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(3.)ILIUM Novum is thought to be the Iliensi. But are compellid to avarice alone : UM PAGUs of Strabo. New or modern llium was For then in virtue's shape they follow vice. Dryd. & village near the sea, with a temple of Minerva ; Strong virtue, like strong nature, struggles ftill, where Alexander, after the battle of Granicus, offer Exerts itself, and then throws off the ill. Dryd. ed gifts, and called it a city, which he ordered to be 2. Misfortune ; misery.-enlarged. His orders were executed by Lyfimachus, Who can all sense of others ills escape, who encompaired it with a wall of 40 ftadia. It was Is but a brute at best in human shape. Tate's Juv. afterwards adorned by the Romans, who granted

Though plung'd in ills and exercis'd in care, it immanities as to their mother city. From this Yet never let the noble mind despair ; city the Ilias of Homer takes its name, containing When prest by dangers, and beset with foes, 20 account of the war carried on between the The gods their timely fuccour interpose; Greeks and Trojans on account of the rape of And when our virtue finks, o'erwhelm'd with Helen : a variety of disasters being the consequence,

grief, gave rise to the proverb Ilias Malorum.

By unforeseen expedients bring relief. A. Philips. ILK. adj. [eale, Saxon.} Eke; also. It is (4.) * Ill. substantive or adverb, is used in comfill retained in Scotland, and denotes each : as, position to express any bad quality or condition, ilk ane of you, every one of you. It also fignifies, which may be eadily understood by the following the fame; as, Macintosh of that ilk, denotes a gen. examples. tleman whose surname and the title of his eftate (5.) * Ill. fubftantive. are the same; as, Macintosh of Macintosh.

Dangerous conjectures in ill-breeding minds. Shepherds, should it not yshend

Shak. Hamlet. Your roundless fresh, to hear a doleful verse I have an ill-divining foul: Of Rosalind. Who knows not Rosalind,

Methinks I see thee, now thou art below, That Colin made? ilk can I you rehearse. Spenf.

As one dead in the bottom of a tomb. Shak. ILKUCH, a ci-devant royal town of Poland, in No look, no last adieu before he went ? the palatinate of Cracow, remarkable for its filver In an ill-boding hour to Naughter sent. Dryden. and lead mines; feated in a barren and mountain

I know ous country, 15 miles NW. of Cracow. Lon. 20. The voice ill-boding, and the solemn sound.. 0. E. Lat. 50. 26. N.

Philips. (1.)* ILL. adj. (contracted from Evil, and re. -The wisest prince on earth may be deceived by taiping all its senses.] 1. Bad in any respect; the craft of ill-designing men. Swifi's Examiner. contrary to good, whether physical or moral; evil. Your ill-meaning politician lords, See Evil.

Under pretence of bridal friends and guests, There some ill planet reigns ;

Appointed to await me thirty spies, I must be patient, 'till the Heavens look

Who threat’ning cruel death, constrain’d the With an aspect more favourable. Shak.

bride Of bis own body he was ill, and gave

To wring from me and tell to them my

secret. The clerzy ill example. Sbak. Hen. VIII.

Milion. -Neither is it ill air only that maketh an ill seat; A spy distinguish'd from his airy stand, but ill ways, ill markets, and ill neighbours. Bacon. To bribe whofe vigilance, Ægisthus told -Some, of an ill and melancholy nature, incline A mighty sum of ill-persuading gold. Pope. the company to be fad and ill-disposed: others, of (6.) * Ill, adv.-There founded an ill-accorda jovial nature, dispose them to be merry. Bacon. ing cry of the enemies, and a lamentable noise was 2. Sick ; disordered ; not in health. I know not carried abroad. Wisd. xviii. 10.that evil is ever used in this sense.

My colleague, You wilh me health in very happy season ; Being so ill-affected with the gout, For I am on the sudden something ill. Shak, Will not be able to be there in person. Ben Jons. -I have known two towns of the greatest conte

The examples quence loft, by the governors falling ill in the time Of every minute's instance, present now, of tbe lieges. Temple.

Have put ns in these ill-beseeming arms. Sbak. (2.) * Ill. adv. 1. Not well; not rightly in Lead back thy Saxons to their ancient Elbe: any respect.

I would restore the fruitful Kent, the gift Ill at ease, both me and all her train

Of Vortigern, or Hengist's ill-bought aid, Dryd. The scorching sun had borne, and beating rain. We simple toasters take delight

Dryden. To see our women's teeth look white; 2 Not easily; with pain ; with difficulty.

And ev'ry saucy ill-bred fellow
Thou desir'it

Sveers at a mouth profoundly yellow. Prior.
The punishment all on thyself! alas ! -The ungrateful treason of her ill-chosen busband
Bear thine own first; ill able to sustain overthrows her. Sidney.--Envy, how does it look?
His full wrath, whose thou feel it as yet least part, Ilow meagre and ill-complexioned ? It preys upon
And my displeafure bear'ft so ill. Milton. itself, and exhausts the spirits. Collier. -
Ill bears the fex a youthful lover's fate,

There grows, When juft approaching to the nuptial state. Dryd. In my most ill-compos'd affection, such (3.

) • Ill. n. l. 1. Wickedness ; depravity; A stanchless avarice, that, were I king, Contrariety to holiness. III, to man's nature, as it I should cut off the nobles for their lands. Shak. stands perverted, hath a natural motion strongest To what end this ill-concerted lie, in continuance. Bacon.

Palpable and gross? Dryden's Don Sebastian. Young men to imitate all ills are prone ; -Our generals at present are such as are likely to


A 3

make the best use of their numbers, without Soon as the ill-omen'd rumour reach'd his ear, throwing them away on any ill-concerted projects. Who can describe the amazement in his face ! Addison on the War.-—The second daughter was a

Dryden. peevish, forward, ill-conditioned creature as ever –The eternal law of things must not be altered, was. Arbuthnot's History of Yohn Bull.

to comply with his ill-ordered choice. Locke. No Persian arras hides his hornely walls

When you expose the scene, With antic vefts, which, through their shady fold, Down the ill-organ'd engines fall, Betray the streaks of ill.dissembled gold. Dryd. Off fly the vizards.

Swifi. You shall not find me, daughter,

· For Phthia fix'd is my return; After the slander of most step-mothers,

Better at home my ill-paid pains to mourn, Ill-ey'd unto you.

Shak. Cymbeline. Than from an equal here sustain the public scoro. I see thy fifter's tears,

Dryden. Thy father's anguish, and thy brother's death, There motly images her fancy ftrike, In the pursuit of our ill-fated loves. Addis. Cato. Figures ill-pair'd, and fimilies unlike. Pope. Others ill-fated are condemn'd to toil

Sparta has not to boast of such a woman; Their tedious life.

Prior. Nor Troy to thank her, for her ill-plac'd love. Plain and rough nature, left to itself, is much

Dryden. better than an artificial ungratefulness, and such - I shall direct you, a task for which I take my. ftudied ways of being ill-fathioned. Locke.--Much self not to be ill.qualified, because I have had opbetter, when I find virtue in a fair lodging, than portunities to observe the follies of women. Swift. when I am bound to seek it in an ill-favoured crea. ---Actions are pleafing or difpleafing, either in ture, like a pearl in a dunghill. Sidney.-- Near to an themselves, or considered as a means to a greater old ill-favoured calle they meant to perform their and more delirable end: the eating of a well-seaunknightly errand. Sidney.--If a man had but an foned dish, suited to a man's palate, may move ill-favoured nose, the deep-thinkers would con- the mind, by the delight itself that accompanies trive to impute the cause to the prejudice of his the eating, without reference to any other end; education. Swift

to which the confideration of the pleasure there is I was at her house the hour she appointed. in health and strength may add a new gust, able -And you sped, sir?

to make us swallow an ill-relithed potion. Locke. -Very ill-favouredly.

Sbak. Blushes, ill-restrain'd, betray - They would not make bold, as every where Her thoughts intentive on the bridal day. Pope. they do, to destroy ill-formed and mis. Shaped pro- Behold the fruit of ill-rewarded pain. Dryd. ductions. Locke.

The god inform'd The tabled dragon never guarded more This ill-shap'd body with a daring foul. Dryd. The golden fleece, than he his ill-got store. Dryd. –There was plenty enough, but the dishes were

Bid him employ his care for these my friends, ill-forted: whole pyramids of sweetmeats for boys And make good use of his ill-gotten power, and women ; but little of solid meat for men. Dryo By shelt'ring men much better than himself. den.-- It does not belong to the priett's office to

Addison's Calo. impose this name in baptism: be may refuse to Hl.govern'd passions in a prince's breast, pronounce the same, if the parents give them luHazard his private and the public reft. Waller: dicrous, tilthy, or ill-founding names. Apliffe. -That knowledge of theirs is very superficial and Ill spirited Wor'iter, did we not send grace, ill-grounded. Drsden's Dufresnoy.

Pardon and terms of love to all of you ? Shak. Ill.grounded pasions quickly wear away; From thy foolith heart, vain maid, remove What's built upon eftcem can ne'er decay. Walsh. An useless forrow, and an ill-starr'd love. Prior.

Hither, of ill-join'd fons and daughters born, Ah, why th’ill-suiting paitime must I try? First from the ancient world these giants came. To gloomy care my thoughts alone are free:

Milion. Ill the gay sports with troubled hearts agree. -Nor has he erred above once hy ill-judged tu.

Pope's Odys: perfluity. Garth's Ovid.-Did you never tafte de. -Holding of ill-tasted things in the mouth will Licious drink out of an ill-looked velle!? L’Efr. make a small salivation. Grew.-The match had been to ill-made for Plexirius, The maid, with downcaft cyes, and mute that his ill-led life would have tumbled to destruc- with grief, zion, bad there not come fifty to his defence. Sid. For death unfinith'd and ill-tim'd relief, These are the product

Stood fullen to her fuit. Dryden's Ovid. Of those ill-mated marriages thou saw'st, How should opinions, thus settled, be given up, Where good with bad were match'd. Milton. if there be any suspicion of interest or delign, as

The works are weak, the garrison but thin, there never fails to be, where men find themfelves Dispirited with frequent overthrows,

ill treated ? Locke.—That boldness and spirit which Already wavering on their ill-mann'd wails. Drgd. lads get amongst their play-fellows at school, has He will not hear me out?

ordinarily a mixture of rudeness and ill-turned Was ever criminal forbid to plead ?

confidence; so that these misbecoming and disen. Curb’d their i!l-manner'd zeal. Dryden. genuous ways of shifting in the world must be unIt is impoflible for the most ill-minded, avari. learned. Locke. tious, or cunning clergyman, to do the least injur. (7.) Ill, in geography, a river of France, wbich tice to the meanest cottager, in any bargain for rises in the dept. of the Upper Rhine, and falls tythes. Swifi.

into the Rhine, near Strasburgh.

(8.) ILL

(8.) ILL, a river of Germany, which runs into ing under the 12th order, Holoraced. The calyx the Rhine near Feldkirch..

is pentaphyllous, and cartilaginous; there is no * ILLACHRYMABLE, adj. (illachrymabilis, corolla ; the ftigma is fimple; the capsule quin, Lat.) Incapable of weeping. Diet.

quevalved, and monospermous. There are several ILLAHON, a town of Egypt, 12 miles E. of species, of which the most remarkable are Faioum.

1. ILLECEBRUM CAPITATUM, and Both have * ILLAPSE. n. 'J. (illapsus, Lat.] 1. Gradu. 2. ILLECEBRUM PARONYCHIA. $ trailing al emiffion or entrance of one thing into another. Atalks near two feet long, which spread on the -As a piece of iron red hot, by reason of the ground, garnished with Imall leaves like those of illapse of the fire into it, appears all over like fire; knot-grass. The heads of the flowers come out fo the souls of the blessed, by the illapse of the from the joints of the stalks, having neat silvery divine essence into them, shall be all over divine, bractea surrounding them, which make a pretty Norris. 2. Sudden attack; casual coming.-- appearance. Their flowers appear in June, and Life is oft preserved

there is generally a succellion of them for at least By the bold swimmer in the swift illapse two months. When the autumn proves warm, Of accident disastrous. Thomjon's Summer: they ripen their feeds in October. The seeds

* TO ILLAQUEATE. v. a, (illaqueo, Lat.) To fhould be sown in a bed of light earth in the becatangle; to entrap; to ensnare.-I am illaqueated, ginning of April : the plants come up in May, but not truly captivated into your conclufion. when they should be kept clean from weeds till More's Divine Dialogues.

they are fit to remove. Some should be planted * ILLAQUEATION. n. . (from illaqueate.] in small pots, and the rest in a warm border, ob5. The act of catching or enfnaring:- The word serving to water and flonde them till they bave ta. in Matthew doth not only fignify suspension, or ken new root. These plants are sometimes killed pendulous illaqueation, but also iuffocation. in severe winters; for which reason some of them Brosum. 2. A snare: any thing to catch another; Mould be planted in pots, that they may be shela noore.

tered. .. (1.) ILLASI, a pleasant valley of Italy, in the * ILLEGAL. adj. [in and legalis, Lat.] Conci-devant prov. of the Veronese; included in the trary to law.-No patent can oblige the subject department of the Mincio. It extends to the ter- against law, unless an illegal patent palled in one ritory of Vicenza, and contains 5. parillies. kingdom can bind another, and not itself. Swift.

(2.3.) ILLASI, a town and rivulet in the above * ILLEGALITY. n. . [from illegal.] Convalky, among the hills.

trariety to law. He wished them to consider what * ILLATION. n. f. (illatio, Lat.] Inference; votes they had pailed, of the illegality of all those conclufion drawn from premises.--Herein there commisfions, and of the unjustifiableness of all feems to be a very erroneous illation from the in. the proceedings by virtue of them. Clarendon. dulgence of God'unto Cain, concluding an im- * ILLEGALLY. adv. (from illegal.] In a manmunity onto bimself. Brown.--Illation to orders ner contrary to law. the intermediate ideas as to discover what con- * ILLEGIBLE. adj. [in and legibilis, from lego, netion there is in each link of the chain, where. Lat.) What cannot be read. -The secretary by the extremes are held together. Locke. poured the ink-box all over the writings, and so

* ILLATIVE. adj. (illatus, Lat.] Relating to defaced them, that they were made altogether il. ilation or conclusion. In common discourse or legible. Horvel. writing such casual particles as for, because, ma- * ILLEGITIMACY. n. f. [from (illegitimate.) Difert the act of reasoning as well as the illative "State of bastardy. particles then and therefore. Watts.

* ILLEGITIMATE. adj. [in and legitimus, Lat.) * ILLAUDABLE. adj. (illaudabilis

, Lat.] Un- Unlawfully begotten; not begotten in wedlock. worthy of praise or commendation.

Grieve not at your itate; Strength from truth divided, and from just, For all the world is illegitimate. Cleaveland. Illudable, thought merits but dispraise. Milton. Being illegitimate, I was deprived of that en* ILLAUDABLY. adv. [from illaudable.] Un- dearing tenderness and uncommon fatisfaction, Fortbily ; without deserving praise. It is natural which a good man finds in the love and conversafor all people to form, not illaudably, too favour- tion of a parent. Addison's Speelator. able a judgment of their own country. Broome. * ILLEGITIMATELY. adv. [from illegiti(1.) ILČE, a river of France, which rises in mate.] Not begotten in wedlock. the dept. of Ille and Vilaine, near Dinge, and * ILLEGITIMATION. n. f. [from illegitijoins the Vilaine near Rennes.

mate.) The state of one not begotten in wedlock. (2.) Jile, a town of France, in the dept. of -- Richard III. had a resolution, out of his hatred the Eastern Pyrenees, 10 miles from Perpignan. to both his brethren, to disable their issues, upon Lon. 3. 5. E. Lat. 42. 35. N.

false and incompetent pretexts, the one of attain. (3.) ILLE AND VILAINE, a department of France, der, the other of illegitimation. Bacon, comprehending part of the ci-devant prov. of ILLENAS, a town of Hispaniola. Bretagne; bounded on the E. by the dep. of ILLENOIS. See ILLINOIS. Maine ; Š. by that of Lower Loire; w. by those ILLER, a river of Germany, which rises in of Morbihan and the North Coasts, and N. by the mountains of Tyrol, runs N. through Suabia, the British Channel, and the dep. of the Channel. and paffing by Kempten, Memmingen, and KirchILLECEBRUM, in botanyA genus of the berg, falls into the Danube at Ulm. monogynia order, belonging to the pentandria ILLESCAS, a town of Spain, in New Castile, Slabs of plants; and in the natural method rank between

Madrid and Toledo.


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*ILLEVIABLE. adv. (levjer, Fr. What can- that closely covers and involves it is broken, er. trot be levied or exacted.--He rectified the me. hibits a kernel that is white, fleshy, foft, and of a thod of collecting his revenue, and removed ob- vapid tafte. The bonzes, or priefits of China and folete and illeviable parts of charge. Hale. Japan, persuade the inhabitants that the gods are * ILLFAVOURED. adj. Deformed.- delighted with this tree. Hence they generally

O, what a world of vile illfavour'd faults place before their idols garlands and bundles made Look handsome in three hundred pounds a. of the branches. The bark of the anise-tree, se year!

Shak. duced to powder, and equally burnt, the public ILLFAVOUREDLY. adv. 1. With Defor watchmen in Japan, by a very curious contrivance mity. 2. Roughly; ruggedly: in ludicrous lan- described by Kempler, render useful in the meaguage.--He shook him very illfavouredly for the furing of time during the darkness of the night. time, raging through the very bowels of his coun- The same powder is frequently burnt in brazen try, and plundering all wherefoever he came. vefsels on the Japanese altars, as incense is in Howel.

other countries, from a belief that the idols in * ILLFAVOUREDNESS. 1. J. Deformity, whose honour the ceremony is performed are:

İLLIBERAL. adj. (illiberalis, Lat.] 1. Not greatly refreshed with the agreeable fragrancy of ñoble ; not ingenuous.-The charity of most men its odour. A branch of this tree added to the is grown so cold, and their religion so illiberal, decodion of the poisonous fish, termed by the King Charles. 2. Not munificent; not generous; Dutch de ophiafer (a fish the most delicate for eatsparing.-Yet subfist they did, and well too: an ing, if the poisonous matter be first properly exargument that that earth did not deal out their nou- pelled), increases its noxious quality, and exaspetishment with an oversparing or illiberal hand. rates the poison to an aftonilhing degree of actiWoodward's Natural History,

vity. * ILLIBÉRALITY. n. S. [illiberalitas, Lat. from 2. ILLICIUM FLORIDANUM, with red flowers, illiberal.) 1. Meanness of mind. 2. Parfimony; and very odorous fruit. It is a native of China. niggardliness ; want of munificence.---The illibe- ILLIERS, a town of France, in the dep. of rality of parents, in allowance towards their chil- Eure and Loire ; 12 miles SW. of Chartres. dren, is an harmful error, and acquaints them * TO ILLIGHTEN. v. n. (in and lighten.) TO with thifts. Bacon.

enlighten ; to illuminate. A word, I believe, onILLIBERALLY. adv. (from illiberal.] Dif. ly in Raleigh.--Corporeal light cannot be, beingenuously; meanly.-One that had been boun- cause then it would not pierce the air, nor diatifully only upon surprise and incogitancy, illibee phonous bodies; and yet every day we see the air rally retracts. Decay of Piety,

illightened. Raleigh. ILLIBERIS, a town of Gaul, through which * ILLIMITABLE. adj. [in and limes, Latin.] Hannibal passed as he marched into Italy. It is That which cannot be bounded or limited.-Alnow called ELVIRA.

though in adoration of idols, unto the subtiler ILLICE, an ancient town of Spain, with a bay beads, the worship perhaps might be symbolical ; and harbour, now called Elche. Pliny.

yet was the idolatry direct in the people, whole * ILLICIT. adj. [illicitus, Lat. illicite, Fr.] credulity is illimitable, and who may be made bee Unlawful; as, an illicit trade.

lieve that any thing is God. Brown ILLICIUM, in botany: A genus of the penta- With what an awful world revolving power, gynia order, belonging to the dodecandria class Were first th' unwieldy planets launch'd along of plants; and in the natural method ranking with The illimitable void!

Thornton. those of which the order is doubtful. The calyx * ILLIMITABLY, adv. [from illimitable.] is tetraphyllous, and deciduous; there are 8 pe- Without fusceptibility of bounds. tals, and '8 petaloid fubulated nectaria. There * ILLIMITED. adj. [in and limes, Latin ; ilare 16 ftamina with bifid antheræ ; the capsules limité, Fr.] Unbounded; interminable. are ovate, compressed, and monospermous. There * İLLÍMITEDNESS. n. f. (from illimited.] are two fpecies, viz.

Exemption from all bounds.-The absoluteness 1. ILLICIUM ANISATUM, a native of the woods and illimitedness of his commission was generally of China and Japan. It rises with an erect branch- much fpoken of. Clarendon. ed ftem to the height of a cherry tree; and is co- ILLINISSA, a mountain of the ANDES. vered with an afh-coloured bark, under which is ILLINOIA, one of the so New States of N. another bark that is green, senny, fomewhat America, into which the North Weftern Terrimucous, and of an aromatic taste, combined with tory is proposed to be divided. a small degree of aftringency. The wood is hard (1.) ILLINOIS, a people of N. America, in. and brittle; the pitch small in quantity, fungous, habiting a country lying near a large lake of the and of a green herbaceous colour. The leaves fame name. (See No 3.) The country is fertile; resemble those of laurel; the flowers those of nar. and the people plant Indian corn, on which they cissus. These laft generally stand single, are of a chiefly subfift

. They are civil, active, lively, and pale white, and consist of 16 petals, which differ robuft; and are much less cruel in their dispofiin their form. The extremity of the flower-stalk tions ilon the other Indian nations. They are, being continued into the germen or feed bud of however, said to be great libertines, and to marry the flower, forms 8 conjoined capsules, or one a number of wives; but the inhabitants of some deeply divided into 8 parts

. Of these capsules, of their villages have embraced Christianity. Some frequently decay; the rest inclofe each a : (2.) ILLINOIs, a large navigable river of the finge seed, somewhat resembling that of palma United States in the North Western Territory christi, and which, when the hardish corticle formed by the conflux of the Plein and sheabiki

, in

in Lon. 88°.42' W. and Lat. 41° 47' N. After run.' – It might be one of those illnatured beings who Ding a ferpentine courfe 'through an extensive are at enmity with mankind, and do therefore take country, where it receives the waters of many pleasure in filling them with groundless terrors. rivers for 280 miles, it approaches within 5 miles Atterbury.' 2. Philips applies it to land.' Untractof the Miftilippi; then turning E. about 12 miles able; not yielding to falls into that riven by a month 400 yds, wide';

The fondly studious of increase, in Lon. 90° 12' W. and Lat. 38° 40' N. Its Rich foreign mold on their illnatured land whole length, from the fource of the THÇAKIKİ, Induce.

Pbilips. is 480 miles.

* ILLNATUREDLY: adv. (from illnatured. (3.) Illinois, a lake of the United States, form., In a peevish, forward manner. ed by a dilatation of the above tiver, about 246 • ILLNATUREDNESS. n. (from illnatured.] miles below the source of the Theakiki. It com- Want of a kindly difpofition. manicates with lake Michigan by the Chicago. * ILLNESS. n.). (from ill.} 1. Badness or inIt is 20 miles long, and s broad' in the middle. convenience of any kind, natural or moral. He

ILLIPULA MAJOR, / two ancient towns of that has his chains knocked off, and the prison ILLIPULA MINOR, Spain.

doors let open, is perfectly at liberty, though his * ILLITERATE. adj. (illiteratus,' Lat.] Un- preference be determined to stay, by the illlettered ; untaught ; unlearned ; unenlightened ness of the weather. Locke. 2. Sickness; malady; by science.--The duke was illiterate, yet had disorder of health. On the Lord's day, which imlearned at court to supply his own defects, by the mediately preceded his illnefs, he had received the drawing unto him of the beft inftruments of ex facrament. Atterburg:-Since the account her maperience. Wotton.

jefty received of the infolent faction, during her TV' illiterate writer, empirick like, applies, late illness at Windsor, she hath been willing to see To minds diseas'd unsafe chance remedies : them deprived of power to do mischief. Swift. The lears'a in schools, where knowledge first 3. Wickedness.began,

Thou would be great ; Studies with care th' anatomy of man;

Art not without ambition; but without Sees virtue, vice, and paffions in their cause, The illness should attend it.

Shak. And fame from science, not from fortune draws. ILLOCK, a town of Sclavonia.

Dryden. ILLOGAN, ST, a' town of Cornwall, N. of - In the first ages of Christianity not only the Redruth. learned and the wise, but the ignorant and illite- ILLOGICAL. adj. [in and logical.). 1. Ignofate, embraced torments and death. Tillotson. rant or negligent of the rules of reasoning.-One

ILLITERATENESS. n. f. [from illiterate.) of the diflenters appeared to Dr Sanderson so bold Want of learning; ignorance of science. -Many, and illogical in the dispute, as forced him to say, acquainted with chymistry but by report, have, he had never met with a man of more pertinacifrom the illiterateness and impostures of those that ous confidence, and less abilities. Walton. 2. Con. pretend skill in it, entertained an ill opinion of the trary to the rules of reason.-Reason cannot dif

pute and make an inference so utterly illogical, ILLITERATURE. n.f: [in and literature.] Decay of Piety. Want of learning, a word not much used. The ILLOGICALLY. adv. [from illogical.]. In more usual causes of this deprivation are want of a manner contrary to the laws of argument, Loly orders, illiterature, or inability for the dir. ** TO ILLUDE. v, a, (illudo, Latin.). To de: charge of that sacred function, and irreligion. ceive ; to mock ; to impose on; to play upon; to Ayliffe.

torment by some contemptuous artifice or moc. ILLITURGIS, ILITURGIS, or ILIRGIA, a city. kery:of ancient Spain, on the Bætis, deftroyed by, Sometimes athwart, sometimes he strook him Scipio, for having revolted to the Carthaginians. strait, (Livy . I. 23. C. 49.) It stood near the site of An. And falled oft his blow, t'illude him with such


Fairy Queen, ILLNATURE. n. f. [ill and nature.) Habi,

In vain we measure this amazing sphere, tual malevolence; want of humanity.-Irature While its circumference, fcorning to be brought inclines a man to those actions that thwart and Ev'n into fancy'd space, illudes our vanquisa four and disturb the conversation, and confifts of thought.

Prior. a proneness to do ilt turns, attended with a secret * T. ILLUME. v. a. (illuminer, Fr.); 1. To joy upon the light of any mischief that befals an enlighten: to illuminate. other, and of an utter insensibility of any kindness When yon fame ftar, that's westward from

the pole, * ILLNATURED. adj. [from illnature.] 1. Had made his course; ' illumine that part of Habitually malevolent ; wanting kindness or good heav'n will; mischievous ; defirous of another's evil. --- Where now it burns,

Shak Thele ill qualities denominate a person illnatüred, 2. To brighten ; to adorn.they being such as make him grievous and uneasy

The mountain's brow, to all whom he deals and associates himself with. Illum'd with fluid gold, his near approach


Thomson. Stay, filly bird, th' illnatur'd task refufe ; * To ILLUMINATE. v. a. (illuminer, French ; Nor be the bearer of unwelcome news. lumen, Latin..] 1. To enlighten ; to supply, with Addifon, light.


art. Boyle.


done him. South.


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