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a much as any whosoever, of defending your 2. In a state of distinction; as, to set country with your sword.


apart for any use. How fit is this retreat for uninterrupted study!

He is so very figurative, that he requires a Any one that, sees it will own, I could not have

grammar apart to construe him.

Dryden, chosen a more likely place to converse with the dead in.


The tyrant shall demand yon sacred load,

And gold and vessels set apart for God. Prior, 2. Whosoeyer; whatsoever ;, as distinguished from some other, ,

3. Distinctly.

Moses first nameth heaven and earth, putting What warmth is there in your affection towards

waters but in the third place, as comprehending any of these princely suitors that are already

waters in the word earth; but afterwards he Sbakspeare. nameth them apart.

Raleigh, An inverted motion being begun any where below, continues itself all the whole length.

4. At a distance; retired from the other

Locke. company. 3. . It is used in opposition to none.

So please you, madam, I wound and I heal: neither is there any that To put apart these your attendants. Sbakspeare. can deliver out of my hand. Deuteronomy. APARTMENT. n. s. (apartement, Fr.] A A'ORIST. n., s. (aópos ] Indefinite; a part of the house allotted to the use of term in the Greek grammar.

any particular person ; a room; a set AO'RTA. n; s. [cozin]. The great artery

of rooms. which rises immediately out of the left A private gallery 'twixt th' apartments led, ventricle of the heart.


Not to the foe yet known. Sir 7. Denbam. Apa'cesadu. [from a and pace; that is,

He, pale as death, despoil'd of his array, with a great pace.]

Into the queen's apartment takes his way. Dryd.

The most considerable ruin is that on the 1. Quick; speedily used of things in

eastern promontory, where are still some apartmotion.

ments left very high and arched at top. Addison. Or when the flying libbard she did chace, A'PATAY. lll. so. [, not, and után, She could then nirnbly move, and after fly apace.


feeling.] The quality of not feeling; Ay, quoth my uncle Glo'ster, exemption from passion ; freedom from Small herbs have grace, great weeds do grow

mental perturbation. epace.

Of good and evil much they argued then, And since, methinks, I would not grow so fast, Passion, and apathy,and glory, and shame. Milt. Because sweet flow'rs are slow, and weeds make To remain insensible of such provocations, is haste. Sbakspeare. not constancy but apathy.

South, He promis'd in his east a glorious race;

In lazy apatby let Stoicks boast Now, sunk from his meridian, sets apace. Dryd. Their virtue fix'd; 'tis fix'd as in a frost, Is not he imprudent, who, seeing the tide Contracted all, retiring to the breast; making haste towards him apace, will sleep till But strength of mind is exercise, not rest. Pope. the sea overwhelm him?

Tillotson. APE. n. s. (ape, Icelandish.] 2. With haste : applied to some action. The baron now his diamonds pours apace;

5. A kind of monkey remarkable for imiTh' embroider'd king, who shows buc half his

tating what he sees.

· I will be more newfangled than an ape, more face, And his refulgent queen. Pope's Rage of tbe Lock.

giddy in my desires than a monkey. Sbakspeare.

Writers report, that the heart of an ape, worn 3. Hastily; with speed: spoken of any

near the heart, comforteth the heart, and inkind of progression from one state to creaseth audacity. It is true, that the ape is a another.

merry and bold beast.

Bacon. This second course of men,

With glittering gold and sparkling gems they With some regard to what is just and right,

shine, Shall lead their lives, and multiply apace. Milt. But apes and monkeys are the gods within. The life and power of religion decays apace,

Granville. here and at home, while we are spreading the Celestial beings, when of late they saw honour of our arms far and wide through foreign É A mortal man unfold all nature's law, pations.

Atterbury. Admir'd such knowledge in a human shape, If sensible pleasure, or real grandeur, be our And show'd a Newton, as we show an ape. Pope. end, we shall proceed apace to real misery. Watts. 2. An imitator: used generally in the APAGO'GICAL. adj. [from arcywyn com bad sense.

pounded of ano, from, and yw, to bring Julio Romano who, had he himself eternity, or draw.) An apagogical demonstra and could put breath into his work, would be tion is such as does not prove the thing guile nature of her custom : so perfectly he is directly, but shows the impossibility,

Sbakspeare. * or absurdity, which arises from dený. To Ape. v. a. (from abe.] Toimitate, as

ing it; and is also called reductio ad in an ape imitates human actions. possibile, or ad absurdum. Chambers. Aping the foreigners in every dress, APA'rt. adv. (apart, Fr.]

Which, bought at greater cost, becomes him less.

Dryden. 1. Separately from the rest in place.

Curse on the stripling! how he apes his sire! Since I enter into that question, it behoveth

Ambitiously sententious!

Addisor. me to give reason for my opinion, with circumspection: because I walk aside, and in a way

APE'AK, or APE’ek.adv. (probably from apart from the multitude.

Raleigh. à pique.] In a posture to pierce; formed The party discerned, that the earl of Essex with a point. would never serve their turn; they resolved to have another wmy spart, that should be at their

A'PEPSY.n.s. (drifin.] A loss of natural Clarendon. concoction.


her ape.

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A'PER. 7. s. [from ape.] A ridiculous imi

or syllable from the beginning of a tator or mimick.

word. APERIENT. adj. (aperio, Lat. to open.] APRELION. n. s. apbelia, plur. (áxò,

That has the quality of opening : from, and su@y, the sun.] That part of chiefly used of medicines gently pur the orbit of a planet, in which it is at gative.

the point remotest from the sun. There be bracelets fit to comfort the spirits ; The reason why the comets move not in the and they be of three intentions; refrigerant, cor zodiack is, that, in their apbelia, they may be roborant, and aperient.

Bacon. at the greatest distances from one another; and Of the stems of plants, some contain a fine consequently disturb one another's motions the aperient salt, and are diuretick and saponaceous. least that may be.

Cheyne. Arbuthnot. APHET A. n. s. (with astrologers.] The APERITIve. adj. [from aperio, Lat. to nanie of the planet, which is imagined

open.] That has the quality of open to be the giver or disposer of life in a ing the excrementitious passages of the


Dict. body.

Aphá'TICAL. adj. [from apheta.] Re. They may make broth, with the addition of

lating to the apheta. aperitive herbs.

Harvey. APHILA'NTHROPY, n. s. [ả, without, Apeért. adj. [apertus, Lat.] Open. APE'RTION. n. s. [from apertus, Lat.]

and Pinoy Tawnic, love of mankind.] Want

of love to mankind. Ii An opening ; à passage through any A'Phony. n. is. [d', without, and póry, thing; a gap: The next now in order are the apertions; under

speech. A loss of speech. Quincy. which term I do comprehend doors, windows, A'PHORISM. n. s. [úpopuojuos.] A maxim; staircases, chimneys, or other conduits: in short, a precept contracted in a short sentence; all inlets or outlets.

Wotton. an unconnected position. 2. The act of opening; or state of being He'will easily discern how little of truth there opened.

is in the multitude; and, though sometimes they {1* The plenitude of vessels, otherwise called the are flattered with that apborism, will hardly be plethora, when it happens, causeth an extrava

lieve the voice of the people to be the voice of sation of blood, either by ruption or apertion of


Brown's Vulgar Errouts. them.

Wiseman. I shall at present consider the aphorism, that a APERTLY. adv. [opertè, Lat.] Openly ;

man of religion and virtue is a more useful, and without covert.

consequently a more valuable, member of a APERTNESS. n. s. [from apert.] Open- APHORI'STICAL. adj. [from aphorism.]


Rogers. ness. The freedom, or ofertners and vigour of pro

Having the form of an aphorism ; writnouncing, and the closeness of muffing, and la

ten in separate and unconnected senziness of speaking, render the sound different. tençes.

Holder. APHORI'STICALLY.adv. (from apboristiA'PERTURE. n. s. [from apertus, open.] cal.] In the form of an aphorism. 1. The act of opening,

These being carried down, seldom miss a cure, Hence ariserh the facility of joining a conso as Hippocrates doth likewise aphoristically tellus. nant to a vowel, because from an appulse to an aperture is easier than from one appulse to an- APHRODISIACAL. adj. [from 'Appadolin other.

Holder. APHRODISI'ack. ) Venus.] Relating to 2. An open place.

the venereal disease. If memory be made by the easy motion of the A'PIARY. n. s. [from apis, Lat, a bee.] spirits through the opened passages, images, without doubt, pass through the same apertures.

The place where bees are kept.

Those who are skilled in bees, when they see 3. The hole next the objectglass of a

a foreign swarm approaching to plunder their

hives, have a trick to divert them into some telescope or microscope. The concave metal bore an aperture of an inch;

neighbouring apiary, there to make what havock but the aperture was limited by an opaque

circle APICES of a flower. [Lat. from apex, they please.

Szeift. perforated in the middle.

Newlor's Opticks. 4. Enlargement; explanation : a sense

the top.] Little knobs that grow on seldom found.

the tops of the stamina, in the middle of It is too much untwisted by the doctors, and, a fiower. They are commonly of a dårk like philosophy, made intricate by explications, purplish colour. By the microscope and difficult by the aperture and dissolution of they have been discovered to be a sort distinctions.

Taylor. APE'T ALOUS. adj. (of ce priv. and wimanov,

of capsule seminales, or seed vessels, con

taining in them small globular, and often a leaf.] Without petala or flower leaves. Ape/TaLOUSNESS. n. s. [from apetalous. ]

oval particles, of various colours, and

exquisitely formed. State of being without leaves.


APIECE. adv. (from a for each, and piece, A'PEX. n. s. apices, plur. (Lat.] The tip

or share.] To the part or share of each. or point of any thing,

Men, in whose mouths at first sounded noThe apex, or lesser end of it is broken off.

thing but mortification, were come to think that Woodward.

they might lawfully have six or seven wives APHÆRESIS. n. s. [cipaisicis.) A figure


Hooker. in grammar, that takes away a letter I have to-night dispatched sixteen businesses,


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eth away.

a month's length apiece, by an abstract of success being of doubtful authors, are less re


garded. One copy of this paper may serve a dozen of

We hold not the apocrypha for sacred, as we you, which will be less than a farthing apiece. do the holy scripture, but for human compos


Hooker A'pish. adj. [from ape.]

APOCRYPHAL. adj. [from apocrypha.] 1. Having the qualities of an ape ; imita- 1. Not canonicals of uncertain authority. tive.

Jerom, who saith that all writings not canoniReport of fashions in proud Italy,

cal are apocryphal, uses not the title apocryphab Whose manners still our tardy apish nation as the rest of the fathers ordinarily have done, Limps after, in base awkward imitation. Sbakso

whose custom is so to name, for the most part, 2. Foppish; affected.

only such as might not publickly be read or diBecause I cannot flatter, and look fair,


Hooker. Duck with French nods, and apish courtesy, 2. Contained in the apocrypha.

I'must be held a rancorous enemy. Shakspeare. To speak of her in the words of the apocryo 3. Silly; trifling; insignificant.

pbal writers, wisdom is glorious, and never fadAll this is but apisb sophistry; and, to give it

Addison. **a name divine and excellent, is abusive and un 3. It is sometimes used for an account of just.


uncertain credit. 4. Wanton; playful.

APO'CRYPHALLY. adv. (from apocryGloomy sits the queen,

pbal.) Uncertainly; not indisputably. Till happy chance reverts the cruel scene;

APO'CRYPHALNESS. n. s. [from apocryAnd apish folly, with her wild resort

Ofvit and jest, disturbs the solemn court. Prior. phal.) Uncertainty ; doubtfulness of A'PISHLY. adv. [from apish.] In an apish credit.

manner; foppishly; conceitedly. APODI'CTICAL. adj. (from åródzitis, eviA'PISHNES$. 11. s. (from apish.] Mimick dent truth ; demonstration.] Demon

ry; foppery; insignificance; playful strative ; evident beyond contradiction.. Dess.

Holding an apodictical knowledge, and an asAPI'TPAT.adv. (A word formed from the sured knowledge of it; verily, to persuade their

apprehensions otherwise, were to makean Euclid inotion.] With quick palpitation.

believe, that there were more than one centre Othere he comes--Welcome my bully, my in a circle. Brown's. Vulgar Erreurs. back: agad, my heart has gone apitpat for you. We can say all at the number three; there.

Congreve. fore the world is perfect. Tobit went, and his APLU'STRE. n. s. [Latin.] The ancient dog followed him; therefore there is a world in cnsign carried in sea vessels.

the moon : were an argument ?s apodictical, The one holds a sword in her hand, to repre

Glanville sent the Iliad; as the other has an aplustre, to APODI XIS. n. s. Caracas-] Demonstrarepresent the Odyssey, or voyage of Ulysses.


Dict. Addison. APOCALYPSE. 1. s. [from áricumnúncW.]

APOGEON. M. s. [from uno, fron,

A'POGLE. and gas the carth.] A Revelation; discovery: a word used

APOGEUM. paint in the heavens, in only of the sacred writings.

which the sun, or a planet, is at the O'for that warning voice, which he who saw Th' epocalypse, heard cry in heav'n aloud. Milt. greatest distance possibie from the earth With this thronę, of the glory of the Father,

: in its whole revolution. The ancient compare the throne of the Son of God, as seen in astronomers regarding the earth as the the apocalypse. Burnet's Theory of the Earth. centre of the system, chiefly regarded APOCALYPTICAL.adj.[from apocalypse.] the apogæon and perigæon, which the

Concerning revelation ; containing re moderns, making the sun the centre, velation.

change for the aphelion and perihelion. If we could understand that scene, at the

Chambers. opening of this apocalyptical theatre, we should

Thy sin is in his apogeon placed, find it a representation of the majesty of our Saviour. Burnet's Tbeory of the Earth.

And when it moveth Bext, must needs descend. APOCALY'PTICALLY. adv. (from apoca


It is yet not agreed in what time, precisely, lyptical.] In such a manner as to reveal

the apogeum absolveth one degree. Brown. something secret.

APOLOGE'TICAL.] adj. [from todayéw, APO COPE. n. s. [&to exorc] A figure in ATOLOGE'TICK. to defend.] That is

grammar, when the last letter or syllable said in defence of any thing or person.A of a word is taken away; as, ingeni, for I design to publish an essay, the greater part ingenii ; apoplex, for apoplexy.

of which is apologetical for one sort of chymists. APOCRU'STICK. adj. (árcupsixe, from

Boyle, 10upew, to drive. Endued with a re APOLOGETICALLY. adv. (from apolopelling and astringent power : applied getical.] In the way of defence or exto remedies which prevent the too great cuise. afflux of humours.

APOʻLOGIST. n. s. [from To apologize.] APOʻCRYPHA. n. s. [from Hercupuntu, to He that makes an apology; a pleader in

put out of sight.] Books not publickly favour of another. communicated; books whose authors To APO'LOGIZE. v. 11. (from apology.] are not known. It is used for the books 1. To plead in favour of any person or appended to the sacred writings, which, thing

and an apoplexy leave neither sense nor underAPO

It will be much more seasonable to reform than A'POPHTHEGM.-N.'se [åtóp Seyuae.] A reapologize or rhetoricate; and therefore it imports markable saying ; a valuable maxim those, who dwell secure, to look about them.

uttered on some sudden occasion. Decay of Piety.

We may magnify the apophtbegms, or reputed 2. It has the particle for before the subject replies of wisdom, whereof many are to be seen of apology.

in Laertius and Lycosthenes. Brown's Vul. Er. I ought to apologize for my indiscretion in the I had a mind to collect and digest such obserwhole undertaking. Wake's Prepar. for Death. vations and apopbthegms as tend to the proof of

The translator needs not apologize for his that great assertion, AU is vanity, Prior. choice of this piece, which was made

in his APOʻPHYGE. no -s. - Láropuri, fight, or childhood. Pope's Preface to Statiüs.

escape.] That part of a column, where A'POLOGUE, ne so. Catony) Fable ;

it begins to spring out of its base; and story contrived to teach some moral

was originally no more than the ring truth.

or ferrel, which anciently bound the exAn apologue of Æsop is beyond a syllogismi,

tremities of wooden pillars, to keep and proverbs more powerful than demonstration. Brown's Vulgar Errours.

them from splitting, and were afterSome men are remarked for pleasantness in

wards imitated in stone work. We raillery; others for apologues and apposite divert sometimes call it the spring of the co. ing stories. Locke, lumn.

Chambers. APOʻLOGY. nis. [apoiogia, Lat. &modoyia.] APOʻPHYSIS. n. so. [derópuois.] The promi1. Defence ; excuse. Apologs generally

nent parts of some bones; the same as signifies rather excuse than vindication,

process. It differs from an epiphysis, and tends rather to extenuate the fault,

as it is a continuance of the bone itself; than prove innocence. Thisis, however,

whereas the latter is somewhat adhering sometimes unregarded by writers. to a bone, and of which it is not pro

In her face excuse
Came prologue, and apology too prompt;

perly a part.

Quing. Which with bland words at will she thus ad

It is the apopbysis, or head, of the os tibiz,

which makes the knee. Wiseman's Surgery; dress'd.

Milton. 7. It has for before the object of excuse.

APOPLE'CTICAL. adj. [from apoplexg.] It is not my intention to make an apology for APOPLE'CTICK. S Relating to an apomy poem: some will think it needs no excuse, plexy. and others will receive none.


We meet with the same complaints of gravity I shall neither trouble the reader, nor myself, in living bodies, when the faculty locomotive with any apology for publishing of these sermons: seems abolished; as may be observed in supa for if they be in any measure truly serviceable porting persons inebriated, apoplectical, or in to the end for which they are designed, I do lipothymies, and swoonings

. Brown's Vulgar Er, not see what apology is necessary; and if they be In an apoplectical case, he found extravasated

not so, I am sure none can be sufficient. Tillotson. blood making way from the ventricles of the APOMECO'METRY. n. s. Catà, from, izo,


Derbam. distance, and welpiw, to measure.] The

A lady was seized with an apoplectick fit,

which afterward terminated in some kind of art of measuring things at a distance.


Wiseman. :

Dict. A'POPLEX. n. s. (See APOPLEXY.) ApoAPONEURO'SIS. n. s. [from ind, from, and vejpor, a nerve.] An expansion of a

plexy. The last syllable is cut away;

but this is only in poetry.
nerve into a membrane.
When a cyst rises near the orifice of the artery,

Present punishment pursues his maw,
it is formed by the aponeurosis that runs over the

When, surfeited and swell'd, the peacock raw vessel, which becomes excessively expanded.

He bears into the bath ; whence want of breath, Sharps Surgery. A poplexed.

adj. (from apoplex.] Seized

Repletions, apoplex, intestate death. Dryden. APOʻPHASIS. n. s. (Lat. åriparis, a denying.) A figure in rhetorick, by which

with an apoplexy. the orator, speaking ironically, seems to

Sense, sure, you have, wave what he would plainly insinuate ;

Else could you not have motion : but sure that as, Neither will I mention those things which, if I should, you notwithstanding A'POPLEXY. n. s. [ezótangis.] A sudden

Is apoplex'd.

Shakspeare could neither confute or speak against them. Smith's Rhetorick.

deprivation of all internal and external APOPHLE'GMATICK. ¥.s.(azo and péypebe.]

sensation, and of all motion, unless of That has the quality of drawing away

the heart and thorax. The cause is phlegm.

generally a repletion, and indicates era


cuation, joined with stimuli.
APOPHLEGMATISM. n.s. [årò and 07.éy.c.]
A medicine of which the intention is to

Apoplexy is a sudden abolition of all the senses

external and internal, and of all voluntary mo draw phlegm from the blood.

tion, by the stoppage of the flux and refuz of And so it is in apopblegmatisms and gargarisme,

the animal spirits through the nerves destined that draw the rheum down by the palate. Bacon.

for those motions. APOPHLEGMATIZANT. n. s. (avio and

Peace is a very apoplexy, lethargy, mulled, Priya] Any remedy which causes an

deaf, sleepy, insensible. Shakspeare's Coriolanus. evacuation of serous or mucous humour

A fever may take away my reason, or memory, hy the nostrils, as particular kinds of standing sternutatories.


APOʻRIA. n. s. [errogía.] A figure


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Arbuthnot on Diet.




rhetorick, by which the speaker shews, must not look upon a woman to lust after her, that he doubts where to begin for the

but because they are restrained from the permultitude of matter, or what to say in

petration of their lust. If wanton glances, and

libidinous thoughts, had been permitted by the some strange and ambiguous thing ; and

gospel, they would bave apostatized nevertheless. doth, as it were, argue the case with

Bentley himself. Thus Cicero says, Whether be To APO'STEMATE. vin. (from aposteme.] took them from his fellows more im To become an aposteme; to swell and pudently, gave them to a harlot more corrupt into matter. lasciviously, removed them from the Ro There is care to be taken in abscesses of the man people more wickedly, or altered them breast and belly, in danger of breaking inwards ; more presumptuously, I cannot well de yet, by opening these too soon, they sometimes clare.


apostemate again, and become crude. Wiseman. APORRHOEA. n. s. [årofón] Effluvium ;

APOSTEMATION. n. s. [from apostemate.]

The formation of an aposteme; the gaemanation; something emitted by another. Not in use.

thering of a hollow purulent tumour. The reason of this he endeavours to make

Nothing cau be more admirable than the many out by atomical aporrhæas, which passing from

ways nature hath provided for preventing or

curing of fevers; as, vomitings, 'apostemations, the cruentate weapon to the wound, and being incorporated with the particles of the salve,carry A'PosTEME. n. s. (c'moçmua.] A hollow

salivations, C.

Grew. them to the affected part: APOSIOPE'SIS. n. s. Le zoriutuous, from A'Postume. S swelling, filled with puruård, after, and owaw, to be silent.] A.

lent matter; an abscess. form of speech, by which the speaker,

With equal propriety we may affirm, that

ulcers of the lungs, or apostemes of the brains, do through some affection, as sorrow, happen only in the left side. Brown's Vulg. Er. bashfulness, fear, anger, or vehemency, The opening of apostemes, before the suppurabreaks off his speech before it be all tion be perfected, weakeneth the heat, and renended. A figure, when, speaking of a

ders them crude.

Wiseman. thing, we yet seem to conceal it, though APOʻSTLE. n.s. (apostolus, Lat.rocona..] indeed we aggravate it ; or when the A person sent with mandates by ancourse of the sentence begun is so

other. It is particularly applied to them stayed, as thereby some part of the sen

whom our Saviour deputed to preach tence, not being uttered, may be under

the gospel. stood.


But all his mind is bent to holiness; APO'STASY. n. s. [raósaris.] Departure

His champions are the prophets and apostles.

Sbakspeared from what a man has professed : gene. I am far from pretending infallibility; that rally applied to religion; sometimes would be to erect myself into an apostle: a prewith the particle from.

sumption in any one that cannot confirm what "The canon law defines apostasy to be a wilful he says by miracles.

Locke. departure from that state of faith, which any We know but a small part of the notion of an person has professed himself to hold in the apostle, by knowing barely that he is sent forth. christian church. Ayliffe's Parergon.

Watts' Logicko The affable archangel had forewarn'd APO'STLESHIP. adj. [from apostle.] The Adam, by due example, to beware

office or dignity of an apostle. Apostasy, by what befel in heav'n

Where, because faith is in too low degree, To those apostates.


I thought it some apostlesbi? in me Vice in us were not only wickedness, but To speak things, which by faith alone I see. apostasy, degenerate wickedness. Sprat.

Donne. Whoever do give different worships, must God hath ordered it, that St. Paul hath writ bring in more gods; which is an apostasy from epistles; which are all confined within the busiORE God.

Stilling fleet.

ness of his apostlesbip, and so contain nothing but APO'STATE. n. s. [apostata, Lat. points of christian instruction.

Locke: úzskéons.) One that has forsaken his ApostOʻLICAL. adj. [from apostolick.] profession : generally applied to one Delivered or taught by the apostles; bethat has left his religion.

longing to the apostles. The angels, for disobedience, thou hast re

They acknowledge not, that the church keepg served to a miserable immortality ; but unto

any thing as apostolical, which is not found in the man, equally rebellious, equally apostate from apostles writings, in what other records soever thee and goodness, thou hast given a Saviour. ic be found.

Hooker. Rogers' Sermons.

Declare yourself for that church which is Apostates in point of faith, are, according to founded upon scripture, reason, apostolical practhe civil law, subject unto all punishments or tice, and antiquity.

Hooker, dained against here.icks.

APOSTO'LICALLY. adv. [from apostoliAPOSTA'TICAL. adj. [from apostate.]

cal.] In the manner of the apostles. After the manner of an apostate. To wear turbants is an apostatical conformity. APOSTO'LICALNESS. n. s. [from apostoli

Sandys. cal.] The quality of relating to the : TO A PO'STATIZE. v. n. [from apostate.] apostles ; apostolical authority. To forsake one's profession: commonly . Aposto'lick. adj. [from apostle. The used of one who departs from his re accent is placed by Dryden on the anligion.

tepenult.] Taught by the apostles ; beNone revolt from the faith, because they longing to an apostle. VOL.I.


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