis highly imprudent, in the greatest of men, un- Brought on his way with joy: he unobserved, necessarily to provoke the meanest. L'Estrange. Home to his mother's house private returned. Milton. UNNEIGH'BOURLY, adj. & adv. Not kind; confused apprehensions of a beauty, that gilds the out

The unobservant multitude may have some general, not suitable to the duties of a neighbour: with side frame of the universe.

Glancille. mutual mischief or with unkindness.

A piece of glass reduced to powder, the same which, These two Christian armies might combine

when entire, freely transmitted the beams of light, The blood of malice in a vein of league,

acquiring by contusion a multitude of minute surfaces, And not to spend it so unneighbourly. Shakspeare. reflects, in a confused manner, little and singly unob

Parnassus is but a barren mountain, and its inhabi. servable images of the lucid body, that from a diaphatants make it more so by their unneighbourly deportment. nous it degenerates into a white body. Boyle.

Garth. His similitudes are not placed, as our unobserving UNNERVE', v. a.) To weaken; enfeeble : criticks tell us, in the heat of any action; but come UNNERVATER', adj. i weak; enfeebled.

monly in its declining.

Dryden.

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