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CONNA'TURAL. adj. [con and natural.] together; the state of being fastened
1. United with the being ; connected by together.
nature.

My heart, which by a secret harmony
First, in man's mind we find an appetite Still moves with thine, join'd in connexion sweet.
To learn and know the truth of every thing;

Milton.
Which is connatural, and born with it. Davies. There must be a future state, where the eter-

These affections are connatural to us, and as nal and inseparable connexion between virtue and we grow up so do they.

L'Estrange. happiness shall be manifested. Atterbury. 2. Participant of the same nature.

2. Just relation to something precedent or Is there no way, besides

subsequent ; consequence of argument. These painful passages, bow we may come ation; coberence. To death, and mix with our cornatural dust?

Contemplation of human nature doth, by a Milton.

necessary connexion and chain of causes, carry us Whatever draws me on, up to the Deity.

Hale, Or sympathy, or some connatural force,

Each intermediate idea must be such

as, in Pow'rful at greatest distance to unite

the whole chain, hath a visible connexion with With secret amity. Milton's Paradise Lost. those two it is placed between

Locke. CONNATURALITY, n. s. [from connatu A conscious, wise, reflecting cause;, ral.] Participation of the same nature ;

That can deliberate, means elect, and find natural union.

Their due connexion with the end design'd.

Blackmore's Creation, There is a conncturality and congruity between that knowledge and those habits, and that future CONNE'XIVE. adj. [from connex.] Having estate of the soul.

Hale.

the force of connexion ; conjunctive. CONNATURALLY. adv. [from connatu The predicate and subject are joined in a forn ral.] By the act of nature ; originally.

of words by connexive particles. Watts, Some common notions seem connaturally en

CONNICTATION. n. s. [from connicto, graven in the soul, antecedently to discussive Lat.) A winking.

Dict. ratiocination.

Hale, Conni'VANCE. n. s. [from connive.] CONNA'TURALNESS. n. s. [from connatua 1. The act of winking. Not in use.

ral.] Participation of the same nature; 2. Voluntary blindness; pretended ignonatural union.

rance; forbearance. Such is the connaturalness of our corruptions,

It is better to mitigate usury by declaration, except we looked for an account hereafter.

than to suffer it to rage by connivance, Bacon. Pearson on tbe Creed.

Disobedience, having gained one degree of li TO CONNE'CT. v. a. [connecto, Latin.] berty, will demand another: every vice inter1. To join ; to link; to unite; to con prets a connivance an approbation. Soutb. join; to fasten-together.

A sonnivante to admit half, will produce ruin. The corpuscles that constitute the quicksilver T. CONNI'VE. v. n. [conniveo, Lat.)

Swift. will be so connected to one another, that, instead of a fluid body, they will appear in the form of 1. To wink. a red powder.

Boyle. This artist is to teach them how to nod judi2. To unite by intervention, as a cement. ciously, to connive with either eye. Spectator.

The natural order of the connecting ideas must 2. To pretend blindness or ignorance ; to
direct the syllogisms; and a man must see the forbear; to pass uncensured.
connection of each intermediate idea with those

The licentiousness of inferiours, and the re-
that it connects, before he can use it in a syllo-
gism.

missness of superiours, the one violates, and the Locke. other connives.

Decay of Piety 3. To join in a just series of thought, or With whatever colours he persuades authority

regular construction of language : as, to connive at his own vices, he will desire its protbe authour connects his reasons well.

tection from the effects of other men's. Rogers. TO CONNE'CT.0.n. To cohere; to have

He thinks it a scandal to government to conjust relation to things precedent and

vive at such tracts as reject all revelation. Swift. subsequent. This is seldom used but in CONNOISSE'UR. n. s. [Fr.) A judge ; conversation.

a critick.

It is often used of a preCONNE'CTIVELY.adv. [from connect.] In

tended critick.

Your lesson learnt, you'll be secure conjunction ; in union; jointly; con. To get the name of connoisseur. Stift. jointly ; conjunctly.

TO CONNOTATE. v.a. [con and nota, The people's power is great and indisputable, whenever they can unite connectively, or by de

Latin.] To designate something beputation, to exert it.

Swift.

sides itself; to imply; to infer.

God's foreseeing doth not include or connatate · TO CONNE'x. v. a. [connexum, Lat.] To predetermining, any more than I decree with join or link together; to fasten to each

my intellect.

Hammond, other.

CONNOTATION. n. s. [from connotate.) Those birds who are taught some words or Implication of something besides itself; sentences, cannot connex their words or sentences inference ; illation. in coherence with the matter which they signify.

By reason of the co-existence of one thing with Hale's Origin of Mankind. another, there ariseth a various relation or conntThey fly,

tation between them. Hale's Orig. of Mankind. By chains connex'd, and with destructive sweep Behead whole troops at once.

Plato by his ideas means only the divine es

Pbilips, sence with this connotation, as it is variously imiCONNE'XION. n. š. (from connex ; or con table or participable by created beings. Norris. nexio, Lat.]

To CONNOʻTE. v. a: [con and nota, Lat.] 1. Union; junction; the act of fastening To imply; to betoken; to include.

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Bood, in the general notion of it, connotes also is as the slave who called out to the cengstrot, a certain suitableness of it to some other thing. Remember, sir, that you are a man. Adira.

South. 2. One that subdues and ruins countries, Conxu'BIAL, adj. [connubialis, Latin.]

Deserving freedom more
Matrimonial ; nuptial; pertaining to Than those their conquerors, who leave behind
marriage; conjugal.

Nothing but ruin wheresoe'er they rore. Mill,
Should second love a pleasing flame inspire,

That tyrant god, that restless conqueror,
And the chaste queen connubial rites require,

May quit his pleasure to assert his pow'r

. Priss, Pope's Odyssey. CO'NQUEST. n. s. [conqueste, French.) CONOID. n. s. (xwouðns.] A figure par 1. The act of conquering ; subjection.

taking of a cone ; approaching to the A perfect conquest of a country reduces all the form of a cone.

pcople to the condition of subjects. Dave The tympanum is not capable of tension as a 2. Acquisition by victory; thing gained. drum: there remains another way, by drawing

More willingly'I mention air, it to the centre into a conoid form. Holder. This our old conquest; than remember hell, CoNvoI'DICAL. adj. (from conoid.] Ap

Our hated habitation. Milton's Par. Rx proaching to a conick form, to the form 3. Victory; success in arms. of a round decreasing.

I must yield my body to the earth, TO CONQUA'SSATE. v. a. [conquasso,

And, by my fall, the conquest to my foe. Shala

I'll lead thy daughter to a conqueror's bed; Latin.] To shake; to agitate. Not in To whom I will retail my conquest won, use.

And she shall be sole victress. Shakipert,
Vomits do violently conquassate the lungs.

Not to be overcome, was to do more

Harvey. Than all the conquests former kings did gain. ConquaSS A’tion, n. s. [from conquas

Dryder sate.] Agitation ; concussion.

In joys of conquest he resigns his breath, TOCONQUER. v.a. [conquerir, Fr. con

And, tilld with England's glory, smiles in death.

Mefisse. quirere, Latin.]

CONSANGUI'NEOUS. adj. [consangsa 1. To gain by conquest ; to overrun ; to win.

neus, Lat.] Near of kin; of the same They had conquered them, and brought them

blood; related by birth, not afined. under tribute.

Am I not consanguineous? Am I not of her 1 Macc.

blood ? Welcome, great Stagirite, and teach me now

Sbakspeare

. All I was born to know :

CONSANGUI'NITY. 1. s. [consanguinitas, Thy scholar's victories thou dost outdo;

Lat.] Relation by blood; relation by He conquer'd th' earth, the whole world you.

descent from one common progenitor ; Cowley.

nearness of kin: distinguished from 'T was fit, Who conquer'd nature, should preside o'er wit.

afinity, or relation by marriage.

I've forgot my father;

Pope.
We conquer'd France, but felt our captive's

I know no touch of consanguinity. Sbakspeare.
charms;

There is the supreme and indissoluble censar Their arts victorious triumph'd o'er our arms.

guinity and society between men in general

; of which the heathen poet, whom the apostle calls Pope.

to witness, saith, We are all his generation. 2. To overcome ; to subdue ; to vanquish.

Bacon's Holy War.
Both tugging to be victors, breast to breast;

The first original would subsist, though he
Yet neither conqueror nor, conquered. Sbaksp. outlived all terms of
The conquer'd also, and inslav'd by war,

a stranger unto his progeny. Brown's Vulg. Err. Shall, with their freedom lost, all virtue lose Christ has condescended to a cognation and And fear of God.

Milton. Anna conquers but to save,

consanguinity with us. And governs but to bless.

Smith.

CONSARCINATION. 1. s. (from consarcina, 3. To surmount; to overcome : as, be

Latin, to piece.] The act of patching

Dist. conquered his reluctance.

together. To CO'NQUER. V. n. To get the victory ;

CO'NSCIENCE. n. s. [conscientia, Lat.) to overcoine.

1. The knowledge or faculty by which Put him to choler straight: he hath been us'd

we judge of the goodness or wickedness Fver to conquer, und to have his word

of ourselves. Of contradiction. Shakspeare's Coriolanus.

When a people have no touch of conscieeze, 10 Equal success had set these champions high,

sense of their evil doings, it is bootless to think And both resolv'd to conquer or to die. Waller.

Spraset

to restrain them. The logick of a conquering sword has no pro

Who against faith and conscience can be heard priety:

Decay of Piety:

Infallible?
CO'NQUERABLE. adj. [from conquer.]

Conscience has not been wanting to itself in ea.
Possible to be overcome.
While the heap is small, and the particulars

the will of God. few, he will find it

easy

and CO'NQUEROR. n. s. [from conquer.]

But why must those be thought to 'scape, that canquerable. South.

feel I. A man that has obtained a victory;

Those rods of scorpions, and those whips of steel,

Which conscience shakes? a victor. Bound with triumphant garlands will I come,

No courts created yet, vor cause was heard; And lead thy daughter to a conqueror's bed.

But all was safe, for conscience was their guard, The gain of civil wars will not allow

Shakspeare's Richard 111. Bags for the conquerour's crew.

hath of his own thoughts and actions ; and be A critiik that attacks authours in reputation,

Cowley.

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will approve or condemo him, this knowledge or if they will content themselves with less prort conscience may be both an accuser and a judge. than they can make.

Locke. Swift. CO'NSCIONABLE. adj. [from conscience.) 2. Justice; the estimate of conscience; Reasonable; just ; according to con

the determination of conscience; ho. science. nesty. This is sometimes a serious, and A knave, very voluble; no further consciorsoinetimes a ludicrous sense.

able than in putting on the meer form of civil This is thank-worthy; if a man, for conscience

and humane seemily.

Shakspeare. toward God, endure grief.

1 Peter.

Let my debtors have conscionable satisfaction. Now is Cupid a child of conscience; he makes

Wotton, restitution. Sbaksp. Merry Wives of Wirdsor. CO'NSCIONABLENESS. 1. s. [from consci

He had against right and conscience, by shame onable.] Equity ; reasonableness. Dict. ful treachery, intruded himself into another

CO'NSCIONABLY, Adv. [from conscionaman's kingdom.

Knolles. What you require cannot, in conscience, be de

ble. ] In a manner agreeable to consciferred beyond this time.

Milton. ence; reasonably; justly. Her majesty is obliged in conscience to endea A prince must be used conscionably, as well as your this by her authority, as much as by her

a common person.

Taylor's Holy Living. practice.

Swift. Co'nscious. adj. [conscius, Latin.] 3. Consciousness; knowledge of our own 1. Endowed with the power of knowing thoughts or actions.

one's own thoughts and actions. Merit, and good works, is the end of man's Matter hath no life nor perception, and is not motion; and conscience of the same is the accom conscious of its own existence. Bentley. plishment of man's rest.

Bacon. Among substances, some are thinking or conThe reason why the simpler sort are moved scious beings, or have a power of thought. Watts. with authority, is the conscience of their own ig 2. Knowing from memory; having the norance.

Hooker.

knowledge of any thing without any The sweetest cordial we receive at last,

new information. Is conscience of our virtuous actions past. Denb.

The damsel then to Tancred sent, Hector was in an absolute certainty of death,

Who, conscious of th' occasion, fear'd th' event. and depressed with the conscience of being in an

Dryden. ill cause. Real sentiment; veracity; private 3. Admitted to the knowledge of any

thing: with to. thoughts.

The rest stood trembling, struck with awe diDost thou in conscience think, tell me, Emilia,

vine; That there be woinen do abuse their husbands

Æneas only, conscious to the sign, In such gross kind? Shakspeare's Othello.

Presag'd th' event.

Dryden's #naila 'They did in their consciences know, that he was

Roses or honey cannot be thought to smell or not able to send them any part of it. Clarendon.

taste their own sweetness, or an organ be cons. Scruple; principle of action.

scious to its musick, or gunpowder to its flashing We must make a conscience in keeping the just or noise.

Bentley's Sermons. laws of superiours. Tuylor's Holy Living. 4. Bearing witness by the dictate of conWhy should not the one make as much cuno

science to any thing. science of betraying for gold, as the other of doing it for a crust?

L'Estrange.

The queen had been solicitous with the king Children are travellers newly arrived in a

on his behalf, being ronscious to herself that he

had been encouraged hy her. Clarendon. strange country; we should therefore make conscience not to mislead them.

Locke.

CO'NSCIOUSLY. adv. [from conscious.) 6. In ludicrous language, reason ; reason

With knowledge of one's own actions.

If these perceptions, with their consciousness, ableness. Why dost thou weep? Canst thou the con

alırays remained in the mind, the same thinking science lacky

thing would be always consciously present. Locke. To think I shall lack friends? Slutspeare.

Co’NSCIOUSNESS. n. s. (from conscious. ] Half a dozen fools are, in all conscience, as 1. The perception of what passes in a many as you should require. Swift. man's own mind.

Locke. CONSCIENTIOUS. adj. [from conscience. ]

If spirit be without thinking, I have no idea

of any thing left: therefore consciousness must Scrupulous; exactly just ; regulated by be its essential attribute. WattsLegick. conscience.

2. Internal sense of guilt, or innocence. Lead a life in so conscientious a probity, as in No man doubts of a Supreme Being, until, thought, word, and deed, to make good the cha

from the consciousness of his provocations, it beracter of an honest man.

L'Estrange.

come his interest there should be none. CONSCIE'NTIOUSLY. adv. (from consci

Government of tbe Tongue.

Such ideas, no doubt, they would have had, entious.] According to the direction of

had not their consciousness to themselves, of their conscience.

ignorance of them, kept them from so idle an More stress has been laid upon the strictness

attempt.

Locke. of law, than conscientiously did belong to it.

An honest mind is not in the power of a dis

L'Estrange honest: to break its peace, there must be some There is the erroneous as well as the rightly

guilt of consciousness. informed conscience; and, if the conscience

CO'NSCRIPT. adj. (from conscribe, Lai.] happens to be deluded, sin does not therefore cease to be sin because a man committed it cor

A term used in speaking of the Roman scientiously.

Soutb. senators, who were called Patres conConsciE'NTIOUSNESS. n. s. (from con scripti, from their names being written scientious.] Exactness of justice; ten

in the register of the senate. derness of conscience.

Conscription. n. s. (conseriptio, Lat.] k will be a wonderful conscientiousness in them, An enrolling or registering. Dict.

Popr.

TOCONSECRATE. v.a. [consecro, Lat.) In a quick censeertign of the colours, the is 3. To make sacred; to appropriate to

pression of every colour remains in the senso

rium. sacred uses.

Neruten's Opticis, Enter into the holiest by the blood of Jesus, 3. In astronomy. by a new and living way which he hath canse

The month of consecutier, or, as some term it, arated for us.

Heb.

of progression, is the space between one conShall I abuse this consecrated gift

junction of the moon with the sun unto another. Of strength, again returning with my hair? Mils.

Brown's Vulger Errsti, A bishop ought not to consecrate a church

The moon makes four quarterly seasons within which the patron has built for filthy gain, and

her little year, or month of consecution. Helda. not for true devotion.

Ayliffe. CONSE'CUTIVE. adj. [consecutif, Fre] 2. To dedicate inviolably to some parti 1. Following in train ; uninterrupted; cular purpose or person : with to.

successive. He sball consecrate unto the Lord the days of

That obligation upon the lands did not come his separation, and shall bring a lamb of the first into disuse but by fifty consecutive years of es• year for a trespass offering.

Numbers.
emption.

Arbuthnet en Csiz. 3. To canonize.

2. Consequential; regularly succeeding. CO'NSECRATE. adj. [from the verb.] This is seeming to comprehend only the Consecrated; sacred; devoted; devote;

actions of a man, consecutive to volition. Lxk. dedicated.

CONSE'CUTIVELY. adv. [from consecti The water consecrate for sacrifice

tive.] A term used in the school philoAppears all black.

Waller. sophy, in opposition to antecedentis, and Shouldst thou but hear I were licentious; And that this body, consecrate to thee,

sometimes to effectively or causally.

Dick. By ruffian lust should be contaminate. Sbaks.

The cardinal, standing before the choir, lets To CONSE'MINATE. v. a. [consemiko, them know that they were assembled in that Latin.) To sow different seeds toge. consecrate place to sing unto God. Bacon. ther.

Dic. Into these secret shades, cried she,

CONSE'NSION. 9. s. [consensio, Latin.) How dar’st thou be so bold To enter, consecrate to me;

Agreement; accord. Or touch this hallow'd mold ? Drayton's Cynthia.

A great number of such living and thinkin CO'NSECRATER. N. s. [from consecrate.]

particles could not possibly, by their mutual cos

tact, and pressing and striking, compose en One that performs the rites by which greater individual animal, with one mind and any thing is devoted to sacred purposes.

understanding, and a vital consension of the whole Whether it be not against the notion of a sa

body.

Bentky crament, that the consecrater alone should par. CONSENT. n. s. [consensus, Latin.] take of it.

Atterbury. Coysecr A'TION, n. s. [from consecrate.]

1. The act of yielding or consenting.

I am far from excusing or denying that come I. A rite or ceremony of dedicating and pliance; for plenary conscat it was not

. devoting things or persons to the service

K. Charles of God, with an application of certain When thou canst truly call these virtues thing, proper solemnities. Ayliffe's Par. Be wise and free, by heav'n's corsent and mize. At the erection and consecration as well of

Dryden's Persib the tabernacle as of the temple, it pleased the 2. Concord ; agreement ; accord; unity Almighty to give a sign.

Hooker. of opinion. The consecration of his God is upon his head. The fighting winds would stop there and al

Numbers.

mire, We must know that consecration makes not a Learning consent and concord from his lyre. place sacred, but only solemnly declares it so:

Corwl. சொங்க the gift of the owner to God makes it God's, 3. Coherence with; relation to; Corte and consequently sacred.

South.

spondence. %. The act of declaring one holy by ca

Demons found nonization.

In fire, air, flood, or under ground, The calendar swells with new consecrations of Whose power hath a true consent saints.

Hale. With planet or with element. CONSECTARY.adj. [from consectarius, 4. Tendency to one point ; joint operation. Latin) Consequent; consequential ; Such is the world's

great harmony, that springs following by consequence.

From order, union, full consent of things. Pets From the inconsistent and contrary determi- 5. In physick. nations thereof, consectary impieties and conclu. The perception one part has of another, by sions may arise.

Browa.

means of some fibres and nerves common to CO'NSECTARY. n. s. [from the adjective.]

them both: and thus the stone in the bladder, Deduction from premises; consequence;

by vellicating the fibres there, will affect 250 corolláry.

draw them so into spasms, as to affect the boxes

‘in the same manner by the intermediatice of These propositions are consectaries drawn from

nervous threads, and cause a colick; and extend the observations. Woodward's Nat, Hist.

their ewitches sometimes to the stomach, and CONSECU'TION. n. s. [consecutio, Latin.] occasion vomitings. 1. Train of consequences; chain of de T. CONSE'NT. 0.1. [consentio, Latin.] ductions; concatenation of propositions. 1. To be of the same mind; to agree.

Some consecutions are so intimately and evi Though what thou cellist some doudt with dently connexed to or found in the premises, that

me move ; the conclusion is attained, and without any thing But more desire to hear, if thou soment, of ratiocinative progress.

Hale. The full relation. 2. Succession.

2. To co-operate to the same end.

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3. To yield ; to give consent; to allow ; 7. Importance ; moment. to admit: with to.

The instruments of darkness Ye comets, scourge the bad revolting stars

Win us with honest trifles, to betray us That have consented unto Henry's death! Sbaks. In deepest consequence:

Sbakspeare's Macbette In this we consent unto you, if ye will be as we

The anger of Achilles was of such consequence, be.

Genesis, that it embroiled the kings of Greece. Addison. What in sleep thou didst abhor to dream,

Their people are sunk in poverty, ignoranca, Waking thou never wilt consent to do. Milton.

and cowardice; and of as little consequence as Their num'rous thunder would awake

women and children.

Swift. Dull earth, which does with heav'n consent

CO'NSEQUENT. adj. [consequens, Latin.) To all they wrote.

Waller. CONSENTA'Neous. adj. [consentaneus,

1. Following by rational deduction. Lat.) Agreeable to ; consistent with.

2. Following as the effect of a cause: In the picture of Abraham sacrificing his son,

with to. Isaac is described a little boy ; which is not con

It was not a power possible to be inherited, sontaneous unto the circumstance of the text.

because the right was consequent to, and built on, Brown. an act perfectly personal.

Locke, It will cost no pains to bring you to the know

3. Sumetimes with upon. ing, nor to the practice; it being very agreeable

This satisfaction or dissatisfaction, consequent and consentaneous to every one's nature.

upon a man's acting, suitably or unsuitably to Hammond'. Practical Cutecbism, conscience, is a principle not easily to be worn CONSENTA'NEOUSLY. adv. [from con

Sant.. sentaneous.] Agreeably; consistently;

CO'XSEQUENT. 1. S. suitably.

1. Consequence; that which follows from Paracelsus did not always write so consentand previous propositions by rational deously to himself, that his opinions were conti

duction. dently co be collected from every place of his Doth it follow, that they, being not the people

writings, where he seems to express it. Boyle. of God, are in nothing to be followed? This CONSENTANEOUSNESS. 1. s. (from con. consequent were good, if only the custom of the

people of God is to be observed. Hooter, sentaneous.] Agreement; consistence.

Dict.

2. Effect; that whicli follows an acting CONSENTIENT. adj. [consentiens, Lat.)

cause.

They were ill paid; and they were ill gorerued, Agreeing; united in opinion; not dif

which is always a consequent of ill payment. fering in sentiment.

Davies on Ireland The authority due to the censentient judgment He could see consequents yet dormant in their and practice of the universal church.

principles, and effects yet unborn. South Oxford Reasons against the Covenant,

CONSEQUENTIAL. adj. (from conseCOʻNSEQUÉNCE. noso (consequentia, Latin.)

quent.] 1. That which follows from any cause or

1. Produced by the necessary concatena

tion of effects to causes. principle.

We sometimes wrangle, when we should de2. Event; effect of a cause.

bate : Spirits that know

A consequential ill which freedom draws; All mortal consequences, have pronounc'd it. Sbak. A bad eftect, but from a noble cause. Prior.

Shun the bitter consequentce; for know, 2. Having the consequences justly cogiThe day thou eatest thercof, thou shalt die.

Milton.

nected with the premises ; conclusive. 3. Proposition collected from the agree

Though these kind of arguments may seem ment of other previous propositions ;

obscure; yet, upon a due consideration of them,

they are highly consequential and concludent la deduction ; conclusion.

my purpose. Hale's Origin of Mankind. It is no good consequence, that reason aims at

CONSEQUE'NTIALLY. adv. (from conseour being happy, therefore it forbids all voluna tary sufferings.

Decay of Piety.

quential.] 4. The last proposition of a syllogism: as,

I. With just deduction of consequences; what is commanded by our Saviour is our

with right connexion of ideas.

Nobody writes a book without meaning someduty; prayer is commanded ; cons. there

thing; though he may not have the faculty of fore prayer is our duty.

writing consequentially, and expressing his meanCan syllogism set things right?

ing.

Addison's Wbig Examiner. No, majors soon with minors fight: Or, both in friendly consort join'd,

2. By consequence ; not immediately; The consequence limps false behind Prior.

eventually: s. Concatenation of causes and effects;

This relation is so necessary, that God him

self cannot discharge a rational creature from consecution.

it; although consequentially indeed he may do Sorrow being the natural and direct offer of so, by the annihilation of such creatures. Southa sin; that whicli first brought sin into the world, must, by necessary consequence, bring in sorrow

3. In a regular series.

Were a man a king in his dreams, and a bega

Soutb.
I felt

gar awake, and dreamt cor sequentially, and in That I must after thee, with this thy son:

continued unbroken schemes, would he be in Such fatal consequence unites us thrcé.

Adlisos Milton.

reality a king or a beggar? 6. That which produces consequences ;

CONSÉQUE'NTIAINESS. N. s. [froin coninfluence ; tendency.

sequential.] Regular consecution of dis, Asserted without any colour of scripture

course.

Dici. proof, it is of very ill consequence to the super,

CO'NSEQUENTLY.adv.[from consequent.) Fructing of good life,

Hammond. 1. By consequence; necessarily; inevita

too,

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