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á veil. This word is unvail, or unveil, according Albeit unused to the melting mood. Shak.--Eyes to its etymology. See Vail, and Veil.–Troy unus'd to day. Dryden. reviv'd, her mourning face unvaiļd. Denham. * UNUSEFUL. adj. Useless; serving no pur

* UNVALUABLE. adj. Inestimable ; being pole.--I was perfuaded, it might not be unuseful. above price.—The unvaluable blessing of a virtu. Glanv.–Bırds futter with their wings, when they ous and pious education. Atterbury.

are as yet utterly unuseful for flying. More.-We * UNVALUED: adj. 1. Not prized; neglect- take th' unulefuil scaffolding away. Drgden. -Not ed.--Unvalued persons. Shak. 2. Inestimable; a. unuseful to his lord. Philips. bove price.-Inestimable stones, unvalu'd jewels. * UNUSUAL. adj. Not common; not fre. Shak.

quent ; rare.—This unusuul and strange course. * UNVANQUISHED. adj. Not conquered ; Hooker.-Can make unusual words easy and plain. not overcome. --Shall I for lucre of the rest une Rofe.-And her eyes languish with unusual grace. qanquifl'd. Shak.- Error of the unvanquished. Granv.-The words appear new, yet not unusual. Hayward.— They rise unvanquish'd. Milton. Feltop.- Unusual tide. Philips.

* UNVARIABLE, adj. (invariable, Fr.] Not * UNUSUALNESS. n. š. Uncommondess ; inchangeable; not mutable.-Fixt and unvariable. frequency. The unusualness of the time. Broome. Norris.

UNUSUALLY. adv. (from unusual.] Noi in * UNVARIED. adj. Not changed ; not diver. the usual manner. (fieci.-Unvaried terms. Locke. --The fame unva- * UNUTTERABLE. adj. Ineffable ; inexpres. nied chimes. Pope.

fible.-Sighs now breath'd unutterable. Milion.* UNVARNISHED. adj. 1. Not overlaid with Unutterable joy. Kettlewell. - Unutterable sorrows. varnish. 2. Not adorned ; not decorated.-A Smith. round, unvurnish'd tale. Shak.

* UNVULNERABLE. adj. Exempt from * UNVARYING. adj. Not liable to change. wound; not vulnerable.-To ihame anvulnerable. --A itanding unvarying measure. Locke.

Shak. * TO UNVEIL, j a. (See Vail and Veil.] 1. * UNWAKENED. adj. Not roused from To uncover ;. to divest of a veil.-The moon un. Neép.-Unwaken'd Eve with treffes difcompos'd. az??d her peerless light. Milton.-When the gay Milton. inorn unveils her similing ray. Pope. 2. To dis- * UNWALLED. adj. Having no walls.-A chofe; to mow - Does ev'n'our thoughts unveil rich city, but unwalled Knolles. is their dumb cradles. Shak.--Now unveild, the * UNWARES. adv. Unexpectedly; before any toilet stands display'd. Pope.

caution, or expectation.-Unwares me wrought * UNVEILEDLY. adv. Plainly; without unto her wicked will. Spenser.-for well unwares disguise.--What bas been unveiledly communica. you might be hurt for me. Chap.- And chanc'd ted to you. Boyle.

unwares to meet him in the way. Fairf:- Till on * UNVENTILATED. adj. Not fanned by fome secret rock urwares we light. Fairfux. the wind. --Nor should the air unventilated stand. UNWARILY. adv. Without caution ; careBlackmore.

lessly ; heedletsly. * UNVERITABLE. adj. Not true.-All these Were in the walles all unwarily proceeded upon wveritable grounds. Brown. Devour'd by the unexpected flood. Shal. * UNVERSED. adj. Unacquainted; upskill. - I unwarily engaged myself

. Digby - They uned. -- Unvers’d in 1pinning, and in looms unskill'd. warily lubmit to what they really abhor. Free Blackmore.

holder. * UNVEXED. adj. Untroubled ; undifturbed. * UNWARINESS n. f. [from unwary.] Want ---With a blest and urvext retise. Shak.-Unver'd of caution; carelessness.-Such Nips and unwari. with thought of wants which may betide. Dryd. nelles. Spectator.

* UNVIOLATED. adj. Not injured ; not * UNWARLIKE. adj. Not fit for war; not broken.– Th’unviolated honour of your wife. used to war; not military.-Th' unwarlike PerShak. He preserved his duty to his majesty unvi fian. Waller. -Avert unwarlike Indians from his clated. Clar.-My unviolated vow. Milt.

Rome. Dryden. *UNVIRTUOUS. adj. Wanting virtue.-Thę * UNWARNED. adj. Not cautioned ; oot poor, unvirtuous, fat knight. Shak.

made wary.- Unexperienced young men unwarn*UNVISITED. adj. Not resorted to.-Un- ed. Loeke.—Drink on unwarn'd. Philips. zisted of heav'n's fair light. Milt. - The playhouse * UNWARRANTABLE. adjNot defenfi. and the park unvisited must lie. Dryd.

ble; not to be justified; not allowed.-Unwar. * UNUNIFORM, adj. Wanting uniformity. rantable correspondence. Glanv.-An unwarrantl'runiform piety. Decay of Piety.

able action. South. * UNVOYAGEABLE. adj. Not to be passed * UNWARRANTABLY. adv. Not juftifia. over or voyaged.--Not this unvoyageable gulph bly; pot defensibly. That confidence, which obscure. Mlilton.

some men unwarrantably pretend to. Wake. * UNURGED. adj. Not incited ; not pressed. * UNWARRANTED. adj. Not ascertained; ---The time was once, when thou unurg'd would't uncertain.-Unwarranted conquest. Bacon. yow. Shak.

* UNWARY. adj. 1. Wanting caution; im. * UNUSED. adj. 1. Not put to use; unem prudent; hasty; precipitate.-- Nor think me to ployed.-She left no art unused. Sidney.--Godlike unwary. Milton. The unwary breast. Milton.reaton to rust in us unus'd. Shak. 2. Not accus. Th’unwary knight. Dryden.—The unwary, unbicu!.d.- Unused to such entertainment. Sidney, affed understandings of children. Locke. 2. Up




expected. Obsolete. -At suddenness of that un- come freedom. Dryden.—Some things are gratefui, wary fight. Spenser.

and others unwelcome. Locka.-Unwelcome interUNWASHED. adj. Not washed; not ruptions. Bentley

UNWASHEN.) cleansed by washing.-A- UNWELL. adj. Not well. nother lean unwasbed artificer. To eat with un. * UNWEPT. adj. Not lamented ; not beswafhen hands defileth not a man. Matth. xv.-No moaned.--Your widow dolours likewise be uninwasbed sacrifice. Duppa.

wept. Sbak.-Unwept, unworthy of the fun’ral When the fleece is shorn, if sweat remains flame. Dryd. Unwash'd, it soaks into their empty veins. Dryd. * UNWET. adj. Not moist. With face un

* UNWASTED. adj. Not consumed; not mov’d, and eyes unwet. Dryd. diminished.-Why have those rocks so long un- * UNWHİPT. adj. Not punished ; not corwafted stood. Blackmore.

rected with the rod.-Undivulged crimes, unwhipp UNWASTING. adj. Not growing less; of justice. Shak. And then, unwhipt, he had the not decaying.–Purest love's unwasting treasure. sense to cry. Pope. Pope.

UNWHOLESOME. adj. 1. insalubrious ; *UNWAYED. adj. Not used to travel; not mischievous to health.-Unwholesome years. Bacona seasoned in the road.-Colts that are unwayed. --Unwholesome draught. Milton.-His meat and Suckling.

drink are made unwbolesome. South. -- Unwholesome • UNWEAKENED. adj. Not weakened.- vapours. Addis-An unwholefome nurse. Arbutis The unweakened pressure of the external air. Boyle. 2. Corrupt; tainted.-Unwholesome humidity. Sha.

* UNWEAPONED. adj. Not furnished with * UNWIELDILY. adv. Heavily; with diffioffensive arms.-Unweaponed men. Raleigh. cult motion.-Unwieldily they wallow first in ooze.

UNWEARIABLE. adj. Not to be tired; Dryd. indefatigable.—Desire to resemble him in good. * UNWIELDINESS. 9. f. Heaviness ; (tiffiness maketh them unweariable. Hooker.

culty to move or be moved.--A cumbersome * UNWEARIED. adj. 1 Not tired; not fa. unwieldiness

. Donne.-The unwieldiness of its mally tigued.-From his work defifting, though unwea- bulk. Glanv. ried. Milton.--Their bloody talk unweary'd, Atill * UNWIELDY. adj. Unmanageable; not they ply. Waller. Still th' un weary'd fire pursues easily moving or moved, bulky; weighty ; pondethe toneful ftrain. Dryd. 2. Indefatigable ; con- rous.-A fat, unwieldy body. Clarend.--Wallowtinual ; not to be spent ; not finking under fa. ing unwieldy, enormous in their gait. Milt. Un tigue.- Unwearied limbs. Spenf.--Godlike his un- wieldy sums of wealth. Dryd. --Thunwieldy rock, weary'd bounty flows. Denb.-From orb to orb, Addis:-Rude and unwieldy loppings. l'attı. unweary'd doft thou fly. Tickel.-Unwearied devo- * 'UNWILLING. adj. Loath ; not contenttion. Rogers.-Unwearied perfeverance. Rogers. ed; not inclined ; not complying by inclination.

* To UNWEARY. v. a. To refresh after wea- -Unwilling to continue. Hooker.-Leaden, icy, riness. It unwearies, and refreshes more than any cold, unwilling. Shak.-If the fun rise unswilling thing, after too great labour. Temple.

to his race. Dryd.--Unwilling to resign. Dryd.UNWED. adj. . Unmarried. This servitude Unwilling ears. Pope. makes you to keep unwed. Shak.

* UNWILLINGLY. adv. Not with good. UNWEDDED, adj. Unmarried.

will; not without loathness.--Creeping like fuail, *UNWEDGEABLE. adj. Not to be clopen, unwillingly to school. Shak. -The unwedgeable and gnarled oak. Shak.

A feast the people hold to Dagon, and forbid UNWEEDED. adj. Not cleared irom weeds. Laborious works; unwillingly this rest -Fie! 'tis an unweeded garden. Shak.

Their superstition yields.

Milton. * UNWEEPED. adj. Not lamented. Now --Unwillingly they Ray'd, Denham.-U.zwillingly unwept.

they made bim great. Denham.-Unwillingly lay He must not float upon his watry bier wafte. Dryden. Unaveept, and welter to the parching wind. * UNWILLINGNESS. n. f Loathness; dis

Milton. inclination.—Unwillingness to obey. Hooker.UNWEETING. adj. Ignorant; unknowing. Unwillingness to grieve her Raleigh. -Seeming unweeting of that well the knew. Spens. I fee with what unwillingness

- Unweeting he fulfilled the purpos'd counsel, You lay upou me this command. Denham. Milton

- Reluctance and unwillingness. Savift. UNWEIGHED. adj. 1. Not examined by (1.) * To UNWIND. 7. a. pret. and part. par. the balance. Solomon left all the vesseis unweigh. five, unwound. 1. To separate any thing convola ed. 1. Kings. 2. Not considerate; negligent. ved; to untwift ; to untwine.- Unwound so deepWhat an unweigbed behaviour hath this Flemish ly an entered voice. Sidney. We might unwind drunkard pickt out of my conversation? Shake the clue. Dryd. 2. To difentangle; to loote from Daughter, what words have pass’d thy lips un- entanglement.-In every point they unwind themsveigh'd. Pope.

felves. Hooker.-Unwind her love from him. Shaks • UNWEIGHING. adj. Inconsiderate ; thought. (2.) * To UNWIND. V. n. To admit of evolu. Jess.—A very superficial, ignorant, unweighing fel. tion.Put the bottoms into clean scalding water, low. Shak.

and they will easily unwind. Mortimer. * UNWELCOME. adj. Not pleasing; not * UNWIPED. adj. Not cleaned by rubbing. grateful; not well received. Such welcome and -So were their daggers, which unwip'd we found. unwelcome things at once. Shak.-Th' unwelcome Shak. news. Milton: Unsuelcome pews. Denb. - Unquelo * UNWISE, adj. Weak; defective in wis.



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dom.- Unwise patricians. Shak. Unwije delay. offices? Whitgifte.-One unworthier may attain. Shak.-The wise and the unwise. Tillotson. Shak. 3. Mean; worthless; contemptible. -A When kings grow stubborn, Rothful, or unwise, small or unworthy assault. Sidney. 4. Not suitDrydon.-It is dangerous and unwise. Swift. able; not adequate.-A word, which was un

* UNWISELY. adv. Weakly, not prudent. worthy her. Dryden.—Things unworthy of him. !!;!ot wisely.--Unwisely liberal. Sidney.- Pope. - Something unworthy of the author. Swift. Unwisely we the wiser Eaft

s. Unbecoming ; vile.-Mov'd with unwortby u. Fiy, fuppofing them opprefe'd. Waller. lage of the maid. Dryden.

* To UNWISH. v. a. To with that which is *UNWOUND. part. paff. and pret. of unwind. 1.nt to be.-Why now thou hast unwijk'd five Untwisted. Old pitch'd ropes unwound are more housand men. Shak.Todefire there were noGod, lafting. Mortimer. were plainly to unwish their own being. Brown. *UNWOUNDED. adj. 1. Not wounded.

* UNWISHED. adj. Not fought ; not de Our yet unwounded enemies. Milton. ired. Her unwilhed presence. Sidney.-Unwished 2. Not hurt.yoke. Shak.--Unwish'd wealth. Pope.

She who can love a fifter's charms, or bear * UNWIST. adj. Unthought of; not known. Sighs for a daughter with unwounded eár. Pope, Spenser.

TO UNWRAP. v. a. (from un and wrap) * To UNWIT. v.a. To deprive of under. To open what is folded. ftanding. Not used. -As if some planet had un- T. UNWREATH. v. a. To untwine.witted meil. Shak.

The beards of wild oats continually wreath and UNWITHDRAWING. adj. Continually unwreath themselves according to the temperaliberai. With such a full and unwithdrawing ture of the ambient air. Boyle. hand. Milton.

T. UNWRING. v. a. To unpinch. UNWITHSTOOD. adj. Not opposed.-- * UNWRITING. adj. Not assuming the Vigour unwithood. Philips.

character of an author.--The peace of the honeft * UNWITNESSED. adj. Wanting teftimo. unwriting fubject was daily molested. Arbuthnot. ny; wanting notice.-Left their zeal to the cause * UNWRITTEN. adj. 1. Not written ; not Thould any way be unwitnessed. Hooker.

conveyed by writing ; oral ; traditional.--A rule of • UNWITTINGLY. adv. [Properly unweetright unwritten, but delivered by tradition. Spenf. ingly, from unweeting.] Without knowledge; -The laws of England may be divided into the without conscioufness. They make second causes written law, and the unwritten. Hale. 1. Not unwittingly accesary. Sidney.—They keep the law containing writing.--As to his understanding, they of their kind unwittingly. Hooker:- Atheists unwite bring him in void of all notion, a rude, unguritten tingly deprive themselves here of that tranquillity blank. South. they seek for. Bentley.

* UNWROUGHT. adj. Not laboured; not * UNWONTED. adj. 1. Uncommon; un- manufactured.-Their hearts were fertile land, alusual ; rare; infrequent.-Could not endure th? though unwrought. Fairf:-Unwrought and easy unwonted fun to view. Spenfer. This is unwonted. to the potter's hand. Dryd. Shak.--Unquonted meteor. Glanv.-All signs of * UNWRUNG. adj. Not pinched.-Let the fome unwonted change appear. Dryd. 2. Unac- galled jade winch, our withers' are unwrung. Shal. customed ; unused.--Her feet, unwonted to feel (1.) UNXIA, in botany, a genus of plants in the ihe naked ground. Sidney: See calves unwonted clareof Syngenesia, andorder of Polygamia Superflua. to fresh waters fly. May.

(2.) UNXIA, an epithet of Juno, from ungere. UNWORKING. adj. Living without la- Lat. 'to anoint, the being held the patrorels of bour.---Lazy and unquorking shopkeepers. Locke. anointing, it being customary for the Roman * UNWORSHIPPED. adj. Not adored.- brides to anoint their threshold, in Juno's name; He resolved to leave

whence unxor, mollified to uxor, signified a wife. Unworbipp'd, unobey'd the throne fupreme. * UNYIELDED. adj. Not given up-Un

Milton. gielded as he was, and to the pillar bound. Dryd. * UNWORTHILY. adv. Not according to * To UNYOKE. v. a. 1. To loose from the desert; either above or below merit.-Unworthi. yoke.—Like youthful steers unyok'd. Shak.-They y thou waft intalled. Shak.- Unavorthily disgrace ungoke the mules. Broome. 2. To part; to difthe man. Shak.-If we look upon the Odyssey as join.--Unyoke this feizure. Shak. all a fiction, we consider it unworthily. Broome. * UNYOKED. adj. 1. Having never worn a

* UNWORTHINESS. n. S. Want of worih; yoke.-Sev'n bullocks yet ungok'd for Phæbus want of merit." A mind fearing the unworthiness chuse. Dryd. 2. Licentious; unrestrained. of every word that should be presented to her The unyok'd humour of your idleness. Sbak. ears. Sidney:- Where it is placed, there can be (1.) UNZA, a province of Rumia, in Koftramno unworthiness. Sidney.-Songs compos’d to her skoe, 160 miles long, and from 80 to 112 broad; unworthiness. Shak.—You will be kind to my une bounded N. by that of Vologda, E. by that of Viworthiness. Dryden.- Have a trur and humble atka, 8. by Nizegorodskoe, and W. by Koftrom. fense of your own unworthiness. Wake.

(2.) UN 2 A, the capital of the above province, is * UNWORTHY. adj. 1. Not deserving: 32 miles ENE. of Kostrom. Lon. 62° E. Ferro. whether good or bad.-Not unworthy to be heard Lat. 57. 56. N. founding in the church of Christ. Mooker.--Not (3.) UNZA, a river, which runs through the aunworthy the remembrance. Knolles. 2. Want. bove province into the Volga. ing merit.-Tb'un worthiest News as fairly in the * UNZONED. adj. Not bound with a girdle. inaik. Soak.---Are there unworthy men chosen to Full, though unzon'd, her bosom. Prior. - VOAM, a town of China, in Pe-tshe-li.

VODLO, a lake of Russia, in Olonetikoc; 16 (1.) VOCABULARY. 7, s. (vocabularium, Lat. miles N. of Pudoga.

so vocabulaire. Fr.] A dictionary ba lexicon ; a word VOEGLARBY, a town of Sweden, in Dalecarbook. --The vocabulary of Satan. Brown.--Vocae lia ; 17 miles S. of Eahlun.. bularies and diğionaries of several fort&. Watts, VOEN, a river of China, running into the Hai

(2.) A VOCABULAR X is properly a smaller kind. (1.) VOETIUS, Gisbert, an eminent divine of of dictionary, which does not enter so minutely the both century, was professor of divinity of into the origin and different acceptations of words, the Oriental tongues at Utrecht, where he was

(13) * VOCAL. adj. (vocal, Fra vocalis, Latino} allo minifter. He allifted at the synod of Dort; 1. Having a voice. --Eyes are vacal, tears have and died 3676, aged 87. He wrote a great tongues. Crasin--Smooth-Niding Mincius, crown'd. number of works; and was the declared enemy with vocal reeds, Milton.-The mute strings with of Des Cartes and his pbilosopby. His followers vocal fouls inspire Dryden. --Memnon, though are called VOÈTIANS.. ftone, was counted vocal. Prior. 2. Uttered or (2. 3.) VOETIUS, Daniel and Paul, fons of the modulated by the voice.-Vocal melody. Hooker. above, also wrote several works -They join'd their vocal worfhip. Milton

(4.) V.OETIUS, Joho, LL. D. the fon of Paul, (2.) Vocal, something that relates to the voice was professor of law at Herborn ; he wrote a comor speech; thus vocal mufic is that set to words, mentary on the Pandects, which is esteemed; and especially verses and to be performed by the other works on law. voice ; in contradiftinction to inftrumental music, VOGEL, a river of Austria, running into the composed only for inftruments, without finging. Traun, & miles W. of Wells.

* VOCALITY. n. s. (vocalitas, Lat. from vocal.] VOGESUS, a mountain of Gallia Belgica, Power of utterance; quality of being utterable by which separated the country of the LINGONES the voice. -Land R are in extremesy one of rough from that of the GALLI SEQUANI. Cæs. de B. G. ness, the otber of smoothness and freeness of vov 4. C. 10: It is now called Vosges. cality. Holder.

VOGHERA, a town of Italy, in the de*TA VOCALIZE. v.a. [from vocal.) To form partment of the Olona, diftri& and late territory into voice. To vocalize. breath, .. c in its pal. of Pavia: 34 miles SW. of Paviao Lon. 9. 10. É. sage through the larynx, to give it the found of Lat. 44. 59. N. human voice. Holder.

VOGLABRUCK, a town of Austria, on the *VOCALLY. adv. (from, vocal.) In words; Voget; 110 miles W. of Vienna. It has the priarticulately. To exprels desires vocally. Hale. vilege of protecting Naves.

* VOCATION. . sa (vocation, Fr. vocatio, Lat.) VOGOULS, a tribe of Tartars. See TARTA. 1. Calling by the will of God. -Neither doth that ky, \ 2. which St Paul, or other apottles, teach, enforce VOGT, 1. so an ancient dignity of Germany, the utter disability of any other men's vocation. about which antiquaries are not agreed. Homer. Hooker-Have, by vocation or adoption, God ac- VOGTLAND, or VOIGTLAND, a hilly coun tually now in them. Hooker. 2. Summons-Not try of Upper Saxony, conftituting one of the 4 having the vocation of poverty to fcribble. Dryde circles of Mifoia. It is bounded on the N. by Al3. Trade; employment; calling.–He might prac. tenburg, E. by Bohemia, and W. by Thuringia tise bis own choten vocation. Sidney.- My base vo- and Franconia. It abounds with woods, cattle, cation. Shpk --Ordinary vocations. ' Locke. 4. It and game; and has mines of iron, lead, copper, is used ironically in contempto

Glver, and alum. The chief rivers are the Elter Or when a whore in her vocation,

and SAAL. The capitalis Puawen. Keeps punctual to an afhgoation. Swift. * VOGUE. n. s. (vogue, Fr. from voguer, to

* VOCATIVE. n. s. (vocatif, Fr. vocativus, fóat, or fly at large.) Fashion; mode.The Latin. The grammatical cafe used in calling or vogue of the world. South. And banifh

words that speaking to.

now are most in vogue. Roscommon.-In publick To VOCIFERATE. V. n. To call out aloud. vogue. Hudibras.-The vogue of the world,

* VOCIFERATION 7. s. (vociferatio, vocifero, L'Egrange.--No periodical writer, muft expect Lat.) Clamour; outcry.--The lungs kept long to keep in vogue for any time. Addison.-All on a ppon the stretch by vociferation, Arbuth.

fudden the cold regimen is in vogue. Baker. * VOCIFEROUS. adj. (vocifero, Lat.] Clamo. VOHBOURG, a town of Upper Bavaria, 19 rous; noify.-Tbrice three vociferous heralds rose miles E. of Ingoldfadt. to check the roui. Cham-Vociferous critics. Pope. VOHEMARO, a bay of Madagascar.

VOCONII FORUM, a town of ancient Gaul; VOHENSTRANS, a town of Bavaria, in between the cities, now called Marseilles and An Sultzbach ; 42 miles N. of Ratisbon. tibes. Cic. 1o. fam. 17*

VOHL, a town of Germany, in Upper Helse, VOCONIUS VICTOR, a Roman poet, mention 22 miles W. of Castel. ed by Martiala 7 ep. 28

VOHLENBACH, a river of Suabia, which VODABLE, a town of France, in the dep. of runs into the Lauchart, 2 miles N. of Voringen. Puy de dome, 41 miles SW. of Iffoire.

(1.) *VOICE. n. s. (voix, Fr. vocis, Latin,} s. VODERKAMP, a town of Holstein.

Sound emitted by the mouth. VODLA, a river of Russia, which runs from

I assay to fee lake Vodlo, into lake Onezkoe.

The works of men ; or heare mortalitie VODLITZA, a river of Rusia, running into Expire a voice

Chapman Lake Ladoga

2. Sound of the mouth, as distinguifhed from that



uttered by another mouth.--We can discern sem vernment void. Bat-To declare this or that ad veral men by their voices. Bacon. 3. Any sound of parliament void Cları-Nothing after that made by breath.--The trumpet's voice. Addison. time should be good and valid, but void and null. 4. Vote; suffrage ; opinion expressed.- Are you Clar.--Some kind of subjection which cannot be all resolved to give your voices. Shak.--My voice made void. Swift. : 3. Unsupplied ; unoccupied. is in my sword. Sbak.-The multitude and cor. -Great offices that had been long void. Camden. ruption of voices. Knolles.-And elect by voice. 4. Wanting ; unfurnished ; empty.-Void of learoDryden. 5. Language ; words ; expression. Let ing. Whitg-How void of reason are our hopes us call on God in the voice of his church. Fell. and fears! Dryd.-Void of all friendship and en

(2.) A Voice is a found produced in the throat mity. Swift. s. Unsubftantial; unreal.-Senle. and mouth of an animal, by an apparatus of in- less, lifeless idol, void and vain. Pope. ftruments of that purpose. Voices are either (26) * VOID. n. s. (from the adject.) An empty articulate or inarticulate. 1. Articulate voices are space; vacuum; vacancy.-Pride, fills up all the those whereof several conspire together to form mighty void of sense. Pope.-Th' illimitable void? some assemblage or little system of sounds: such. Thoms. are the voices expresfing (the letters of an alpha. (3, 4.) Void, in geography, a town of France, bet, numbers of which joined together form words. in the department of the Meuse; 44 miles S. of 2. Inarticulate voices are such as are not organized, Commerci, and 104 W. of Toul; feated on the or assembled into words; such is the barking of river Void. dogs, the braying of asses, the hissing of serpents, (1.) * To Void. v. a. (from the adject. vuider, the finging of birds, &c. The formation of the Fr.] 1. To quit; to leave empty.--Void the human, voice, with all the varieties thereof ob. field. Shak.-Darker than the chamber which he served in speech, music, &c. makes a very curi- voided. Wotion. 2. To emit; to pour out.-The ous article of inquiry; and the apparatus and or- ascending water is vented by fits, every circumganism of the parts of adminiftering thereto is volation voiding only so much as is contained in something exceedingly surprising. ... Those parts one helix. Wilkins. 3. To emit as excrement.are the trachea or wind pipe, through which the The cat burieth what she voideth. Bacon. air pafles and repasses into the lungs; the larynx, Believ'd the heav'ns were made of stone, which is a short cylindrical canal at the head of Because the sun had voided one. Hudibras. the trachea ; and glottis, which is a little oval-Matter voided by urine. Arbuthnot. 4. To vacleft or chink left between two semicircular mem. Çate ; to pullify ; to annul.-It was become a branes stretched horizontally withinside the la. practice to void the security. Clar. rynx ; which membranes, though capable of join- (2.) * To VoId. v. n. 1. To be emitted.-By ing close together, do generally leave an interval, the use of emulsions, his urine voided more easily. either greater or less, between them, called the Wisem. 2. To receive what is emitted.-How in glottis. For a particular description of each part, our voiding lobby haft thou stood. Shak. fee ANATOMY, Part V. Se&. IV.

* VOIDABLE. adj. [from void. Such as may (3.) Voice, in grammar, a. circumstance in be annulled. Such administration is not void, verbs, whereby they become to be considered as but voidable by a sentence. Ayliffe. either a&tive or pasive., d. e. either expressing an * VOIDANCE. n. s. [from void.] 1. The act action impressed on another subject, as, I beat; or of emptying. 2 Ejection from a benefice. receiving it from another, as, I am beaten. See * VOIDER. ne s. [from void.] A basket, in GRAMMAR, under ExGLISH LANGUAGE, p. 692. which broken meat is carried from the table.-A

(4.) Voice, in oratory. See DeclaMATION ; voider for the nonce. Cleaveland. READING, and ORATORY, Part VI. Se&. II.

* VOIDNESS. n. so (from void.] 1. Emptinefs : (1.) To VoIÇe. v. a. (from the noun.). 1. To vacuity. 2. Nullity; inefficacy. 3. Want of Tumour ; to report. Out of use.

substantiality.-Their nakedness and voidness. Is this th' Athenian minion, whom the world Hakewill. Voic'd so regardfully.

Shak. VOIGTLAND. See VOGTLAND. -It was voiced that the king purposed to put to VOIGTSBERG, a town and prefecturate of death Edward Plantagenet. Bacon.--By voicing Upper Saxony, with a citadel, one mile N. of him alive. Daniel. 2. To vote. Orolete.Made Oelnitz. you, against the grain, to voice him consul. Sbak. VOIL, Loch, a lake of Perthsh. 3 miles long

(2.) * To Voice. v. n. To clamour; to make and 1 broad: the BALVAG, a principal head-waoutcries. Obsolete.-Rather assume thy right in ter of the Teith, rises from it. filence, than voice it with claims. Bacon. It is not VOIRE, a river of France, running into the the gift of every person to voice it loud and high. Aube, near Chalette. South.

VOIRON, a town of France, in the dep. of VOICED. adj. (from the noun.] Furnished Isere; 10 miles NW. of Grenoble. with a voice.

VOISEY, a town of France in the dep. of UpThat Erythæa,

per Marne ; 6 miles SE of Bourbon. Or some angel voic'd like her. Denham. VOISINNES, a town of France, in the dep. of

(1.) * VOID. adj. (vuide, Fr.] 1. Empty; va. Upper Marne ; 6 miles W. of Langres. cant. The earth was without form and void. VOITEUR, a town of France, in the dep. of Gen.-I'll get me to a place more void. Shak. 2. Jura: 6 m. NW. of Lons. Vain ; ineffectual ; null; vacated.-Void, and to * VOITURE. n. so [French.) Carriage; tran. no purpose. Hook. My word shall not return {portation by carriage. Not in use.- Exercise void. Isa. This custom made their whole go- by voiture or carriage. Arbuthnot..


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