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Here wrecks were in such plenty
Your royal highness is too great and too jest, That there was fuel to have furnished twenty. either to want or to receive the homage of rebellious Byron. Don Juan. fugitives.
Dryda. FUENHOA, a city of China, in the province still in a boundless progression, that can stop do
Our idea of infinity is a growing and fugitite idea, of Pe-Tcheli, celebrated for its extent, and the
Lacka. number of its inhabitants, as well as for the
Happiness, object of that waking dream, beauty of its streets and triumphal arches. It is Which we call life, mistaking : fugitive theme situated near the great wall amidst mountains; Of my pursuing verse, ideal shade, and has under its jurisdiction two cities of the National good, by fancy only made.
Pner second, and eight of the third class, and a great The more tender and fugitive parts, the leaves, of number of fortresses, which bar the entrance of many of the more sturdy vegetables, fall off for Fant China against the Tartars.
of the supply from beneath : those only which are FUERTEVENTURA, or FORTAVENTURA, more tenacious, making a shift to subsist without such
recruit. one of the Canary Islands, consisting of two
Woodward's Natural History.
Can a fugitive daughter enjoy herself, while her peninsulas, joined by an isthmus twelve miles
Clarissa broad. The soil is fertile, producing wheat, parents are in tears?
What muse but his can Nature's beauties bit, barley, mastic, orchel, dates, olives, and various
Or catch that airy fugitive, called Wit! Herte. other fruits ; particularly a species of fig-tree,
I cannot find my hero: he is inixed that yields a medicinal balm. It abounds in With the heroic crowd that now pursue cattle and goats; 50,000 kids have been bred The fugitives, or battle with the desperate. here annually. Long. 14° 32' W., lat. 28° 4' N.
Byron. Deformed Transformed. FUGA'CITY, n. s. Lat. fugar. Vola FUGITIVE PIECES, in literature, essays, poems, FUGA'cious, adj. -tile: the quality of fly- or other short compositions, inserted in ues
Fugaʼciousness, n. s. ) ingaway: uncertainty; papers, magazines, or the like periodical publiinstability.
cations; or printed on loose sheets, or half Spirits and salts, which, by their fugacity, colour, sheets; so called, because easily lost and soon smell, taste, and divers experiments that I purposely forgotten. made to examine them, were like the salt and spirit
FUGUE, n. s. From Fr. and Lat. fuga. !: of urine and soot.
music, some point consisting of four, five, sis, or FUGALIA, in Roman antiquity, a feast sup- any other number of notes begun by somt one posed by some to be the same with the regifu- single part, and then seconded by a third, fourth, gium, held on the 24th of February, in memory fifth, and sixth part, if the composition consists of the expulsion of the kings, and the abolition of so many; repeating the same, or such list of inonarchy. Others think that the fugalia was notes, so that the several parts follow, or come the same with poplifugia, or the feast of Fugia, in one after another in the same manner, the the goddess of joy, occasioned by the rout of an leading parts still flying before those that follow. enemy; which was the reason the people aban- Harris. doned themselves to riot and debauchery.
The reports and fugues have an agreement with the FUGH, interj. Perhaps from Gr. pēv. An figures in rhetorick of repetition and traduction expression of abhorrence. Commonly foh.
Bacon's Natural His.
His volant touch very filthy fellow: how odiously he smells of his Instinct through all proportions, low and high, country garlick! fugh, how he stinks of Spain!
Fled, and pursued transverse the resonant fugue. Dryden's Don Sebastian. FUÄGITIVE, adj. & n. s.? Fr. fugitif ; Lat. The skilful organist plies bis grave and fancies FUGITIVENESS, n. s. fugitivus.
Not descant in lofty fugues.
Id. on Education. tenable; not to be held or detained; unsteady;
Long has a race of heroes filled the stage, evanescent; volatile ; apt to fly away: a wan
That rant by note, and through the gamut rage ; derer; a runagate; a vagabond: one hard to be
In songs and airs express their martial fire, caught, or detained : volatility; fugacity.
Combat in trills, and in a fugue expire. Addison. Whilst yet with Parthian blood thy sword is warm, and sometimes shorter, in which, agreeably in
A Fugue is a piece of music sometimes longer The fugitive Parthians follow. Shakspeare. Antony and Cleopatra.
the rules of harmony and modulation, the comUnmarried men are best friends, best masters, poser treats a subject; or, in other words, wha? best servants, but not always best subjects ; for they expresses the capital thought or sentiment of the are light to run away, and almost all fugitives are of piece, in causing it to pass successively and althat condition.
Bacon. ternately from one part to another. Some are The most malicious surmise was countenanced by peculiar to itself; and others common to it with a libellous pamphlet of a fugitive physician. Wotton.
what the French call imitation. 1. The subject
proceeds from the tonic to the dominant, or from The Trojan chief Thrice fugitive about Troy wall.
ihe dominant to the tonic, in rising or descendMilton.
ing. 2. Every fugue finds its response in the part Back to thy punishment, False fugitive! and to thy speed add wings,
immediately following that which commenced. Lest with a whip of scorpions I pursue
3. That response ought to resume the subject in Thy lingering.
Id. Paradise Lost
the interval of a fourth or fifth above or below That divers salts, emerging upon the analysis of the key, and to pursue it as exactly as the laws may concretes, are very volatile, is plain from the of harmony will admit; proceeding from the fugitiveness of salt and of bartshorn attending in dis. dominant to the tonic when the subject is introtillation.
Boyle. duced from the tonic to the dominant, and more
ing in a contrary direction when the subjec: is answer in longer or shorter notes than the theme. introduced from the dominani to the tonic. One: All fugues and canons are imitations; but the part may likewise resume the same subject in the term imitation is only applied to irregular fugues, octave or unison of the preceding; but in that when the intervals are not the same. The answer case, it is a repetition rather than a real response. to a regular fugue may commence in the middle 4. As the octave is divided into two unequal of the subject, which will unite them together, parts, of which the one contains four gradations and make them reciprocaliy accompaniments tó descending from the tonic to the dominant, and each other. “The fugued style, says Mr. Donnely, the other only three in continuing the asceni is that where all the parts are nearly of the same from the dominant to the tonic; this renders it importance, and where the harmony, whether necessary to have some regard to this change in for two, three, or four parts, is rich, pure, and the expression of the subject, and to make some concise; a style in which, not only all commonalterations in the response, that we may not quit place passages are carefully avoided, but every the chords that are essential to the mode. It is thing unworthy of the attention of the learned. a different case when the composer intends to This style is, and ever will be, that which the alter the modulation; for these the exactness of connoisseur and man of taste will esteem the the response itself, when taken in a different most, not only because it is the most difficult, tone, produces the alteration proper for this but because it is not subjected to the caprice of change. 5. The fugue should be planned in such a frivolous and transitory taste, as is the case a manner, that the response may commence with most other musical productions, which get before the close of the best air, so that both the out of fashion, and never resist time. For this one and the other may be in part heard at the reason, the works of Handel, Marcello, Sebassame time: that, by this anticipation, the subject tian Bach, &c., have, for us, the same interest may be as it were connected with itself, and that they had for past generations. There are some the art of the composer may discover itself in admirable specimens of fugues, in Clementi's this concourse. It is absolute mockery, instead Practical Harmony, a work, which has, in a of a fugue, to impose upon the hearers the same most extraordinary degree, improved the taste air, merely transposed from one key to another, for good music in England.' without any other restraint than an accompani It is impossible to enumerate all the ingenious ment afterwards formed at pleasure. This de- contrivances that have been used in the works serves at best no better name than what the of great fughists. The following are the most French call imitation. See IMITATION.
frequent. Rousseau defines a fugue a piece of music FUGA PER ARSIN ET Tuesin, or fugue in conin which a trait of melody, called the subject, trary motion. is treated, according to certain established rules FUGA PER CONTRARI MOVIMENTI. of harmony and modulation in making it pass Fuga in CONSEQUENZA, is sometimes used for successively and alternately from one part to another. The subject resembles the text of a Fuga OMOFONA, a fugue in unison. sermon, out of which all that is said should na Fuga Libera, free fugue. A canon is so turally arise, and serve as a commentary and called. illustration. But though, for variety, or to in Fuga LEGATA, and a strict:fugue, a canon. dulge caprice, fugues and canons have been Fuga Perpetua, perpetual fugue. composed in all intervals, yet orthodox contra FULCIMENT, n. S.. Lat. fulcimen, fulcimenpuntists allow no fugues to be regular, but those tum. That on which a body rests, which acts or of which the answer is made in the fifth, fourth, is acted upon at each end, as a balance or a eighth, or unison, as then the intervals will be lever. the same. And of the answers, the preference The power that equiponderates with any weight, is given to the fifth, then to the fourth, eighth must have the same proportion unto it, as there is boand unison; as the effect is pleasing in that twist their several distances from the centre or fulciorder. It must be remembered that the subject
Wilkins. itself, as of all other movements, should begin FULCRUM, in mechanics, the prop or supon the key note, its fifth or its eighth. Of the port by which a lever is sustained. various rules by which a true answer to a fugue FULCRUM, in botany. See Botany, Index. may be tried, Dr. Pepusch advises solmisation; FULDA, or Fulde, a province, once an episPadre Martini the modes of the Romish church, copal principality of Germany, in the circle called authentic and plagal : both good in the of the Upper Rhine, bounded on the north by three hexachords and their minor relatives; but Hesse Cassel, east by Henneberg, south by in transposed keys, in which several fats or Wurzburg, and west by Isemburg and Hesse. sharps occur at the clef, there is no rule more It now belongs chiefly to Hesse Cassel, and is certain and unexceptionable than giving the forty miles long, and from seven to twenty-five answer in exactly the same intervals as the sub- broad : containing 642 square miles; and is full ject, only remembering that if one part rises a of woods, mountains, medicinal springs, and fifth, the other will only rise a fourth, as C * rich arable lands. It was erected into a bishopric,
- G* — C * et e contra : as in 1752, by Boniface XIV. This is a mountainous G* C* C* G*. But this is district, and little adapted to tillage in any part : only in leading off. The rest of the answer but the pasturage is extensive, and the culture of must be in the same intervals, and charac- culinary vegetables considerable. The inhabiters for time, as the subject, except in prolation, tants are generally poor, and manufacture nothing augmentation and diminution, which give the but a little yarn, and linen. The Fulda is the
chief river, and the town of that name, described
Thy fall hath left a kind of blot hereafter, the capital.
To mark the fulfraught man, the best endued, In 1802 the territory was secularised, and
With some suspicion. Shakspeare. Henry V. given to the prince of Nassau Orange: but FULGENCY, n. s. All from Lat. fulgers: Buonaparte seized it in 1810. In 1814 a portion FUL'Gent, adj. fulgidus. Splendor; glitof this district, containing 27,000 inhabitants, was
ter; shining; dazzling; given to Saxe Weimar, and the rest to Prussia, FULGID'ITY, R. S. exquisitely bright. who has subsequently ceded her portion to
As from a cloud his fulgent head, Hesse-Cassel, and the latter government has And shape star-bright, appeared. given it the title of the grand duchy of Fulda,
Milton's Paradise Lost. with a constitution of its own. It is divided The illumination is not so bright and fulgent as to into eight bailiwics. Population 64,000.
obscure or extinguish all perceptibility of reason. Fulda, or Fulde, the capital of the above
More's Divine Dislegus. principality, has a celebrated abbey, erected
FULGENTIUS (St.), an orthodox father, of hy Benedictine monks, in 744. The abbot was
the fifth century, born at Talepta, in 468, of a formerly primate of the imperial abbeys, and noble family. Though he had a liberal educachancellor to the emperor. 'It is seated on the tion, and a lucrative post, he left it and turned river of this name, fifty-five miles south of Cassel, monk. In 507 he was elected bishop of Ruspa; fifty-eight north of Frankfort, and sixty-three but was banished, with the other trinitarian AinE.N. E. of Mentz. Here is a university or
can bishops, by Thrasimond, the Arian king of lyceum with six teachers, and an ecclesiastical the Vandals; on whose death they were recalled. academy, the inhabitants manufacture woollen, Fulgentius died in 533. His works were printed linen, and earthenware. Population 7500.
at Paris in 1 vol. 4to. 1684. Fulda (Charles Frederic), a Protestant eccle
FULGORA, in zoology, a genus of insects siastic, born at Wimpfen, in 1722, possessed belonging to the order of hemiptera. The chaconsiderable learning, as well as some skill in racters are these : The front or fore part of the mechanics, and was the author of Treatises, On head is drawn extended and empty; the antenna the Goths; On the Cimbri; On the ancient are seated below the eyes, having two articoGerman Mythology; A Chart of History; and lations, whereof the exterior is larger, and of a a Dictionary of the German Roots. He died in globular form; the rostrum is reflected, or bent 1788, at Einzingen.
inwards under the body; and the feet are made FULFILL, v.a. (Full and fill.) To fulfill is for walking. There are twenty-five species, the literally to fill quite full, that is, to bring about most remarkable of which are :full to the wishes of a person : it also signifies to
F. candelaria, or lantern fly. The head and accomplish, or to keep to the end, or to the full thorax .are generally of a ruddy brown; and extent.
the ground color of the elytra is fresh green, but Won to you that ben fulfilid, for ye schulen hungur, quaintly figured with spots of a yellowish clay
Wiclif. Luk. vi.
color, sometimes pale, at other seasons of a And it was don whanne the dayes of bis office weren deeper hue. The wings are of a deep and beaufulfillid: he wente into his hous.
tiful yellow, with a broad band of glossy black O Salomon! richest of all richesse, bordering the extremities. The tarsi of the feet Fulfilled of sapience, and worldlie glorie are composed of three articulations, and are Ful worthy ben thy wordes to memorie paler than the legs and thighs, which are brown To every wight, that wit and reson can. When the insect is on the wing, the waving Chaucer. The Marchantes Tale.
the elytra (whose thinness renders the spots I woll tell a tale to your consolacioune In ensampill to yowe, that when that I have do
thereon transparent), assisted by the luminous Another be right redy then for to tell ; ryght so
quality peculiar to the tribe, and the golden To fulfyl our Hoostes wyll and his ordinaunce
yellow of the under wings, bordered with black, There shall no fawte be found in me.
occasion the flashes they dart around in the Id. The Pardonere and Tapstere.
night. It is an inhabitant of China. Six gates i' th'city, with massy staples,
F. Europæa. Front conic; body green, wings And corresponsive and fulfilling bolts,
hyaline, reticulate: inhabiting Europe; and the Sparre up the sons of Troy.
only species of the genus found in England. It Shakspeare. Troiles and Cressida. was the earliest discovered in Europe, hence its This I my glory account
specific name. My exaltation, and my whole delight,
FULGOR', n. s. | Lat. fulgor ; fulguratio. That thou in me well-pleased declarest thy will FULGURA’TION, n. s. ! Dazzling brightness, like Fulfilled, which to fulfil is all iny bliss. Milton.
that of lightning ; the act of lightningHere nalure seems fulfilled in all her ends.
Glow-worms alive project a lustre in the dark ;
Id. Paradise Lost. The fury bathed them in each other's blood;
which fulgout, notwithstanding, ceaseth after death.
Brutene. Then, having fixed the fight, exulting flies,
When I set my eyes on this side of things, there And bears fulfilled her promise to the skies.
shines from them such an intellectual fulgour, that
Dryden. If on my wounded breast thou drop'st a tear,
methinks the very glory of the Deity becomes visible through them.
More. Think for whose sake my breast that wound did bear; And faithfully my last desires fulfil,
FULHAM, n. s. A cant word for false dice. As I perform my cruel father's will.
Let vultures gripe thy guts, for gourd and Folkes! Id. Ovid.
bold, FULFRA’UGHT adj. Full and fraught. And high and low beguile the rich and poor. Fully stored.
Fulham, a village of Middlesex, four miles in the very waters, if they be weedy. It builds from London. Tlie Danes in 869 wintered at upon low trees and shrubs by the water side; this place till they retired to the continent. In breeding twice or thrice in a summer; and, William the Conqueror's time it was held of the when the young are grown up, drives them king by the canons of St. Paul's; and there is away to shift for themselves. The hen lays an ancient house in it, which is moated about, seven eggs of a dirty white, thinly spotted with and belongs to the see of London, whose bishop rust color. The gallinule strikes with its bill, has a palace here, and the demesne has belonged and in spring has a shrill call. In flying, it to that diocese from 1067... From this place to hangs down its legs; and in running, it often Putney there is a wooden bridge over the flirts up its tail, and shows the white feathers. Thames, where not only horses, coaches, and all The boitoms of its toes are so very flat and broad carriages, but even foot passengers, pay toll. (to enable it to swim) that it seems to be the The church here is both a rectory and a vi- species which connects the cloven-footed aquacarage.
tics with the fin-toed. It is pretty common on FÚLICA, in ornithology, the gallinule and the continent, and inhabits America, from New coot, a genus of birds of the order of grallæ. York to Carolina; as well as Jamaica and other The bill convex: the upper mandible fornicated islands in the West Indies. It feeds on plants over the lower at the edge; the lower mandible and small fish, and the flesh is pretty good. is gibbous behind the tip. The forehead is bald; F. porphyrio, the purple gallinule, is about and the feet have four toes, subpinnated. There the size of a fowl, or seventeen inches in length. are twenty-five species; eighteen of which be- The bill is an inch and a half long, and of a deep long to the gallinule division, distinguished by red color. The forehead is bare and red; the having the toes furnished with broad scalloped head and hind part of the neck are glossy violet; membranes; and seven comprehend the coots the legs are very stout, and of the color of the which have the toes divided to their origin. The bill. This species is more or less common in all following are among the most remarkable: the warmer parts of the globe. On the coasts of
F. aterrima, the greater coot, is of a larger size Barbary they abound, as well as in some of the than the common coot, and its plumage is islands of the Mediterranean. In Sicily they are blacker. This species is found in Lancashire bred in plenty, and kept for their beauty. They and Scotland; but is more plentiful on the con are often met with in the south of Russia and tinent, being found in Russia, and the west of west of Siberia, among reedy places; and near Siberia very common; also at Sologne and the the Caspian Sea; but in the cultivated rice neighbouring parts, where they call it judelle. grounds of Ghilar, in Persia, they are in great Its flesh is much esteemed.
plenty and high plumage. The female makes F. atra, the common coot, has a bald forehead, the nest among the reeds in the middle of March; a black body and lobated toes; and is about lays three or four eggs, and sits from three to fifteen inches long. They frequent lakes and four weeks. That they are common in China, still rivers; making their nests among the rushes, the Chinese paper hangings testify. They are with
grass, reeds, &c., floating on the water, so as also met with in the East Indies, the island of to rise and fall with it. They lay five or six large Java, Madagascar, &c. They are also common eggs, of a dirty whitish hue, sprinkled over with in South America. They are very docile, easily minute deep rust-colored spots ; and it is said, tamed, and feed with the poultry; scratching that they will lay fourteen or more. The young the ground with their feet, like our cocks and when just hatched are very deformed, and the hens. They feed on fruits, roots, and grain, but head mixed with a red coarse down. In winter eat fish with avidity, dipping them in the water they often repair to the sea, and the channel near before swallowing. They often stand on one leg, Southampton is sometimes observed almost and lift the food to their mouths with the other. covered with them. They are often brought to A pair of them, kept in an aviary in France, made that market, where they are exposed to sale with a nest of small sticks mixed with a quantity of out their feathers, and scalded like pigs. This straw, and laid six white eggs, perfectly round; species is not numerous, for vast numbers fall a but the hen was careless of them, and they proprey while young to the buzzards, which frequent duced nothing. The flesh is said to be exquisite. the marshes. Their food is small fish and water
FULIGʻINOUS, adj. Fr. fuligineur-se ; Lat. insects; but they sometimes eat the roots of the fuliginosus. Sooty; smoky. balrush, and with it feed their young; they are said likewise to eat grain. This species is sup- liginous vapours of dusky melancholy, and so cure
Burrage hath an excellent spirit to repress the fuposed to extend throughout the old continent,
Bacon. and perhaps the new also. It inhabits Green
Whereas History should be the torch of truth, he land, Sweden, Norway, Russia, Siberia, Persia, makes her in divers places a fuliginous link of lies. China, and many of the intermediate parts. It
Howel. is also met with in Jamaica, Carolina, and other parts of North America. The Indians about
FUL'IMART, n. s. This word, of which Skin. Niagara dress the skins, and use them for
ner observes that he found it only in this passage, pouches. They are called in Carolina, flus
seems to mean the same with stoat. A kind of
stinking ferret, F. chloropus, the common gallinule, is in The fichat, the fulimart, and the ferret, live upon lenyth about fourteen inches, and has à hald the face, and within the bowels of the earth, forehead and broad flat toes. It gets its food on
Walton's Angler. grassy banks, and borders near fresh waters, and FuLinart, in zoology. See Mustela.
FULK (William), D.D., an eminent English
The swan's down feather, divine, born at London, in the sixteenth century. That stands upon the swell at full of uide, He was patronised by the earl of Leicester, who, Neither way inelines. in 1571, presented him to the livings of Warley
Shakspeare. Antony and Cleopatra.
He is the half part of a blessed man, and Diddington. He attended Leicester, when
Left to be finished by such as she; he went ambassador to France; and on his re
And she a fair divided excellence, turn was made master of Pembroke-hall, and
Whose fulness of perfection lies in him. Margaret professor of divinity in Cambridge.
Shakspeare. His works are very numerous, and chiefly The king hath won, and hath sent out against the Papists; the most noted is his Com
A speedy power to encounter you, my lord : ment on the Rhemish New Testament. He died This is the news at full.
Id. Henry IV. in 1589.
But what at full I know, thou knowest no part;
When we return,
We'll see those things affected to the full. Id. pleos, Tleos. Replete ; without vacuity; leaving clamations and applauses of the people as he went;
The king set forwards to London, receiving the acno space void: stored; well supplied: plump; which indeed were true and unfeigned, as might well fat; saturated; complete; without abatement;
. appear in the very demonstration and fulness of the strong; not faint; not attenuated; mature; per
Bacon's Henry VII. fect: applied to the moon when complete in its
Barrels placed under the floor of a chamber, make orb: spread to view in all dimensions. The idea all noises in the same more full and resounding. of fulness is plenitude, and is used either in the
11. Natural History. proper sense to express the state of objects that Brains in rabbits, woodcocks, and calves, are fullest are full, or in the improper sense to express in the full of the moon.
Rd. great quantity, which is the accompaniment of The alteration of scenes feeds and relieves the eye, fulness. See Crabb. Full is much used in com before it be full of the same abject.
Followers, who make themselves as trumpets of the position, instances of which immediately follow the illustrations of this adjective and its deri- commendation of those they follow, are full of incoare
nience; they taipt business through want of secrecy, vatives.
and export honour from a man, and make him a returá And the fast was ful nygh, a feeste day of the in envy.
Wiclif. Jon. vi.
To the houses I wished nothing more than safety, Better is an handful with quietness, than both the fulness, and freedom.
King Charles hands full with travel and vexation of spirit.
Eccl. iv. 6.
I need not instance in the habitual intemperance of
rich tables, nor the evil accidents and effects of fulness,
pride and lusi, wantongess and softness.
Taylor's Rule of Holy Lising. Alone I stande full sorie and full sad,
Where my expressions are not so full as his, either Which hoped for to see my Lorde and Kyng :
our largiage ou my art were defective; but where Small cause have I to be merie or glad
mine are fuller than his, they are but the impressions Remembryng this bitterful departyng.
which the often reading of him have left upon Dy Chaucer. Lament of Mary Magdeleine. thoughts.
Denhar Full wos the fest of deinties and richesse,
That must be our cure, Of instrumeotes, of song, and of gladnesse.
To be no more; sad cure ; for who wouli lose, Id. The Legende of Good Women. Though full of pain, this intellectual being,
Those thoughis that wander through eternity! This markis yet his wif to lempten mure, To the uttereste prefe of hire corage Fully to have experience and lore,
Resplendent all his Father manifest If that she were as stedfast as before ;
1. He on a day in open audience,
What remains, ye gods,
But up and enter now into full bliss ?
So law appears imperfect, and bat given
With purpose to resign them in fuli time Bear ye the picture of that lady's hoad?
Up to a better covenant.
Full counsel must mature. There are many graces for which we may not cease Then all thy saints assembled, thou shalt judge honriy to sue, graces which are in bestowing always, Bad men and angels; they arraigned shall sink but never come to be fully bad in this preseat life; Beneath thy sentence; Hell her numbers full anj therefore, when all things here have an end, Theucesorth shall be for ever shut. endiess thanks must have their beginning in a state
Id. Paradi Lest. which bringeth the full and final satisfaction of all Therewith he ended, making a fuli point of a heart such perpetual desires. Hooker. sigh.
See I was set at work
With pretence from Strephon her to guard, Among my maids ; full little, God knows, looking He met her full, but full of warefulness. Either for such men or such business. Shakspeare. Your enjoyments are so complete, I turn Fishes iac You should tread a course
congratulations, and congratulating their fsáness sali Pretty and full of view. Id. Cymbeline.
wish their continuance. To lapse in fulness
The most judicious writer is sometimes mistakes Is sorer than to lie for need; and falshood after all his care; but the hasty critick, who judges es Is worse in kings than beggars.
Id. a view, is full as liable to be deceived. Drgeer.