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worthy the name of an improvement, since its dened and thick; and, if the horse happens to formation was certainly adapted to what the tread on a hard and rough body, the inconveshape of the horse's foot naturally is, and ought nience is but momentary, and the pain will to be, if the farriers would permit. See fig. 5. make him remove his foot, so as to prevent misAs the case was otherwise, however, in a great chief. majority of instances, many who had sanguine Common shoeing is very liable to produce expectations from the invention, were disappoint- corns by the hoofs spreading out, and leaving the ed. Nevertheless this shoe has its advantages, shoe in close contact with the sole, where it acts which are set forth at large, by the author in a as a fixed point, and will not allow the elasticity 4to. volume on the subject, to which we refer of the insensible sole to act. The nails of the the reader.
shoe should not be placed near the heels; for it Taplin recommends a form of a shoe, which disposes the heel to contract, especially when the differs little from that of Mr. St. Bel, except that bars are cut away. The narrow shoe has anit is broader in the rim, and concave where the other advantage. The horse is less likely to slip other is convex on the side next the foot. See than with the broad one, on any ground on fig. 6. He advises that the shoe should be uni- which the foot makes an impression. But it formly supported by the hoof only, entirely round would not perhaps be quite so proper for horses the foot, and brought so regularly into contact, always treading on a pavement, such as the that it should not press more upon one part than streets of London; nor for horses that are calanother. It should also be formed with a concave culated for heavy draught, such as dray or cart inner surface to keep it perfectly clear of the sole, horses, which require not only a stouter shoe, but that the point of the picker may occasionally pass also to be turned up behind, in order to resist under the inner part of the web, to free it from the descent of heavy loads in passing down a every extraneous substance. The shoe should hill, &c. not be made too wide in the web, or too weighty Fig. 8 represents Mr. Coleman's shoe, the in the metal; and the heel of the shoe should principle of which rests not only on the advanalways rather exceed the termination of the hoof tages attending the exposure of the horny sole, behind, and be formed something wider than the but likewise on an objection to which all shoes heel itself.'
·are liable that require to be nailed all round, as Some modern authors, particularly Osmer, in- in common instances. The nails at the quarters stead of attempting to improve the horse-shoe, form so many fixed points, and prevent that expropose to lay aside the use of it altogether, for pansion which is natural to the hoof in consewhich they are severely censured by Mr. Taplin. quence of its growth; and the effect of this conThey seem,' says he,' extravagantly fond of an finement is that of contracting the whole foot, idea, borrowed from antiquity, of the practica- and particularly the heel; to which many of the bility of horses travelling the road, and doing diseases of that part may be attributed. In Mr. their constant work, without any shoeing at all. Coleman's shoe this material objection seems to Osmer insists,' that horses are adequate to their be removed; for it requires to be fixed to the different services in a state of nature, without the wall of the foot only by a few nails at the toe, officious obtrusions of art;' venturing to affirm which leaves the growth of the quarters entirely • that they will travel even upon the turnpike to take their natural direction. roads about London without injury to their feet. Almost every veterinary professor has his favorite As Mr. Taplin, however, observes, such an eco- shoe: one of the most ingenious of the present nomical plan may be admirably calculated for day is endeavouring to force on our notice, and the theoretical journey of some literary specula- introduce into our stables, the French method; tist, but no such excursion can take place of which, with the exception of the mode of nailing any duration, without material injury to the on, White observes, is the very worst he ever hoof
saw. The French shoe, fig. 9 (a), has a wide Mr. Coleman, a late ingenious professor at the web towards the toe; is concave above and conVeterinary College, has made a material improve- vex below (b), on the ground surface, by which ment on the horse-shoe. In his lectures he ob- neither the toe nor heel touch the ground; but serves that, for a good natural foot (see fig. 7), the horse stands pretty much in the same way as all that is required of a shoe is, to guard the an unhappy cat, shod by unlucky boys with walcrust by a small and narrow piece of iron, which nut shells. should be attached principally towards the toe, The improved shoe for general use, fiz. 10, and should not be extended so far back as the which Mr. Loudon recommends, is rather wider heel. The sole itself should not be covered by than what is usually made. Its nail holes (a) the shoe; for dirt and stones will get between, extend no further towards the heels than is actually and will form a permanent and partial pressure necessary for security ; by which the expansion on the sole, which will produce disease. Ac- of these parts is encouraged, and contraction is cording to the present mode of shoeing, those avoided. To strengthen the attachment, and te diseases which affect the borse's foot constantly make up for this liberty given to the heels, the take place on that portion of it which is covered nails shouldi be carried round the front of the by the extended breadth of the shoe, while the shoe (s). The nail holes, on the under or ground exposed parts remain uninjured. The reason surface of the shoe (a) are usually formed in a is, that the covered parts, besides being exposed gutter, technically called the fullering; but in to permanent pressure from the cause already the case of heavy treading powerful horses, this related, become tender by being covered. If gutter may be omitted ; or, if adopted, the shoe these parts, therefore, are exposed, they get har in that part may be steeled. The web should be
quite even on the foot or hoof surface (6), and be done without the frequent moving of the not only be rather wider, but it should also have shoes, which breaks and destroys the crust of rather more substance than is common : from the hoof where the nails enter.
To prevent **** half an inch to five eighths in thickness, accord- this, it is recommended to those who
are willing ing to circumstance, forms' a fair proportion; to be at the expense, to have steel points when it is less it is apt, in wearing, to bend to screwed into the heels or quarters of each shoe, pressure and force out the clinches.'
which might be taken out and put in occaThe bar shoe, fig. 11, is a defence to thin sionally. To do this properly, Clark advises, weak feet, which Mr. L. regrets there should be first, to have the shoes fitted to the shape of the so much prejudice against using. It removes a hoof; then to make a small round hole in the part of the pressure from the heels and quarters, extremity of each heel, or in the quarters, about
which can ill bear it, to the frog which can well three-eighths of an inch in diameter, or more, in ** bear it: a well formed bar sboe should not have proportion to the breadth and size of the shoe; 1**its barred part raised into an edge behind, but in each of these holes a screw is to be made; 107 such part should be of one uniform thickness the steel points are likewise to have a screw on pre in throughout the web of the bar, which, instead of them, exactly fitted to that in the shoes. Care o persoane being the narrowest, should be the widest part must be taken that the screw in the points is no IE, C of the shoe. The thickness of the bar should be longer, when they are screwed into the shoe, *** greater or less (a), so as to be adapted to take than the thickness of the latter. The steel hos mly a moderate pressure from the frog. When points are to be made sharp; they may either are the frog is altogether ulcerated away, by thrush, be made square, triangular, or chisel-pointed, as Does the bar may be altogether plain; but this form may be most agreeable; the height of the point par of shoe is still the best for these cases, as it pre- above the shoe should not exceed half an inch
vents the tender surface from being wounded. for a saddle horse; they may be made higher berie la corns this shoe is invaluable, and may then for a draught horse. The key or handle for 420p be so made as to lie off the affected part, which screwing them in and out, occasionally, is repreter is the great desideratum in corns.
sented in fig. 13, and is made of a sufficient size itd. The hunting shoe is a light horse-shoe, and it and strength; at the bottom of the handle a socket
should be made to sit fat to the foot. 'Hunting or cavity must be made, properly adapted to the efore shoes,' says the above ingenious writer, shape of the steel point, and so deep as to reNe t'should also be as short at the heels as is con-. ceive the whole head of the point that is above
sistent with safety to the foot, to avoid the danger the shoe. of being pulled off by the hinder shoes : nor To prevent the screw from breaking at the
should the web project at all. It is the custom neck, it is necessary to make it of a gradual Le to turn up the outer heel to prevent slipping; taper; the same is likewise to be observed of the
which is done sometimes to both fore and hind female screw that receives it, that is, the hole 2 feet
, and sometimes only to the latter. As this must be wider on the upper part of the shoe than 17 precaution can hardly be avoided in hilly slip- the under part; the sharp points may be tem
pery grounds, it should be rendered as little pered or hardened, in order to prevent them hurtful as possible by making the tread equal; from growing too soon blunt; but where they for which purpose thicken the inner heel and turn become blunt they may be sharpened as at first. UP the
outer. This is better than lowering the These points should be unscrewed when the horse outer heel to receive the shoe, which still leaves is put into the stable, as the stones will do them both the tread and foot uneven. The racing shoe, more injury in a few minutes than a day's riding or plate , is one made as light and slender
as will on ice. A draught horse should have one on bear the weight of the horse, and the operations the point of each shoe, as that gives him a former of forging, grooving, and punching: to enable it footing in drawing on ice; but for a saddle horse, to do which, it ought to be made of the very best when points are put there they are apt to make him Swedish iron. Three, or at most four nails, are trip and stumble. sufficient on each side; and, to avoid the in When the shoes are provided with these terfering of the hind with the fore feet, the points, a horse will travel on ice with the greatest beels of the fore shoes are made as short as they security and steadiness, much more so than on can safely be. As racers are shod in the stable, causeway or turnpike roads, as the weight of the the owners should be doubly careful that the horse presses them into the ice at every step he plate is an exact fit.
Many pairs ought to be takes. brought and tried before any are suffered to be Dr. Moore has suggested a frost clip, fig. 12, put on, and which is more important than is at
to be made distinct and roveable by means of a first considered Loudon's Agriculture, 8vo. female screw b, work into it, to which is fitted Grass shoes, or tips, are short pieces some a knob or wedge c, and male screw d; a key, e, times placed on the toe in horses turned to grass being used to fix and remove it. in summer; at which time it is necessary to guard FĂRRINGDON, a market town and parish the fore feet, which otherwise become broken of Berkshire, fourteen miles west from Abingway. They should be looked at occasionally, don, and sixty-eight W.N. W. from London. to see that they do not become indented into the The town stands on the side of a hill, and has soles of the feet.
a very large and handsome church, the east end When the roads are covered with ice it is ne of which is of great antiquity: the windows are descary to have the heels of a horse's shoes similar to those of the Temple in London; it turned
and frequently sharpened, to prevent contains several very handsome monuments, and him from slipping and falling: but this cannot on the south side is that of the founder. The
town is governed by a bailiff. The ruins of ment; facility; advancement: farthermore cr an ancient castle are still observable here; furthermore, something over and above, or be. and here King John founded an abbey for Cis- yond. tercian monks. The principal business of That was the foundation of the learning I have, this town is in hogs and bacon, not less than and of all the fartherance that I have obtained. 4000 hogs being slaughtered here in some years.
Ascham's Schoolmaster. Here is a good market on Tuesday.
Farthermore the leaves, body, and boughs of this FAR'ROW.ns. & v. a. Sax. pænt (a small tree, by so much exceed all other plants, as the great. pig); Swed. farre. A litter of pigs: to bring
est men of power and worldly ability surpass the meanest.
Raleigh's History, forth pigs.
To make a perfoct judgment of good pictures, whea Pour in sow's blood that hach littered
compared with one another, besides rules, there : Her nine farrow.
Shakspeare. Macbeth. farther required a long conversation with the best Sows ready to farrow this time of the year.
Dryden's Dufresnoy. Tusser. Let me add a farther truth, that without ties of graThe swine, although multiparous, yet being bisul. titude, I have a particular inclination to honour you. cous, and only cloven-houfed, is farrowed with open
Dryden. eyes, as other bisulcous animals.
Browne. He had farthered or hindered the taking of the
town. Even her, who did her numerous offspring boast,
Id. As fair and fruitful as the sow that carried
FARTHING, n. s. 1 Sax. feorðung, fourthThe thirty pigs at one large litter farrowed, Dryden. FAR'THINGSWORTH. S thing, i.e. the fourth part
of a penny; our smallest current coin: hence, FARS, a considerable province of Persia, is
any trilling sum of money. It seems to have bounded on the north by Irak, on the east by
been used formerly also for a measure of land; Kerman and Lar, by Kuzistan on the west, and on the south by the Persian Gulf. The rivers"
see the example from Carew. by which it is watered are the Tabris, formed by
I seye to thee thou scbalt not go fro thennes; til thejunction of two streams both rising in the moun
thou yelde the laste ferthing. Wiclif. Luk xii. tains; but which becomes brackish on approach
Too popular is tragicke poesie, ing within sixteen miles of the sea; and the
Strayning his tip-toes for a farthing fee. Jerak, from which numerous artificial channels
Bp. Hall. are made, after which it flows into the salt lake
Thirty acres make a farthing-land; nine farthinge Bertegan, ten miles south-east of Schiras.
a Cornish acre ; and four Cornish acres a knight's fee. Fars is divided into the Germaseen and Schud,
His son builds on, and never is content, or the hot and cold climates, the latter comprehending the mountainous portion, which is co
Till the last farthing is in structure spent.
Dryden. vered with wood, and almost uninhabited. Those
Else all those things we toil so hard in, parts of the province to the east are well cultivated, and populous. Grain and the finest
Would not avail one single farthing. Prior. fruits are produced in abundance in the neigh
The parish find, 'tis true ; but our churchwardens bourhood of the towns, and the sides and sum
m Feed on the silver, and give us the farthings. Gay. mits of the hills are covered with vineyards. They are thy customers; I hardly ever sell them The tobacco is considered the finest in the world. a farthingsworth of any thing.
Arbuthnot. In general the inhabitants are a civilised people. You are not obliged to take money not of gold or
The principal towns are Schiras the capital, silver; not the halfpence or farthings of England. containing, perhaps, 40,000 inhabitants; Bushire,
Swift. the chief port on the Persian gulf; Darabjerb, A furthing is the least denomination or fraction of and Bebahan. Within its confines are the ruins money used in England. Cocker's Arithmetiek. of the cities of Persepolis and Shapour. The FAR'THINGALE, n. s. Belg. verdegarde, former is about thirty miles from Schiras, on the fartegarde; Fr. vertugalle, vertugaden; Span. road to Ispahan. This province participated vertugado, the guard of virtue, say some of the deeply in the wars which seated the reigning dictionaries: but Mr. Thomson traces these words family on the throne.
to the Gothic fara ; Belg. vaaren ; Sax. finan, and · FARTHEL, or FARTHELLING, among seamen, Teut. vert : vaaren, signifying to carry; to go with was used for the same with what they commonly child; and the Teut. vert, the burden borne. A call furl, or furling, which is taking up the sails, hoop of whalebone, originally used as a protecand binding them close to the yards.
tion by women with child. FARTHER, v. a. & adj.) Sax. fore, forth,
Tell me, FAR'THERANCE, n. s. further, furthest
What compass will you wear your farthingale ? FAR'THERMORE, adv. (See FURTHEST),
Shakspeare. are clearly the origin of these words, which
Arthur wore in hall
Round table like a farthingal. Hudibr.1s. hould therefore be written further, furtherance, Some will have it that it portends the downfal of &c. We have, in fact, confounded in our lan
ir lan- the French king; and observe, that the farthingale guage the degrees or far with those of forth, from appeared in England a little before the ruin of the the Saxon verb fore, to advance. To farther or Spanish monarchy.
Addison. further means to promote; facilitate: farther or She seems a medley of all ages, further, as an adjective, more remote or advanced; With a buge farthingale to swell her fustian stuff, longer : fartherance or furtherance, encourage- A new con mode, a topknot, and a ruff. Swift.
FA'SCES, n. s. Lat. Rods anciently car- The Turks bang old rags, or such liko ugly things, ried before the Roman consuls as a mark of their upon their fairest horses, and other goodly creatures, authority.
to secure them against fascination.
Waller. To kisse the precious case of his proude toe : I shall not discuss the possibility of fascinpus disAnd for the lordly fasces borne of olde,
eases, farther than refer to experiment. Harvey. To see two quiet crossed keyes of golde;
There is a certain bewitchery of fascination in Or Cybele's shrine, the famous Pantheon's frame
words, which makes them operate with a force be. Tarn'd to the honour of nur Ladie's name.
yond what we can naturally give an account of. Bp. Hall's Satires.
South, The duke beheld, like Scipio, with disdain,
Such a fascinating sin this is, as allows men no That Cartbage, which he ruined, rise once more ; liberty of consideration.
Decay of Piety. And shook aloft the fasces of the main,
First her sweet voice in plaintive accents chains To fright those slaves with what they felt before.
The Muse's ear with fascinating strains.
It was as if their little looks could poison Fasces, in Ronan antiquity, were axes tied
Or fascinate whome'er they fixed their eyes on. up with rods. According to Florus, the fasces
Byron. were introduced by Tarquin I., the fifth king of Rome; and were then the mark of the sovereign
FASCINATION, from the Greek βασχαινειν, dignity. In after-times they were borne before to fascinate or bewitch, a sort of witchcraft supthe consuls, but by turns only, each his day; pos
lv. each his dav: posed to operate either by the eye or the tongue. they had each of them twelve, borne by as many
“ Ancient writers distinguish two sorts of fascinalictors. These fasces consisted of branches of tion, one performed by looking, or the efficacy elm; having in the middle a securis or axe, the of the eye. Such is that spoken of by Virgil head of which stood out beyond the rest. Pub- in his third eclogue: licola took the axe out of the fasces, as Plutarch Nescio quis teneros oculus mihi fascinat agnos. says, to remove from the people all occasion of The second by words: such is that mentioned terror. After the consuls, the pretors assumed in his seventh eclogue : the fasces. In the government of the decemvirs,
Aut si ultra placitum laudarit, baccare frontem it was the practice at first for only one of them to have the fasces. Afterwards each of them
Cingite, ne vati noceat mala lingua futuro. had twelve, after the mannor of the kings. When Horace touches on both kinds in his first book of the magistrates, who by right had the axes carried epistles : before them, wished to show some deference to Non istic obliquo oculo mea commoda quisquam the people, or any person of singular merit, they Limat, non odio obsculo, morsuque venenat. either sent away the lictors, or commanded them, FASCINATION, in natural his.ory, an extrasubmittere fasces, to lower the fasces before ordinary power said to be possessed by serpents, them. Many instances of this occur in the Ro- and more especially by the rattle snake, over man history.
animals and birds it destines for its prey. The FASCIA LATA, in anatomy, a thick strong evidences of the fact are numerous and well tendon, sent off from the back, the glutæi, &c., supported, but in accounting for the causes of to surround the muscles of the thigh. It is the it there is great difference of opinion; Kulser thickest on the outside of the thigh and leg, and some others, have endeavoured to say that and a little below the trochanter major, it is the animals, &c., must have received some prefirmly fixed to the linea aspera; it is again fas- vious bite; La Cepede and others, again, think tened further down, to that part of the head of the rattle snake possessed of peculiar miasmata the tibia that is next the fibula, where it sends he odor of which may at pleasure stupify, of the tendinous expansion along the outside of and some have ascribed it entirely to its rattle; the leg. It serves to strengthen the action of See SERPENT. the muscles, by keeping them firm in their pro
FA'SCINE, n. s. Fr. A military faggot. per places when in action. FASCIATED, adj. 1 Lat. fascia, a band
The Black Prince passed many a river without the FASCIA’TION, n. s. l or fillet. Bound with
help of pontoons, and filled a ditch with faggots as fillets : bandage; the act or manner of binding
• successfully as the generals of our times do with fascines.
Addison's Spectator. wounds. Three especial sorts of fasciation, or rowling, have
Fascines, in fortification, are faggots, made the worthies of our profession commended to poste- of small branches of trees tied in three or four
Wiseman places, and of various dimensions, according to FASCINATE. v. a. Fr. fasciner : Lat, fus- the purposes intended. Those that are for FASCINATION, n. S. cino, à Gr. Baokaivw;
making epaulements or chandeliers, for raising Fascinous, adj. to bewitch with the eye.
works, or filling up ditches, are ten feet long, To enchant; bewitch; influence secretly and un
and one or one and a quarter foot in diameter. accountably: fascinous is an obsolete word for
They are made in the following manner: six caused or acting by enchantment.
small pickets are stuck into the ground, two and
two, forming little crosses, well fastened in the There be done of the affections which have been noted to fascinate or bewitch, but love and envy.
middle. On these trestles the branches are
laid, and are bound round with withes at the
Bacon. tard, and are o He had such a crafty and bewitching fashion. both distance of every two feet. Six men are emto move pity and induce belief, as was like a kind of ployed in making a fascine: two cut the boughs, fascination and enchantment to those that saw him or two gather them, and the remaining two bind heard him.
id, them Vol. IX.
FASCIOLA, in zoology, the fluke or gourd
Here's the note Worm : a genus of insects of the order of vermes How much your chain weighs to the utmost carat, intestina : the body is flattish, and has a vent The fineness of the gold, the chargeful fashion. id. hole at the extremity and on the belly. There
For that I love your daughter are forty-six-species :
In such a righteous fashion as I do, F. barbata, is wbite, with transverse papillæ
Perforce against all checks, rebukes, and manners, in the mouth. It is of an oblong shape, and
I must advance. Id. Merry Wives of Windsor.
This cardinal, about the size of a cucumber seed. It is found
Though from an humble stock undoubtedly, in the intestines of the sepia lotigo.
Was fashioned to much honour from his cradle. F. hepatica, the liver fluke, grows to two
Id. Henry VIII. thirds of an inch in length, though it is more
I'll be at charges for a looking-glass, usually met with not half that size; and its
And entertain a score or two of taylors, breadth is nearly equal to two-thirds of its
To study fashions to adorn my body. Id. length: it'is flattish, but somewhat rounded on
Now, by this maiden blossom in my hand, the back, and has about eight deep longitudinal I scomm
nal I scorn thee, and thy fashion, peevish boy. Id. furrows in two series; its skin is soft and whitish,
S! His horse is possest with the glanders, infected with with a tinge of brown. The hinder part is
is the fashions, and full of windgalls. rounded, the fore part is furnished with a large
Time is like a fashionable host, mouth; it bears some resemblance to the seed of the common gourd, whence it has acquired
Thay slightly shakes his parting guest by th’ hand;
But with his arms outstretched, as he would fly. the name of the gourd-worm. It is found in Grasps in the comer: welcome ever smiles. fresh waters, in ditches, at the roots of stones, And farewell goes out sighing.
Id. sometimes in the intestines, and often in the sub- Scambling, out-facing, fashion-mono'ring boys. stance of the other viscera in quadrupeds. It That lie, and cog, and fout, deprave and slander, often infests the livers of sheep, and on that ac- Go antickly, and show outward hideousness. Id. count is called hepatica. Bags with salt in them Exceed not the humour of rags and bravery, for should be placed in the fold that the sheep may these will soon wear out of fashion ; but money in thy lick them, which is the only remedy.
. purse will ever be in fashion.
Raleigh. F. intestinalis, or intestinal fluke, is of a long It is strange that men of fashion, and gentlemen, slender form, when extended; when contracted, should so grossly belie their own knowledge. Id. of a suboval form. It inhabits the intestines of The graves of the rebellious generations were alfresh water fish, particularly breams.
ready fashioned in the clouds, which soon after should FASH'ION, n. s. & v. a. ) Frencn, 'açon; swallow up all living creatures.
Id. FASH'IONABLE, adj.
The commissioners either pulled down or defaced Fash'IONABLY, adv.
all images in churches; and that in such unseasonFash'ionABLENESS, n. s. fattione ; Latin,
able and unseasoned fashion, as if it had been done
hly in hostility against them.
Where is my fashioner? my feather-man?
My linener, perfumer, barber? Ben Jonson, Fash'ioN-MONGERING, adj. ) pearance; man
The way of outward fashionableness in religion, and ner; mode; custom of dress or ornament: hence inward liberty of heart, cannot but seem fair to nature. any thing worn; a distemper of horses. To
Bp. Hall. fashion is to make or form ; fit; adapt; accom Balaam's suit and Israel's quails had both one modate to the reigning custom or mode; coun- fashion of grant, in anger. Id. Contemplations. terfeit. A fashioner is a former or maker of any The rib he formed and fashioned with bis hands; thing. Fashionist and fashion-monger, a fop: a Under his forming hands a creature grew,
dandy;' a foolish observer of all fashions. Manlike; but different sex. Milton's Paradise Lost, Fashion-mongering, behaving as a fashion-mon Zelmane again, with great admiration, began to ger.
speak of him; asking whether it were the fashion or Did not be that made me in the womb, make him ? no, in Arcadia, that shepherds should perform such And did not one fashion us in the womb? Job.
Sidney. The fashion of his countenance was altered.
Though the truth of this hath been universally ac
Luke. knowledged, yet because the fashion of the age is to Laws ought to be fashioned unto the manners and call every thing into question, it will be requisite to
satisfy men's reason about it. eonditions of the people for whom they are meant, and
satisfy men's reason about it. not to be imposed upon them according to the simple
The eminence of your condition will invite gentlerule of right.
Spenser. men to the study of nature, and make philosophy faNe do, I doubt, but that ye well can fashion
Glanoille. Yourselves thereto, according to occasion.
A certain air of pleasantry and humour, which
Hubberd's Tale. prevails now-a-days in the fashionable world, gives a They pretend themselves grieved at our solemni- son the assurance to tell his father, he has lived too ties in erecting churches, at their form and fushion,
Shaftesbrary. at the stateliness of them and costliness, and at the This fashion-monger each morn 'fore he rise, opinion which we have of them. Hooker. Contemplates suit-shapes.
Pendants her ears, and pearls adorn her neck.
Inability will every one find in himself, who shall Ls fashioned for the journey, dull and heavy. Id. go about to fashion in his understanding any simple Stand these poor people's friend.
idea, not received by his senses from external objects, -I will,
or by reflection from the ɔperation of his mind about Or let me lose the fushuion of a man. Id