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Elje, n. Sax, a witch, 5174-a faery, 6455.
chap. I9. Elie, pr. n. Elijah,7698. The Carmelites pretend that
Elijah was the founder of their order. Elifee, pr. r.. Elisha, the disciple of Elijah, 7698. Elles, adv. Sax. elfe, 377,1153; elles what, F. iii. 651,
any thing else; elleswher, 2115,13520, elsewhere. Elvis, adj. Sax. faery-like, fantastick, 16219,16310;
in ver. 13633 it seems to signify shy, reserved. Embelife, v. Fr. to beautify, L. W. 1735. Embolde, v. Fr. to make bold, C. L. 1147. Emboyflement, n. Fr. ambalh, M. 276. Embrouded, part. pa. Fr. embroidered, 89; L.W.119. Eme, n. Sax. uncle, T. Ü. 162. Emfortb, prep. Sax. even with; emforth my might,
2237, even with my might, with all my power; emforth my wit, T, ii. 243, to the utmostof my understanding: it is a corruption of erenfond, which occurs at length in P. P. 66, b.evenforth with thyselfe,
and 108, b. he did equitie for alleven fortb his power. Empeire, v. Fr. to impair, hurt, 10072. Emperice, n. Fr. emperess, 6828, 11360. Emplaftre, v. Fr. to plaster over, 10191. Emplie, v. to infold, to involve, Bo. v. m. 1; implicat,
orig. Empoisoner, n. Fr. a poisoner, 12328. Empresje, v. neut. Fr. to crowd, 9452, 16539. Emprise, n. Fr. undertaking, 2542. Empte, v. Sax. to empty, 16209. Enbattelled, part. pa. Fr. indented like a battlement,
14866. Enbibi:ng, part. pr. Lat. imbibing, 16082.
Enbosed, part. pa. Fr. embosqué, Teltered in a wood,
cenfe to, 15880.
ways, 1993 Endetted, part. pa. Fr. indebted, 16202. Endite, v. Fr. to dictate, relate, 2743. Endoute, v. Fr. to doubt, to fear, R. 1664. Endrie, v. Sax. to suffer, C. L. 727, 941. Enee, pr. n. Æneas, 4484. Eneidos, pr. n. Virgil's Æneis, 15365. Enfamined, part. pa. Fr. hungry, L. W.2418. Enfecte, v. Fr. to infect, 16441-part. pa. infected, Enforce, v. Fr. to strengthen, 5922. Enforced, part. pa. constrained by force, P. 261. Enfortune, v.Fr. to endow with a certain fortune,C.M.
106. Engendrure, n. Fr. generation, 5716,5719. Engined, part. pa. Fr. racked, tortured, 15066. Engluting, 16234, rather enluting, stopping with clay. Engregge, v. Fr. to aggravate, P. 261. Engrove, v. Fr. to hurt, R. 3444. Enhaunse, v. Fr. to raise, 1436. Enbaunfid, part. pa. raised, 9248. Enhort, v. Fr. to exhort, 2853. Enlaced, part. pa. Fr. entangled, Bo. v. pr. I.
C. L. 217.
Enlangoured, part. pa. Fr.faded with langour, R.7399.
ly to things and perfons marked or endowed with
best qualities. Entree, n. Fr. entry, 1985. Extremees, n. pl. Fr. chvice dishes served in between
the courses at 'a feast, Cotg. R. 6831. Entrike, v. Fr. to deceive, R. 1642—to entangle, A.F.
403. Entuned, part. pa. Fr. tuned, 123. Entunes, n. pl. Fr. fongs, tunes, Du. 309. Envenime, v. Fr. to poifon, 6056. Enveniming, n. poisoning, 9934. Envie, v. Fr. to vie, to contend, 5724; D11. 406. Environ, adv. Fr. about, C. L.1031; Conf. Am. 139, b.
Environ, v. Fr. to surround, R. 7067. Envoluped, part. pa. Fr. wrapt up, 12876. Envyned. See the n. on ver. 344. Epistolis, Lat. epistles, 4475. Equipolences, n. pl. Fr. equivalents, R. 7126. Er, adv. Sax. before, 3787-before that, 4193, 2639. Erande, n. Sax. a message, an errand, Du. 134. Ere, v. Fr. to plough, 888. Ereos, for Eros, pr. n. Gr. Love, 1376. Erke, adj. Sax. weary, sick, R. 4867. Erly, adv. Sax. early, 811, 2491. Erme, v. Sax. to grieve, 122.46 Ermeful. See the n. on ver. 12236. Erinin, adj. Armenian, 14344. Ernest, n.Sax. zeal, studious pursuit of any thing, L.W.
1285. Ernestful, adj. serious, 9051; T. ii. 1727, Erratike, adj. Fr. wandering, applied to the planets,
T. v. 1811. Erraunt, part.pr.Fr.Atrolling, applied to a thief, 17173. Ers, erse, n. Sax. the fundament, 3732, 7272 Erft, adv. fuperl. of er, first, 778; at erf, at first, for the first time, 8861,15732, 13624-it is sometimes
redundant, long erft or, 12596, long before, Ertheles, adj. Sax. without earth, T. iv. 770. Eschaunge, n. Fr. exchange, T. iv. 146. Escheve, ejchue, v. Fr. to hun, to decline, 9686; C. N.
114. Esculapius, pr, n. 431; a book of medicine under his
name is mentioned by Fabric, Bibl. Gr. t. i. p. 56,
Efe, n. Fr. pleasure, 5709.
Efe, adj. gentle, light; efie sighes, T. iii. 1369, which
passage Lord Surry has copied, Songes, &c. p. 12,
“ and easy righes, such as folkes draw in love." Efer, comp. d. lighter; of efier avail, C. L. 116, of
lighter or less value. Eplich, adv. gently, T. i. 317. Ésperus, pr. n. Hesperus, a name of the planet Venus,
B. K. 613 Espiaille, n. Fr. spying, private watching, 6905; M.
276. Espirituell, adj. Fr. fpiritual, heavenly, R. 650, 672. Esoine, n. Fr. a legal excuse, P. 150. Estat, eftate, n. Fr. ftate, condition, 203, 524-admi
nistration of government, 7600. Eflatelich, adj. 1tately, 140. Estres, n. pl. Fr. the inward parts of a building, 1973, 4293; R. de la R. 13267, car il seet de l’Hostel les
estres. Eterne, adj. Lat. everlasting, 1306. Ethe, adj. Sax. easy, R. 3955; T. v. 850. Evangiles, n. pl. Fr. gospels, 5086. Even, adj. Sax. equal; an even Cristen, P. 181, 207,
a fellow-Christian. Evenlike, adj. Sax. equal, Bo. iv, m. 6.
adv. equally, Bo. iv. pr. 2. Ever, adv. Sax. always; ever in on, 1773, 3878, con
tinually in the same manner; ever lenger the more, 10718, 11772. See P. 264, where this elliptical
phrase is expressed at length. Everich, adj. Sax. every one of many, 373, 2194
each of two, 1188, 2098, 2101, 6986. Ew, n. Sax. yew, 2925. Exaltat, part. pa. Lat. exalted, 6286. Exametron, 13985, is explained by the context to sig
nify a verse of six feet; it usually signifies the heroick