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What concord hath Christ with Belial ? ? Cor. CO'NCOURSE. n. s. [concursus, Lat.]
1. The confluence of many persons or Of proud ambitious heart; who, not content With fair equality, fraternal state,
things to one place.
Do all the nightly guards,
The city's watches, with the people's fears,
The concourse of all good men, strike thee nothing?
Ben Jonson. Unsafe within the wind
The coalition of the good frame of the uniOf such commotion ; such as, to set forth
verse was not the product of chance, or forGreat things by small, if, nature's concord broke,
'tuitous concourse of particles of matter. Hals. Among the constellations war were sprung. Milt.
Vain is luis force, and vainer is his skill, Kind concord, heavenly born! whose blissful
With such a concourse comes the fiood of ill. reign Holds this vast globe in one surrounding chain;
Dryden's Fables. Soul of the world!
2. The persons assembled.
The prince with wonder hears, from ev'ry part, 1. A compact
The 'noise and busy concourse of the mart. Dred. It appeaieth by the concord made betweon Henry and Roderick the Irish king. Davies.
3. The point of junction or intersection of 3. Harmony ; concent of sounds.
two bodies. The man who hath not musick in himself,
So soon as the upper glass is laid upon the Nor is not mov'd with concord of sweet sounds,
lower, so as to touch it at one end, and to touch Is fit for treasons.
the drop at the other end, making with the 4. Principal grammatical relation of one
lower glass an angle of about ten or fifteen mie
nutes; the drop will begin to move towards the word to another, distinct from regimen.
concourse of the glasses, and will continue to move Have those who have writ about declensions, with an accelerated motion till it arrives at that concords, and syntarcs, lost their labour? Locke.
concourse of the glasses,
Nowton. concoʻR DANCE.1. s. [concordantia, Lat.] CONCREMATION. n. s. [from concrenie, 1. Agreement.
Lat. to burn together.] The act of 2. A book which shows in how many texts burning many things together. Dict. of scripture any word occurs.
CO'NCREMENT.n. s. [from concresco, Lat.} I shall take it for an opportunity to tell you' The mass formed by concretion ; a col. how you are to rule the city, out of a concordance. Soutb's Sermons, Dedication.
lection of matter growing together. Some of you turn over a concordance, and
There is the cohesion of the matter into a there, having the principal word, introduce as more loose consistency, like clay, and thereby it much of the verse as will serve your turn. Savift.
is prepared to the concrement of a pebble or fint. An old concordance bound long since. Swift.
Hale's Origin of Mankind. 3. A concord in grammar; one of the CONCRE'scence. n. s. [from concresco, three chief relations in speech. It is not
Lat.] The act or quality of growing by now in use in this sense.
the union of separate particles. After the three concordances learned, let the Seeing it is neither a substance perfect, nor master read unto him the epistles of Cicero.
inchoate, how any other substance should thence Ascbam.
take concrescence hath not been taught. Raleigh. CONCORDANT. adj. [concordans, Lat.] 1. CONCRETE. v. n. (concresco, Lat.] Agreeable; agreeing; correspondent ;
To coalesce into one mass; to grow by harmonious.
the union and coliesion of parts. Were every one employed in points concordant The mineral or metallick matter, thus conto their natures, professions, and arts, common creting with the crystalline, is equally diffused
wealths would rise up of themselves. Brotun. throughout the body of it. Woodward. CONCO'R DATE. n. s. [concordat, Fr. con
When any saliné liquor is evaporated to a
cuticle, and let cool, the salt concretes in regular cordatum, Latin.] A compact ; à con
digures; which argues that the particles of the vention.
salt, before they concreted, floated in the liquor How comes he to number the want of synods
at equal distances, in rank and file.
Newtort. in the Gallican church among the grievances of The blood of some who died of the plague that concordate, and as a mark of their slavery,
could not be made to concrete, by reason of the since he reckons all convocations of the clergy
Arbuibnota in England to be useless and dangerous ? Swift. 76 CONCRETE. v. a. To form by con. CONCO'RPORAL. adj. [from concorporo,
cretion; to form by the coalition of Lat. to incorporate.) of the same
scattered particles. body.
That there are in our inferiour world divers TO CONCO'R PORATE. v.a. (from con and bodies, that are concreted out of others, is beyond
corpus.] To unite in one mass or sub all dispute : we see it in the meteors. Hula. stance.
CO'NCRETE. adj. [from the verb.] When we concorporate the sign with the signi 1. Formed by concretion ; formed by fication, we conjoin the word with the spirit.
coalition of separate particles into one Tuylur.
mass. To CONCO'RPORATE. v. n. [con and cor
The first concrete state, or consistent surface, pus.] To unite into one body.
of the chaos, must be of the same tigure as the Thus we chastise the god of wine
last liquid state.
Burnet. With water that is feminine;
2. [In logick.] Not abstract : applied to Until the cooler nyinph abate His wratii, and so concorporate.
A kind of mutual commutation there is, CO NCORPOR A’TION. n. s. [from concor.
Whereby those concrete names, God and man, porate.] Union in one mass
intimate when we speak of Christ, do take interchangemixture.
Dict. ably be another's room ; do that, for truth of
speech, it skilleth not whether we say that the CONCULCA'TION. 1. s. [conculcatis, Lat.)
THE son of God hath created the world, and the son of man by his death hath saved it; or else that
Trampling with the feet.
Dici. the son of man did create, and the son of God
CONCU'PISCENCE, n. 5. (concupiscentia,
The died to save the world.
Lat.] Irregular desire; libidinous wish;
lust ; lechery.
Tari some subject to which it belongs; as white, and are made fearful to offend, though it be bet round, long, broad, wise, mortal, living, dead: in a wandering cogitation.
Hocker. but these are not always noun adjectives in a
; Coma In our faces evident the signs
stance grammatical sense; for á knave, a fool, a philo Of foul concupiscence; whence evil store, sopher, and many other concretes, are substan Ev'n shame, the last of evils.
Strut tives, as well as knavery, folly, and philosophy, Nor can they say, that the difference of climate
He which are the abstract terms that belong to
inclines one nation to concupiscence and sensual them.
Watts' Logick. pleasures, another to blood-thirstiness: it world ÇO'Ncrete. n. š. A mass formed by con
discover great ignorance not to know, that a cretion, or union of various parts ad
people has been overrun with recently invented
vice. hering to each other.
CONCU'PISCENT. adj. [concupiscent, a porous concrete, the proportion of void to body,
Lat.] Libidinous ; lecherous. in the texture of common air, will be so much
He would not, but by gift of my chaste body
To his concupiscent intemperate lust,
Shakipean. a manner including the subject with the ConcuPISCE'NTIAL. adj. [from concupi.com predicate ; not abstractly.
scent.] Relating to concupiscence. Déct.
1. Actin Sin, considered not abstractedly for the mere
CONCUPISCIBLE. adj. [concupiscibili,
sanne act of obliquity, but concretely, with such a spe
Lat.] Impressing desire ; eager ; de.
trent cial dependance of it upon the will as serves to sirous ; inclining to the pursuit or at. render the agent guilty.
Norris. tainment of CONCRE'TENEss. n. s. [from concrete.]
The schools reduce all the passions to these tra Coagulation; collection of fluids into a heads, the concupiscible and irascible appetite. solid mass.
Soutb' Serace. CONCREʼTION. n. s. [from concrete.] TO CONCU'R. v. 1.. [concurro, Lat.]
This 1. The act of concreting ; coalition. I. To meet in one point. 2. The mass formed by a coalition of se Though reason favour them, yet sense can parate particles.
hardly allow them; and, to satisfy, both these Some plants upon the top of the sea, are sup
Teppic. posed to grow of some concretion of slime from 2. To agree ; to join in one action, or the water, where the sea stirreth little. Bacon. opinion.
Heat, in general, doth not resolve and attenu Acts which shall be done the greater part ate the juices of a human body; for too great
. Conio heat will produce concretions.
of my executors, shall
be as valid and effectuel Arhuibnot.
as if all my executors had concurred in the same CONCRETIVE. adj. [from concrete.) Having the power to produce concretions ; 3. It has with before the person with
whom one agrees. When wood and other bodies petrify, we do not ascribe their induration to cold, but unto sa
It is not evil simply to concur with the her. linous spirit, or concretive juices.
either in opinion or action; and that coco
Brown. CONCRE'TURE. N. s. [from concrete.] A
formity with them is only then a disgrace, whes
we follow them in that they do amiss, or genemass formed by coagulation.
rally in that they do without reason. CONCU'BINAGE. n. s. [concubinage, Pr.
4. It has to before the effect to which one concubinatus, Lat.] The act of living contributes. with a woman not married.
Their affections were known to concer to the Adultery was punished with death by the an most desperate counsels.
palas cient heathens : concubinage was permitted.
Extremes in nature equal good produce,
Extremes in man concur to general use. Pepte
5. To be united with ; to be conjoined. woman kept in fornication ; a whore;
To have an orthodox belief, and a true proa strumpet.
fession, concurring with
a bad life, is only to deny I know I am too mean to be your queen,
Christ with a greater solemnity. And yet too good to be your concubine. Sbaksp.
Testimony is the argument; and, if fair pro
babilities of reason concur with it, this argument When his great friend was suitor to him to pardon an offender, he denied him: afterwards,
hath all the strength it can have. when a concubine of his made the same suit, he
6. To contribute to one common event granted it to her; and said, Such suits were to
with joint power. be granted to whores.
When outward causes concur, the idle art He caused him to paint one of his concubines,
soonest seized by this infection. Campaspe, who had the greatest share in his af
with the concurrence of other probable reasons,
conculco, to persuade us. fodt.
sign, or measures.
Swift's Last Will
CONCU 1. The Die face
Their concurrence in persuasion, about some 2. It has to before the punishment. material points belonging to the same polity, is The son of man shall be betrayed unto the not strange.
Hooker, Preface. ! scribes, and they shall condemn him to death. The concurrence of the peers in that fury, can
Matthew. he imputed to the irreverence the judges were
3. To censure ; to blame; to declare cri. in.
minal : contrary to approve. Tarquin the proud was expelled by an univer
Who then shall blame sal concurrence of nobles and people. Swift.
His pester'd senses to recoil and start, 3. Combination of many agents or circum. When all that is within him does condemn stances.
Itself for being there?
Sbakspeare, Struck with these great concurrences of things. T'he poet who flourish'd in the scene, is conCrasbaw. demned in the ruelle.
Dryden. He views our behaviour in every concurrence He who was so unjust as to do his brother an of affairs, and sees us engage in all the possibili injury, will scarce be so just as to condemn himties of action. Addison. self for it.
Locke. 4. Assistance; help.
They who approve my conduct in this particuFrom these sublime images we collect the lar, are much more numerous than those who greatness of the work, and the necessity of the condemn it.
Spectator. divine concurrence to it.
Rogers. 4. To fine. 5. Joint right ; equal claim.
And the king of Egypt put him down at JeA bishop might have officers, if there was a rusalem, and condemned the land in an hundred concurrency of jurisdiction between him and the talents of silver.
2 Cbronicles. archdeacon.
Ayliffe. 5. To show guilt by contrast. CONCU'RRENT. adj. [from concur.]
The righteous that is dead shall condemn the I. Acting in conjunction; agreeing in the ungodly which are living.
Wisdom. same act ; contributing to the same
CONDEMNABLE, adj. [from condemn.] event ; concomitant in agency.
Blamable ; culpable. I join with these laws the personal presence of
He commands to deface the print of a cauldron the king's son, as a concurrent cause of this re
in ashes; which strictly to observe, were conformation. Davies on Ireland. demnable superstition.
Brown. For, without the concurrent consent of all these CONDEMNATION. 1. s. [condemnatio,' three parts of the legislature, no such law is or
Lat.] The sentence by which any one can be made.
Hale. This sole vital faculty is not sufficient to ex
is 'doomed to punishment ; the act of terminate noxious humours to the periphery,
condemning ; the state of being con.' unless the animal faculty be concurrent with it,
demned. to supply the fibres with animal spirits. Harvey. There is therefore now no condemnation to All combin'd, them.
Romans. Your beauty, and my impotence of mind; Conde'MNATORY, adj. [from condemn.] And his concurrent flame, that blew my fire; Passing a sentence of condemnation, or For still our kindred souls had one desire. Dryd.
of censure. 2. Conjoined; associate ; concomitant.
He that passes the first condemnatory sentence, There is no difference between the concurrent is like the incendiary in a popular cúmult, who echo and the iterant, but the quickness or slow
is chargeable with all those disorders to which he ness of the return.
Government of the Tongue. CONCU'RRENT.n. s. (from concur.] That CONDE'MNER. n. s. [from condemn.] A which concurs; a contributory cause.
blamer ; a censurer ; a censor. To all affairs of importance there are three
Some few are the only refusers and condemners necessary concurrents, without which they can
of this catholick practice. Taylor's Wortby Com. never be dispatched; time, industry, and faculties.
Decay of Piety. CONDE'NSABLE, adj. (from condensate.] CONCU'SSION. n. s. [concussio, Lat.] Capable of condensation ; that can be 1. The act of shaking; agitation; tre drawn or compressed into a narrower mefaction.
compass. It is believed that great ringing of bells, in po This agent meets with resistance in the movepulous cities, hath dissipated pessilent air; which able; and not being in the utmost extremity may be from the concussion of the air. Bacon. of density, but condensable yet further, every re
The strong concussion on the heaving tide sistance works something upon the mover to Rolled back the vessel to the island's side. Pope. condense it.
Digby on tbe Soul. 2. The state of being shaken.
To CONDE'NSATE. v. a. [condenso, Lat.) There want not instances of such an universal
To condense; to make thicker. concussion of the whole globe, as must needs im
To CONDE'NSATE. V. n. To grow thicker. ply an agitation of the whole abyss. Woodavard. CONCU'SSIVE. adj. [concussus, Lat.) Hav- CONDENSATE. adj. [condensatus, Lat.] ing the power or quality of shaking.
Made thick ; condensed; compressed TO CONDE'MN. v. a. [condemno, Lat.)
into less space.
Water by nature is white; yea, thickened or 1. To find guilty; to doom to punish
condensate, most white, as it appeareth by the ment : contrary to absolve.
Trail and snow.
Peacham. My conscience hath a thousand several tongues, CONDENSATION. n. s. [from condensate.) And ev'ry tongue brings in a sev'ral tale,
The act of thickening any body, or And ev'ry tale condemns me for a villain. Shaks. Is he found guilty ?
making it more gross and weighty: op. Yes, truly, is he, and condemn'd upon't. posite to rarefaction.
Sbaksp. Henry V!!!: If by natural arguments it may be proved, that Considered as a judge, it condemns where it water, by condensation, .may become earth; the ought to absolve, and pronounces absolution saine reason teacheth, that earth, rarefied, may where it ought to condemn. Fiddes. become water.
By water-glasses the account was not regular; 3. To stoop; to bend ; to yield; to sube for, from attenuation and condensation, the hours were shorter in hot weather than in cold. Brown.
niit; to become subject. The supply of its moisture is by rains and
Can they think me so broken, so debas'd, snow, and dews and condensation of vapours, and
With corporal servitude, that my mind ever
Will condescend to such absurd commands! Milt. perhaps by subrerraneous passages. Bentley
Nor shall my resolution TO CONDE'NSE. v. a. [condensa, Lat.] Disarm itself, nor coridescend to parley To make any body more thick, close,
With foolish hopes.
Denbar and weighty ; to drive or attract the
CONDESCE'NDENCE. n. s. [condescendante, parts of any body nearer to each other; Fr.) Voluntary submission to a state of to inspissate, opposed to rarefy.
equality with inferiours. Moving in so high a sphere, he must needs, as CONDESCE'NDINGLY.adv. (from corde the sun, raise many envious exbalations; 'which, scending.) By way of voluntary humi. condensed by a popular odium, were capable to cloud the brightest merit.
liation ; by way of kind concession.
King Charles. Some lead their youth abroad, while some
We condescendingly made Luther's works um.
pires in the controversy. condense
CONDESCE'NSION. 11. s. [from condescend.)
Voluntary humiliation ; descent from
superiority; voluntary submission to at the surface of the earth, and collect and con equality with inferiours. dense it there.
Woodward. It forbids pride and ambition, and vain gloTO CONDE'NSE. v. n. To grow close and ry; and commands humility and modesty, and weighty; to withdraw its parts into a
condescension to others.
Tillsten. 11arrow compass.
Courtesy and condescension is an happy quality, The water falling from the upper parts of the
which never fails to make its way into the good cave, does presently there condense into little
opinion, and into the very heart; and allays the stones.
envy which always attends a high station. Atter. All vapours, when they begin to condense and
Raphael, amidst his tenderness, shers such a coalesce into small parcels, become first of that
dignity and condescension in all his behaviour, as bigness whereby azure must be reflected, before
are suitable to superiour nature. they can constitute other colours. Naruton.
CONDESCE'NSIVE. adj. (from condescend.] CONDE'NSE. adj. [from the verb.] Thick ;
Courteous; willing to treat with infedense; condensated; close; massy ;
riours on equal terms; not haughty; weighty.
not arrogant. Assume, as likes them best, condense or rare. They colour, shape, and size,
CONDIGN. adj. [condignus, Latin.)
Worthy of a person ; suitable ; deserv.
ed ; merited : it is always used of some.
thing deserved by crimes.
Unless it were a bloody murtherer, CONDE'NSER. n. s. [from condense.] A
I never gave them condign punishment. Skals
, strong metalline vessel wherein to crowd Consider who is your friend; he that would the air, by means of a syringe fastened
have brought him to condign punishment, or he thereto.
that has saved him. CONDE'NSITY. n. s. [from condense.) The
Quincy. CONDI'GNESS. 7. s. [from condign.) Suitstate of being condensed ; condensation;
ableness ; agreeableness to deserts
. denseness ; density.
CONDI'ONLY. adv. [from condign.] DeCOʻNDERS. N. s. [conduire, French.)
servedly ; according to merit. Such as stand upon high places near the sea
Co'ndivent. 1. s. (rondimentum, Lat.) coast, at the time of herring fishing, to make
Seasoning ; sauce ; that which excites signs to the fishers which way the shole passeth,
the appetite by a pungent taste. which may better appear to such as stand upon
As for radish, and the like, they are for canto some high cliff, by a kind of blue colour that the
ments, and not for nourishment. fish cauşeth in the water, than to those in the ships. These he likewise called huers; by like.
for condiment, gust, or medicament, than any lihood of the French buyer, exclamare; and
substantial nutriment. balkers.
. [condiscipulus, Lat.) 70 CONDESCE'ND. v. n. [condescendre,
A schoolfellow. fr. from condescendo, Latin.]
To COʻNDITE. v. a. [condid, Lat.) l'o 1. To depart from the privileges of supe
ticks. riority by a voluntary submission ; to
Much after the same manner as the sugar sink willingly to equal terms with inferiours; to sooth by familiarity.
like. This method carries a very humble and condescending air, when he that instructs seems to be the inquirer.
diteit or pickled mushrooms, which, carefully
Spain's mighty monarch,
conditio, Lat.) but condescended to it, as accommodate to their present state.
denominated good or bad.
Many things are swallowed by animals rather
pickle ; to preserve by salts or aroma.
doth, in the conditing of pears, quinces, and the
Taylor's Rule of Living Hulyo
composition of conserves, powders, and
1. Quality; that by which any thing is
A rage, whose heat hath this condition,
Make our conditions with yon captive king That nothing can allay, nothing but blood. Sbak, Secure me but my solitary cell ;
'T is all I ask him.. 2. Attribute ; accident; property.
Dryde. The king is but a man: the violet smells, the
8. The writing in which the terms of element shews, to hiin as to me; all his senses agreement are comprised ; compact ; have but human conditions. Sbakspeares bond.
It seemed to us a condition and property of Go with me to a notary, seal me there
If you repay me not on such a day, They will be able to conserve their properties In such a place, such sum or sums as are unchanged in passing through several mediums; Express'd in the condition, let the forfoit which is another condition of the rays of light. Be nominated.
Sbakspeart. Newton's Opticks. To CONDITION. v. n. (from the noun.] 2. Natural quality of the mind ; temper; To make ternis; to stipulate. temperainent; complexion.
It was conditioned between Saturn and Titan, The child taketh most of his nature of the that Saturn should put to death all his male mother; besides speech, manners, and inclina children.
Raleigh's History rion, which are agreeable to the conditions of Small towns, which stand stift till their mothers.
Spenser on Ireland Enforce them, by war's law, condition not. Donne. The best and soundest of his time hath been
thing, I must confess, to condition for but rash: now must we look, from his age, to a good office, and another thing to do it gratis. receive not alone the imperfections of long en
L'Estrange grafted conditier, but the unruly waywardness CONDITIONAL. adj. [from condition.] that infirm and cholerick years bring with them.
1. By way of stipulation ; not absolute;
inade with limitations; granted on par4. Moral quality; virtue or vice.
For the use we have his express command
ment, for the cifect his conditional promise; so and faithful; that is, giving these inclinations: and therefore those ancient kings, beautified with
that, without obedience to the one, there is of the other no assurance.
Hoster. hese conditions, might be called thereafter Jue piter. Raleigh's Hist. of the World. Many scriptures, though as to their formal
terms they are absolute, yet as to their sense Socrates espoused Xantippe only for her extreme ill conditions above all of that sex. South.
they are conditional.
This strict necessity they simple call;
Another sort there is conditional,
2. (In grammar and logick.] Expressing And suffer the condition of these times
some condition or supposition. Tolay an heavy and unequal hand
CONDITIONAL.n. s. [from the adjective.) Upon our humours.
Shakspeare. A limitation. Not in use. It was not agreeable unto the condition of Pa He said, if he were sure that young man were radise, and state of innocence. Brown,
king Edward's son, he would never bear arins Estimate the greatness of this mercy, by the against him. This case seems hard, both in recondition it finds the sinner in when God vouch
spect of the conlilional, and in respect of the safes it to them.
Bacon's Heary vil.
CONDITIONA’LITY. 11. s. [from conditioncondition, and what was most proper for us, we might have reason to conclude our prayers not
al.) The quality of being conditional; heard, if not answered.
limitation by certain terms. This is a principle adapted to every passion
And as this clear proposal of the promises may and faculty of our nature, to every state and
inspirit our endeavours, so is the conditionality dondition of our life.
most efficacious to necessitate and engage them. Some desponding people take the kingdom to
Decay of Pieg. be in no condition of encouraging so numerous a CONDITIONALLY. adv. [from condibreed of beggars.
Swift. tional.] With certain limitations; on
particular terms; on certain stipula6. Rank.
I here entail
The crown to thee, and to thine heirs for ever;
Conditionally, that here thou take an oath
A false apprehension understands that posiof the best condition.
Brozen's Vilyar Erreurs, 7. Stipulation; terms of compact.
We see large preferments tendered to him,
but conditionally, upon his doing wicked offices: I'th' part that is at mercy?
conscience shall here, according to its office,
Sbakspeare. 1 yield upon conditions. We give none
interpose and protest.
Souto. To traitors: surike him down. Ben Jonson. CONDI'TIONARY. adj. [from condition.]
He could not defend it above ten days; and Stipulated. must then submit to the worst conditions the re Would God in mercy dispense with it as a bels were like to grant to his person, and to his conditionary, yet we could not be happy without religion.
Clarendon, it as a natural, qualification for heaven. Norris.
Taylor. tion.) To qualify; to regulate.
That ivy ariseth but where it may be support-