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When she saw her lord prepar'd to part, How turnips hide their swelling heads below: A deadly cold ran shiv'ring to her heart. Dryd. And how the closing colereeris upwards grow. Gay. 3. A disease caused by cold; the obstruc- CO'LICK. n. s. [colicus, Latin.] tion of perspiration.
It strictly is a disorder of the colon; but loose What disease hast thou?-
ly, any disorder of the stomach or bowels that is A whoreson cold, sir; a cough. Shukspeare. attended with pain. There are four sorts: 1. A Let no ungentle cold destroy
bilious colick, which proceeds from an abund. All taste we have of heavenly joy. Roscom. ance of acrimony or choler irritating the borrels,
Those rains, so covering the earth, might pro so as to occasion continual gripes, and generally videntially contribute to the disruption of it, by with a looseness: and this is best managed with stopping all the pores and all evaporation ; which lenitives and emollients. 2. A flatulent eslich
, would make the vapours within struggle vio which is pain in the bowels from Matuses and
lently, as we get a fever by a cold. Burnet. wind, which distend them into unequal and unCOʻLDLY. adv. (from cold.]
natural capacities: and this is managed with 1. Without heat.
carminatives and moderate openers. 3. An hy2. Without concern ; indifferently; nego
sterical colick, which arises from disorders of the ligently; without warmth of temper or
womb, and is communicated by consent of parts
to the bowels; and is to be treated with the use expression.
dinary hystericks. 4. A nervous colick, which What England says, say briefly, gentle lord; is from convulsive spasms and contortions of the We coldly pause for thee. Sbakspeare. guts themselves, from some disorders of the si Swift seem'd to wonder what he meant, rits, or nervous fluid, in their componen: tibres
; Nor would believe my lord had sent;
whereby their capacities are in many places So never offer'd once to stir,
streightened, and sometimes so as to occasion But coldly said, Your servant, sir. Swift. obstinate obstructions: chis is best remedied by CO'LDNESS, 1. s. [from cold.]
brisk catharticks, joined
with opiates and emo 1. Want of heat; power of causing the
lient diluters. There is also a species of this sensation of cold.
distemper which is commonly called the stone He relates the excessive coldness of the water click by consent of parts, from the irritation of they met with in summer in that icy region,
the stone or gravel in the biadder of kidneys: where they were forced to winter. Boyle's Exp.
and this is most commonly to be treated by Such was the discord, which did first disperse
nephriticks and oily diureticks, and is greatly Form, order, beauty, through the universe;
assisted with the carminative turpentine clusters
Quincy. While dryness moisture, coldness heat resists, All that we have, and that we are,subsists. Denb.
Colicks of infants proceed from acidity, and 2. Unconcern; frigidity of temper; want
the air in the aliment expanding itself, while the
aliment ferments. of zeal; negligence ; disregard. Divisions of religion are not only the farthest
CU'LICK. adj. Affecting the bowels. spread, because in religion al men presume
Intestine stone and ulcer, colick pangs. Mi, themselves interested: but they are also, for the To COLLA'pse, v. n. [collabor, collapsus, most part, hotlier prosecuted; forasmuch as Latin.] To fall together ; to close su co!llness, which in other contentions, may be as that one side touches the other. thought to proceed from moderation, is not in
In consumptions and atrophy the liquids are these so favourably construed. Hooker.
exhausted, and the sides of the canals calieps; If, upon reading admired passages in authors, he finds a coldness and indifference in his thoughts,
therefore the attrition is increased, and comes he ought to conclude, that he himself wants the
quently the heat. faculty of discovering them. Addison. COLLA'PSION. n. s. [from collapse.]
It betrayed itself in a sort of indifference and 1. The act of closing or collapsing. carelessness in all her actions, and coldness to her 2. The state of vessels closed. best friends.
Arbuthnot. 3. Coyness ; want of kindness; want of COʻLLAR. n. s. [collare, Latin.} passion.
1. A ring of metal put round the neck. Unhappy youth! how will thy coldness raise That's nothing, says the dog, but the iretting Tempests and storms in his afflicted bosom! of my collar; nay, says the solf, if there be •
collar in the case, I know better things than to Let ev'ry tongue its various censures chuse,
sell my liberty.
L'Estrange Absolve with coldness,or with spite accuse. Prior.
Ten brace and more of grey hounds; 4. Chastity; exemption from vehement,
With golden muzzles all theirmouths were board
And collars of the same their acck surround. Dey desire. The silver stream her virgin coldness keeps,
2. The part of the harness that is fastenkit Fcr ever murmurs, and for ever weeps. Popo.
about the horse's neck. COLE. 1. s. [capl, Saxon.] A general
Her waggon spokes made of long spinners kept name for all sorts of cabbage.
The traces, of the smallest spider's web;
The collars, of the moonshine's watry beams. CO’LESEED. n. s. [from cole and seed.] Cabbage seed.
3. The part of the dress that surroundi Where land is rank, it is not good to sow the neck. wheat after a fallow; but colested or barley, and then wheat.
4. To slip the COLLAR. To get free; to Coʻi EHORT. n. s. [caplpýrt, Sax.) A
escape; to disentangle himself from any spccies of cabbage.
engagement or difficulty. The decoction of coleruorts is also commended
When, as the
ape him heard so much to tak to bathe them. Wiseman of an Erysif das.
Of labour, that did from his liking baula, She took the colewerts, which her husband got
He would have slipt tbe cellar handsomely, From his own ground (a small well-water'd spot); She stripp'd the stalks of all their leaves; the best 5. A COLLAR of Brawn, is the quanuty She cull d, and then with handy care she dress'd.
bound up in one parcel. Dryden. COLLAR-BONE. xi, S. (from collar and
Arbutbac ea Dus
3. In law.
bone.] The clavicle ; the bones on each 2. Indirectly.
By asserting the scripture to be the canon of A page riding behind the coach fell down, our faith, I have created two enemies: the pabruised his face, and broke his right coliar-bone. pists more directly, because they have kept the
scripture from us; and the fanáticks more colTo CO'LLAR. v..a. [from the noun.]
laterally, because they have assumed what 1. To seize by the collar; to take by the
amounts to an infallibility in the private spirit. throat.
Dryden. 2. TO COLLAR beef, or other meat; to , COLLA'TION. n. so [collatio, Lat.]
3. In collateral relation. roll it up, and bind it hard and close
1. The act of conferring or bestowing ; with a string or collar.
gift. TO COLLA'TE. v. a. [confero, collatum, Neither are we to give thanks alone for the Latin.]
first collation of these benefits, but also for their 1. To compare one thing of the same kind preservation.
Ray on the Creation. with another.
2. Comparison of one copy, or one thing Knowledge will be ever a wandering and in of the same kind, with another. digested thing, if it be but a commixture of a In the disquisition of truth, a ready fancy is few notions that are at hand and occur; and not of great use : provided that collation doth its excited from a sufficient number of instances,
Grew's Cosmologia. and those well collated. Bacon's Nat. Hist. I return you your Milton, which, upon colla
They could not relinquish their Judaism, and tion, I find to be revised and augmented in seembrace christianity, withoutconsidering, weigh
Pope. ing, and collating both religions.
Soutb. 1. To collate books; to examine if no Collation is the bestowing of a benefice, by thing be wanting.
the bishop that hath it in his own gift or pa3. To bestow ; to confer.
tronage; and differs from institution in this, that The significance of the sacrament disposes the
institution into a benefice is performed by the spirit of the receiver to admit the grace of the
bishop at the presentation of another who is paspirit of God, there consigned, exhibited, and
tron, or hath the patron's right for the time.
Taylor's Communicant. 4. With to. To place in an ecclesiastical
Bishops should be placed by collation of the
king under his letters patent, without any prebenefice,
cedent election, or confirmation ensuing. He thrust out the invader, and collated Ams.
Hayward. dorf to the benetice: Luther performed the con 4. A repast; a treat less than a feast. secration.
Atterbury. COLLATITIOUS. adj. [collatitius, Lat.) If a patron shall neglect to present unto a benetice, void above six months, the bishop may
Done by the contribution of many. Dict. collate thereunto.
Ayliffé. COLL'ATOR. 17. s. [from collate.]
1. One that compares copies, or manu1. Side to side.
scripts. In his bright radiance and collateral light
To read the titles they give an editor or colMust I be comforted, not in his sphere. Shak.
lator of a manuscript, you would take him for Thus saying, from his radiant seat he rose
the glory of letters.
Addison. Of high collateral glory. Milton's Par. Lost. 2. One who presents to an ecclesiastical 2. Running parallel.
benefice. 3. Diffused on either side.
A mandatory cannot interrupt an ordinary But man by number is to manifest
collator, till a month is expired from the day of His single imperfection; and beget
Ayliffe. Like of his like, his image multiply'd
To COLLA'UD. v. a. [collaudo, Lat.] To In unity defective, which requires
join in praising.
Dict. Collateral love and dearest amity.
Milton. 4. In genealogy, those that stand in equal COLLEAGUE. n. s. [collega, Lat.) A relation to some common ancestor.
partner in office or employment. Anci. The estate and inheritance of a person dying
ently accented on the last syllable.
Easy it might be seen that I intend
Milion. there be no ascendants or descendants surviving
The regents, upon demise of the crown, would at the time of his death. Ayliffe's Parergon.
keep the peace without colleagues. Swift, 5. Not direct; not immediate.
TO COLLE'AGUE, v. a. from the noun.]
To unite with.
Colleagued with this dream of his advantage,
He hath not fail'd to pester us with message, To you in satisfaction.
şbakspeare, Importing the surrender of those lands. Shak. 6. Concurrent, All the force of the motive lies within itself:
TO COLLE'CT. v. a. [colligo, collectum, it receives no collateral strength from external
Latin.] considerations. COLLA'TERALLY.adv. [from collateral.]
1. To gather together; to bring into one
place. 1. Side by side.
'Tis memory alone that enriches the mind, These pullies may be muliplied according to
by preserving what our labour and industry daily sundry different situations, not only when they
Walts. are subordinate, but also when they are placed
2. To draw many units, or numbers, into osllaterally.
Wikinis. one sum.
Let a man collect into one sum as great a num say, that when Christ had overcome the sharp ber 1s he pleases, this inultitude, how great ness of death, he then opened the kingdom i soever, lessens not one jot the power of adding heaven to all believers; a thing in such sort to it.
Locka ashrmed with circumstances, were taken as 16" 3. To gain by observation.
sinuating an opposite denial before that circumThe reverent care I bear unto my lord,
stance be accomplished.
Hacker, Made me collect these dangers in the duke. Sbak.
This label 4. To infer as a consequence; to gather
Is so from sense in hardness, that I can from premises.
Muke no collection of it. Sbaks. Cyrtoire How great the force of erroneous persiasion
When she, from sundry arts, one sklü daha is, we may collect from our Saviour's premoni
draw; tion to his disciples.
Decay of Pley.
Gath'ring, from divers flights, one act of wa; They conclude they can have no idea of in
From many cases like, one rule of law: finite space, because they can have no idea of in
These her collections, not the senses are. Derici, finite matter; which consequence, I conceive, is COLLECTITIOUS. adj. (collectitius, Lat.) very ill collected.
surprise; to gain command over his tif, French ]
A body collective, it containeth a huge md. Affrighted much, titude.
Hocker, I did in time collect myself; and thought
The three forms of government differ only by This was so, and no slumber. Sbaks. W'in. Tale.
the civil administration being in the hands of ene Prosperity unexpected often maketh men
or two, called kings; in a senate, called the careless and remiss; whereas they, who receive nobles; or in the people collective or representa a wound, become more vigilant and collected. tive, who may be called the commons. Sawy,
Hayward. The difference between a compound and acho As when of old some orator renown'd
lective idea is, that a compound idea unites things In Athens or free Rome, where eloquence of a different kind; but a collective idea, things Flourish'd, since mute, to some great cause ad the same.
Watts' Land dress'd, Stood in himself collected, while each part,
2. Employed in deducing consequences ; Motion, each act won audience, ere the tongue
argumentative. Sonetimes in height began, as no delay
Antiquity left many falsities controulable nit Of preface brooking through his zeal of right.
only by critical and collective reason, but code Milton.
trary observations. Coʻllect. n. s. [collecta, low Lat.) A 3. [In grammar.] A collective noun is a short comprehensive prayer, used at the
word which expresses a multitude, sacrament; any short prayer.
though itself be singular: as, a company; Then let your devotion be humbly to say over
an army. proper collects. Taylor's Guide to Devotion. COLLE'CTIVELY. adv. [from collectiv.] COLLECTA'NEOUS. adj. [collectaneus, In a general mass; in a body; nct
Latin.] Gathered up together; col. singly; not numbered by individuals; lected; notes compiled from various in the aggregate; accumulatively ; taken books.
together ; in a state of combination or COLLE'CTEDLY. adv. [from collected.] union. Gathered in one view at once.
Although we cannot be free from all sin ca The whole evolution of ages from everlasting lectively, in such sort that no part therecfsiul be to everlasting is so collectedly and presentifickly
found in us; yet distributively all great actual erepresented to God.
More. fences, as they offer themselves one by one, hoch COLLECTIBLE. adj. [from collect.] That may andought to be by all means avoided. Houbor. may be gathered from the premises by
Singly and apart many of them are subject to just consequence:
exception, yet collectively they make up a fratele
moral evidence. Whether thereby be meant Euphrates, is not
The other part of the water was condensed # collectible from the following words. Brown. the surface of the earth, and sent forth collection COLLE'CTION. n. s. [from collect.]
into standing springs and rivers.
No perjur'd knight desires to quit thy arms, things together.
2. A compiler; one that gathers scattered Addison.
pieces into one book. 3. The act of deducing consequences;
The grandfather might be the first calledar of
them into a body. ratiocination ; discourse. This sense is
Volumes without the collector's own refectos now scarce in use.
If once we descend unto probable collections, The best English historian, when his soils we are then in the territory where free and arbia
grows antiquated, will be only considered as a trary determinations, the territory where human tedious relater of facts, and perhaps consulted 13 laws, take place.
Hooker. furnish materials for some future collecter. Seit Thou shalt not peep thro' lattices of eyes, 3. A tax-gatherer; a man employed 13 Nor hear thro' labyrinths of ears, nor learn
levying duties or tributes. By circuit or collections to discern. Donne.
A great part of this treasure is now 4. A corollary; a consectary deduced
lavished, and feasted away, by collecters, and then from premises; deduction; consequence. officers.
Teo It should be a weak collection, if whereas we
The commissions of the revenue are de
posed of, and the collectors are appointed by the 3. A ship that carries coal. commissioners.
Swift. COʻLLIERY n. s. [from collier.] COLLEGATAR Y. 1. s. [from con and lega
I. The place where coal is dug. tum, a legacy, Lat.] In the civil law,
2. The coal trade. a person to whom is left a legacy in CO'LLIFLOWER. n. s: [flos brasicæ ; from common with one or more other persons.
capl, Sax. cabbage, and flower; pro
Chainbers. COLLEGE. n. s. [collegium, Lat.)
perly cauliflower.] A species of cab1. A community; a number of persons colliga't10N, n.
s. [colligatio, Lat.] living by some common rules.
A binding together. On barbed steeds they rode in proud array, These the midwife contriveth into a knot; Thick as the college of the bees in May. Dryd.
whence that tortuosity or nodosity in the navel, 2. A society of men set apart for learning, occasioned by the colligation of vessels. Brown. or religion.
COLLIMATION. n. so (trom collimo, Lat.] He is return'd with his opinions,
The act of aiming at a mark; aim. Dict. Gather'd from all the famous colleges Almost in Christendom. 'Shaks. Henry VIII.
COLLINEA’TION. n. s. [collineo, Latin.] I would the college of the cardinals
The act of aiming: Would chuse him pope, and carry him to Rome. CO'LLIQUABLE. adj. [from colliquate.]
Sbakspeare, Easily dissolved ; liable to be melted. This order of society is sometimes called The tender consistence renders it the more Solomon's house, and sometimes the college of colliquable and consumptive.
Harvey. the six days work.
COLLIQUAMENT.n. s. (from colliquate.] 3. The house in which the collegians re The substance to which any thing is reside. Huldah the prophetess dwelt in Jerusalem in CO'LLIQUANT. adj. [from colliquałe.]
duced by being melted. the college.
Kings. 4. A college, in foreign universities, is a
That has the power of melting or dislecture read in publick.
solving COLLE'GIAL. adj. from college.] Relating To COLLIQUATE. v. a. [colliqueo, to a college ; possessed by a college.
Latin.] To nielt; to dissolve ; to turn
from solid to fluid. COLLEGIAN. n. s. [from college.] An
The fire melted the glass, that made a great inhabitant of a college ; a member of a
shew, after what was colliquated had been recollege.
moved from the fire.
Boyle. COLLEGIATE. adj. [collegiatus, low Lat.) The fat of the kidneys is apt to be colliquated, 1. Containing a college; instituted after through a great heat from within, and an ardent, the manner of a college.
colliquative fever, Harvey on Consumptions. I wish that yourselves did well consider how To CO'LLIQUATE. v. n. I'o melt; to be opposite certain of your positions are unto the
dissolved. state of sollegiate societies, whereon the two Ice will dissolve in fire, and colliquate in water universities consist.
Brown. 2. A collegiate church was such as was COLLIQUA'TION. 1. s. [colliquatio, Latin.)
built at a convenient distance from a 1. The act of melting. cathedral church, wherein a number of
Glass may be inade by the bare colliguation of · presbyters were settled, and lived to.
the salt and earth remaining in the ashes of a burnt plant.
Boyle. gether in one congregation. Ayliffe From them proceed rarefaction, colliguation, COLLEGIATE. n. s. [from college.] A concoction, maturation, and most crfects of member of a college ; a man bred in a
Bacon's Natural History, college ; an university man.'
2. Such a temperament or disposition of These are a kind of empiricks in poetry, who the animal fluids as proceeds from a lax have got a receipt to please ; and 110 collegiate like them, for purging the passions. Rymer.
compages, and wherein they fow off CO'LLET, n. s. (Fr. from collum, Latin,
through the secretory glands faster than the neck.]
Any kind of universal diminution and coili1. Anciently something that went about
quation of the body. Harvey on Consumptions, the neck ; sometimes the neck.
COLLI'QUATIVE. adj. [from colliquete.] 2. That part of a ring in which the stone Melting ; dissolvent. is set.
A colliqaative fever is such as is attended with 3. A term used by turners.
a diarrhea, or sweats, from too lax a contexture of the fluids.
Quincy. TO COLLI'DE. v. a. [collido, Lat.) To
It is a consequent of a burning colligration festrike against each other; to beat, to ver, whereby the humours, fat, and tlesh of the dash, to knock together.
body are melced. Scintillations are not the accension of air upon COLLIQUEFA'CTION. N. S. [collique facio, collision, but inflammable effluencies from the Latin.] The act of melting together ; bodies collided.
Brown. CO'LLIER. N. s. [from coal.]
reduction to one mass by fiuxion the
fire. 1. A digger of coal; one that works in After the incorporation of metals by simple the coal-pits.
colliquefaction, for the better discovering of the 2. A coal-merchant ; a dealer in coal.
nature and consents and dissents of metals, it I knew a nobleman a great grasier, a great
would be tried by incorporating of their dissolutimberman, a great collier, and a great landman. tion.
Bacon's Physical Remains. Bacon. COLLISION, n. s. [from collisio, Lai.]
1. The act of striking two bodies to A tendency to contest; opposition of gether.
nature. Or, by collision of two bodies, grind
COLLUCTA'TION. n. s. [celluctatio, Lat.] The air'attrite to fire. Milton's Paradise Lost.
Contest; struggle; contrariety; oppoThe flint and the steel you may move apart as sition ; spite. long as you please; but it is the hitting and collision
The thermæ, natural baths, or hot springs, of them that must make them strike fire. Bentley,
do not owe their heat to any colludation or 2. The state of being struck together ; a
fervescence of the minerals in them. W ostecerd. clash.
TO COLLU'DE. v. n. [colludo, Lat.) Then from the clashes between popes and kings,
To conspire in a fraud ; to act in conDebate, like sparks from fiint's collision,
cert ; to play into the hand of each The de vil sometimes borrowed fire from the other. altar to consume the votaries; and, by the mu COLLU'SION. 1. s. [collusio, Lat.] tualcoliision of well-meant zeal, set even orthodox Callusion is, in our common law, a deceitful christians in a flame.
Decay of Piety. agreement or compact between two or more, for TO CO’LLOCATE. v. a. [colloco, Lat.]
the one part to bring an action against the other To place ; to station.
to some evil purpose ; as to defraud a third of his right.
Cowell. If you desire to superinduce any virtue upon a
By the ignorance of the merchants, or disperson, take the creature in which that virtue is
honesty of weavers, or the collusion of both, the most eminent : of that creature take the parts
ware was bad, and the price excessive, Szoft. wherein that virtue is collocate.
COLLU'SIVE. adj. [from collude.] FrauCOLLOCATION. N. s. [collocatio, Lat.]
dulently concerted. 1. The act of placing ; disposition.
COLLU'SIVELY. adv. [from collusive.] In 2. The state of being placed. In the collocation of the spirits in bodies, the
a manner fraudulently concerted. collocation is equal or unequal; and the spirits COLLU'SOR Y. adj. (from colludo, Latin.) coacervate or diffused.
Bacon. Carrying on a fraud by secret concert. COLLOCUẤTION. n. s. [collocutio, Latin.] CoʻLLY, 7. s. [from coal.] The smut of
coal. Conference ; conversation.
Suppose thou saw her dressed in some old hir. TO COLLO'GUE. v. n. (probably from
sute attire, out of fashion, coarse raimen:, bscolloquor, Lat.] To wheedle; to fiat smeared with soot, colly, perfumed with you ter ; to please with kind words. A low
Birica va Mielce's word.
To Coʻlis, v. a. To arme with coal; CO'LLOP. n. s. [it is derived by Minshew to smut with coal, from coal and op, a rasher broiled upon
Brief as the lightning in the sollied night,
That, in a speen, unfolds both heay'n ard earth; a coal; a carbonade.]
And, ere a man hath pow'r to say, Ber old, 1. A small slice of meat.
The jaws of darkness do devour it up. Sweetbread and collops were with skewers COLLYRIUM. 1. s. (Lat.] Anointment
prick'd About the sides.
Dryden's Fables. A cook perhaps has mighty things profess'd;
COʻLMAR: n. s. (Fr.) A sort of pear. Then sent up but two dishes nicely drest :
CO'LOGN Earih. 1. s. Is a deep brown, What signifies Scotch collops to a feast?
very light bastard ochre, which is do
King's Cookery. pure native fossil; but contains more 2. A piece of any animal.
vegetable than mineral matter, and owes The lion is upon his death-bed: not an enemy its origin to the remains of wood long that does not apply for a collop of him.
buried in the earth.
Hill on Fossils. 3. In burlesque language, a child. Come, sir page,
1. A point [:] used to mark a pause Look on me with your welkin eye, sweet villain, greater than that of a comma, and Most dear'st, my collop.
Sbakspeare, less than that of a period. Its use is Thou art a collop of my flesh,
not very exactly fixed; nor is it very And for thy sake I have shed many a tear. Shakspeare's Henry vi.
necessary, being confounded by most
with the semicolon. It was used before COLLOQUIAL. adj. [from colloquy.]
punctuation was refined, to mark almost Whatever relates to common conversa
any sense less than a period. To apply tion.
it properly, we should place it, perhaps CO'LLOQUY, n. s. [colloquium, Lat.] Con
only where the sense is continued withference ; conversation ; alternate dis
outdependence of grammar or construccourse ; talk. My earthly, by his heav'nly over-power'd,
tion : as, I love bim, I despise bize:1 In that celestial colloquy sublime,
have long ceased to trust, but shall sur As with an object that excels the sense,
forbear to succour him. Dazzled, and spent, sunk down.
Miltant, 2. The greatest and widest of all the in. In retirement make frequent colloquies, or
testines, about eight or nine hands short discoursings, between God and thy own soul.
The colon begins where the iliam ends, in the CO'Llow, n, s. [more properly colly,
cavity of the os ilium on the right side ; fram from coal.]
thence ascending by the kidney on the same side, Colloev is the word by which they denote black
it passes under the concave side of the liver, ta grime of burnt coals, wood,
Woodward, which it is sometimes tied, as likewise to the COLLUC'TANCY, n, so [colluctor, Lat.] gall bladder, which tinges it yellow in that
for the eyes.