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Full text of "A dictionary, Spanish and English, and English and Spanish, containing the signification of words and their different uses together with the terms of arts, sciences, and trades"

HANDBOUND 
AT THE 



UNIVERSITY OF 
TORONTO PRESS 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2007 with funding from 

IVIicrosoft Corporation 



http://www.archive.org/details/dictionaryspanis01bareuoft 



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DICTIONARY, 

SPANISH AND ENGLISH, 



A^'n^t^ AND ^C/^6f^^//y/i^ 



ENGLISH AND SPANISH: 

CONTAINING, 

THE SIGNIFICATION OF WORDS, 

AND 

I THEIR DIFFERENT USES; 

TOCKTHBH WITH 

THE TERMS OF ARTS, SCIENCES, AND TRADES j 

AND THE 
VANISH WORDS ACCENTED AND SPELLED ACCORDING TO THE REGULATION 



J JOV THE ROYAL SPANISH ACADEMY OF MADRID. \ K 

A NEW EDITION, ^ { ^ ^ ^ [ 



ION 



CORRECTED, AND GREATLY ENLARGED, 



BY JOSEPH BARETT 



Kit,^ 



T1 



»RETARY FOR FOREIGN CORRESPONDENCE TO THE ROYAL ACADEMY OF 
PAINTING, SCULPTURE, AND ARCHITBCTURB. 

PART I. SPANISH AND ENGLISH. 



LOliDON: 

NTED Foa F. WiNGRAVE ; J. JoHNSON J W.J, & J. RtCHAROSOM ; J. Walkbr J R. Fauloer J 
V. Otridqe &Son; G. Wiikie & J. Robinson; J. Scatcherd & C.J. Leiterman jCutheli 
iUD Martin; Vernor, Hood, & Sharps; Longman, Hurst, Rees, & Orme; J. Nunn; 
r. CADEtL & W. Daviesj LACvueTOH, Amejj, &Co. i B. Crosby, &Co.; J. Murbay, 
^MD J. Asperne. 

1807. 






H. Bry«r, Printer, Bridge-Street, Blackfriars. 



ADVERTISEMENT 



JL HE latest Dictionaries of any language are generally the best ; as 
the last editor must be very injudicious, should he not retain whatever 
appears to be valuable in former works of the like nature. If he be di- 
ligent and skilful, he cannot fail to insert what has been omitted by 
preceding lexicographers ; and to correct mistakes of the press, or in 
the orthography and accents. A moderate degree of judgment will 
enable him to reject what is foreign to the subject ; and to be careful 
in expunging what is only proper for a treatise of geography, or a dic- 
tionary of arts and sciences. 

Several Dictionaries, in English and Spanish, have appeared in this 
country. The first was compiled by Capt. Stevens, who, having resi- 
ded some years in Spain, undertook to publish an English and Spanish 
Dictionary, as we then had nothing of this kind worth attention. His 
compilation is far from being contemptible; and he availed himself 
with much industry of the Dictionaries of Nebrixa and Aldrete, that 
were then the best which had been published in Spain. His work was 
printed several times in the course of the last century. 

After Captain Stevens, Pineda pretended to make, as the phrase is, a 
perfect Spanish and English Dictionary; but the perfection of his 
work consisted in nothing more than in mutilating the Dictionary of 
Stevens in many places, and making a very few additions ; though, in 
the preface to his book, Pineda took great liberties with the Spanish 
Academicians, who had compiled, in six large folio volumes, a Dictio- 
nary of their language, under the auspices, and at the expence, of 
their king Philip the Fifth ; and was hardy enough, in that preface, to 
dispute with those Academicians upon the subject of their orthography, 
which they had regulated in a proper manner. 

To Pineda succeeded Delpino, who likewise undertook to compile a 
better Spanish and English Dictionary than had hitherto appeared. It 
must be confessed, that, with all his faults, he took the trouble of ad- 
justing the orthography of the Spanish part, after the manner of the 
Spanish Academicians ; and, in his preface, he justly blamed Pineda for 
not conforming to their orthography. 



IV ADVERTISEMENT. 

Delpino's edition being sold, and a new one wanted, the present 
compiler has corrected and enlarged it. This he has performed 
chiefly by the help of Johnson's Dictionary with regard to the English 
part, and of the Spanish Academicians with regard to the Spanish. 
He can with truth declare, that he has added little less than ten thou- 
sand words, and made many necessary erasures. As to the orthogra- 
phy, he has adhered to Johnson and the Academicians, without the 
least deviation. He does not pretend, that this work is a perfect one 
of the kind ; on the contrary, he candidly owns, that it is still far from 
perfection. Mean while, the Englishman who intends to learn Spa- 
nish, and the Spaniard who studies English, will not often find them- 
selves at a loss for the meaning of a word. 

To conclude in Johnson's words, " Of such a work as this, it is not 
" necessary to say more ; and it is presumed, it will not be found that 
" truth required the editor to say less." 

/. BARETTL 



A NEW 



A NEW 

SPANISH AND ENGLISH 
DICTIONARY. 



PART THE FIRST, 

CONTAINING 

The SPANISH before the ENGLISH. 



A J The first letter of the Spa- ' 
nish alphabet, and almost all 
known languages, and the 
first of the five vowels. 

4^ is a preposition which marks 
the dative and accusative cases 
either singular or plural j ex. 
a Pedro, to Peter j a los hotH- 
Ires, to the men. 

A marks also the accusative 
case : ex. amo a Pedro, 1 love 
Peter. 

A, in Spanish, sounds always 
like a in these English words, 
tall, rear, call ; ex. cadaver, a 
corpse} abanico, a fan, 

A is used likewise before the ar- 
ticles el, la, and los; ex. d el 
hombre, to the man : a los In- 
gleses, to the Englishmen. 

^ is a preposition, which they 
take from the Latin ad; when 
it is joined with a proper name 
in the masculine gender, they 
use it simply ; as a Fernado, 
a Carlos; to Ferdinand, to 
Charles : but when it is joined 
to a noun appellative in the 
masculine gender, it agrees 
with the article el, which pre- 
cedes the noun ; and, to avoid 
the meeting of the two vowels, 
the e is suppressed ; and so it 
is saidj alRey, totbeKin^; al 



Papa, to the Pope; and yet 
the a continues a preposition, 
as if it was separated. 

A serves also to explain the ac- 
tion of the verb, either when 
it precedes the proper names 
of things, as jugar a las car- 
tas, to play at cards ; or when 
it is placed before an infinitive 
governed by another verb, as 
vamos a pasear, let us go to 
walk ; ir a comer, to go to din- 
ner; matarse a estudiar, to 
kill one's self with study. 

A signifies the place where any 
thing had happened; ex, d la 
puerla de ru casa, at the door 
of his house'. 

A shews also the nearness of any 
thing or place ; ex. estar senta- 
do a. la mesa, to sit down at ta- 
ble ; a la piierta, at the door. 

A explains the distance from 
one place to another, and from 
one point of time to another, 
as de Madrid a Cadiz hay cien 
leguas, there is a hundred 
leagues from Madrid to Cadiz ; 
de aqui d seis meses, hence six 
months. 

A signifies the time in which an 
action is done, as d deshora, 
out of season; o Icis dnco, at 
five o'd9ck. 



A signifies also the manner of 
the action; ex. a pie, on foot; 
d caba/lo, on horseback ; paso 
a paso, one step after another. 

A signifies conformity or good 
order in any thing, as « ley dt 
Costilla, according to the law 
of Castille; « fuere de Aragon , 
after the custom of Aragon. 

A serves also to explain quantity 
or number,as elgaslo sube a cien 
pesos, the expence amounts to 
a hundred dollars; vale deve- 
inte, a veinte y cinco doblonet, 
it is worth from twenty ta 
twenty-five doublons; murk' 
ran en la batalla de qualro d cinco 
7nil kombres, there were killed 
in the battle from four to fiv» 
thousand men, 

A serves to express the price of 
any thing, as a veinte reales vale 
la fanega de trigo, a bushel of 
com is worth twenty reals. 

A, after the verbs of motion, 
sometimes point out the place 
■where one goes, as ir a Ma- 
drid, to go to Madrid; ir al 
campo, to go into the country ; 
marchar a Roma, to go to 
Borne ; llevar a Cadiz, to carry 
any thing to Cadiz ; and some- 
times is made use, of for the 
prepotitioA kacif^, toward*} or 



ABA 



^»{rc, against; as eomo sffue 
kacia, orcontrn, elhs wkio la 
tara a tat Jxirlc, as he went to- 
wards them, he turned his 
face to such a side. 
A \sa. preposition which signi- 
fies also on, into, at; as a las 
tres, at throe o'clock ; a. veinte 
le^uas de aqui, twenty leaj^ues 
off; a dos pukadas de tlerra, 
within two inches of the 
j!;round ; a ra~jan de s>'ispor cien- 
to, at the rate of six per cent.; 
a la drecha, on the rljrht hand. 
A points out the distribntion or 
equal partition of anything; 
as a tres por ciento, at three 
per cf:nt. ; a perdiz por barha, 
a partridge each ; dot n dos, 
tw« by two. 
A is a^<-o a particle whieh has se- 
veral sif^nificatlons; sometimes 
it signifies the fashion; ex. t<°- 
sllda a la Friinceta, dressed after 
the French fashion. 

Sometimes the quality ; ex. 
a prueba de bombat, bomb- 
pronf. ' 

Sometimes it is put for the 
adverb about : dd nueve a diez 
7nil fiombres, *lK)ut nine or ten 
fljoufand men. 

A precedes many adverbs ; ex. 
poco a poco, softJy ; a tritero, by 
changing; d braw parlido, by 
strength of arms ; d vhta tk 
ejos, evidently ; Apecho descubt- 
erto, sincerdy. 

It is also a particle of com- 
position in many verbs, as 
from dueda, lanxa, pah, are ' 
formv'd aduedar, alairJir, apa- 
lecir, &c. 
A pignifiof; also the motive or 
end {.f the action, as a instan- 
cia (fet Reti, dno el Papa en ello, 
at tlie king's re^juest, the 
Pope agreed to it; a beneficw 
d:l piiblko, for the public good ; 
a ^ue Jjroponio, ta what pur- 
pose. 
A siCTiifics the instrvmw^nt with 
whjch any thins i* ^^'^^'. ^^ 
quien. a kierro mata, d hxarro 
viuere, he who kills -with a 
kn'fe, dies by it. ;' / . 

These ar^ t^pwncipal 
tcusi.-ii wherein tow lettt.T is 
used ; but there .are some 
•thers be*i<k-«, wVich can 
hardly be brought under the 
foregoing significations, or in- 
deed under ' any particular 
rnks ; yet you will find them 
all in the st-riw of ihfs die- 
Si'ortary, 



Aaron \barha de Aaron) s. f. the | 
herb wake robin, or cuckow- 
pintle. 

A'ba, s. f. a Uttje space ot 
ground of about two yards. 
Abaca, s. f a kind of flax that 

grows in America. 
Abaceria, s. f. an oil-shop. 
Abacero, R. m. the master or 
mistress of an oil-shop, or any 
one who had obliged liimself to 
supply the town he lives in 
with ail tjifc <oods commonly 
sold in an oil-shop, or chand- 
ler's shop. 
Abacial, adj. belonging to an 
abbot. 

Abaco.s. ni. (aterm of architec- 
ture) the uppet'most member 
of a column. | 

Abad, s. m. an alibot. The head 
of some principal churches m 
SY)a.m.—Ab'!dbendfto, an ab- 
bot with bishop's privileges.-- 
Abiid mitrmlo,a. mitred abbot — 
Anciently they called ab'idthe 
curate of a parish chuich.— 
. Prov. El ahad de lo que canla 
ydnla, every body must live by 
his own labour. 
Abada, s. t the female of a rhi- 
noceros. 
Abadejo, s. m. that sort of salt 
fish We call dried cod, the bird 
called a wag-tail, and the Uy 
we call the Spanish ily,or can- 
tkaris, used for raising blisters. 
Abadfeiigo, s. m. the territory 
and other ihirtgs belonging to 
an -AhhoU—Ahaden^o, adj. be- 
i longing to an abbot. 
Abiidesi s. m. the tly caUed caa- 

tharii. 
tAharlesa, s. f an abbess ot a 
'monastery of religious wo 
a,^n.—A'badesa, s. f. the last 
spark that remains in a bit of 
paper burnt to iishes. 
Abadia. s. f. an abbey, a raonas.- 
tcry, or convout; and also it 
is understood the digu'ty. 
Abadiado, tn. ant, the same. 
Abahar. vid Avahar. 
Abaiar, vid. Abaxar. 
.A.bajarr6n,£.m. a sort of locust 

that devours the leaves and 
buds of trees. 

Abajera, s. f. the herb called 
baiin-gcntle, or bee-wort. 

Abalado. adj..soTt, spungy. 

Abalanzador, 3. m. one who 
thrusts f»rwards or hazards. 

Abalanzir, v. a. to hold or 
make the balance or scaled- 
even.— /ii«/anz««^' V. r. to at- 
tack, t* pmK t>a snddpiily. 



ABA 

Abaldonadametftc, ad. awt. ril* 
ly, with injury, ignominy, &c^ 
Abaldon.'ir, v. a. ant. to taunt, 
to cast reproaches upon »nc, 
to give ill language. 
Abalgiir, s. m. a sort of purge, 
a purging potion. 
Aballar, v. a. an. to lead o flock 
ha Jtily to some place or other ; 
to tlirow or cast.— . JW/«r, v. a. 
to ruin, to undo, to demolish. 
Abalorio, s. m. bugles. Xo vale 
unabnlorio, it is not worth a pin. 
Abalote, s. m. uproar, tumult. 
Abanar, a. an. to fan. 
Aband.iliiiar. v. a. an. to divide 
people into bands. 
Abanderado, s. m. an ensign'* 
servant that carries the colours 
to him. 
Abanderados, ?. m. pi. the name 
the people of Salamanca give 
those that carry the colours at 
the procession on Good Friday 
and Eastet Day. 
Abanderir, v. a. to hang or 
adorn a place with colours and 
streamers. 
Abanderia, f. an. faction, party, 

a side, or sect. 
Abandfrlzador, m. factious, 

mutinous. 
Abauderizar, v. a. to raise a re- 
bellion in a nation, to divide 
into many parties. 
Abandonamento, s. m. the atf 

tion of abandoning. 
Abandonar, V. a. to abandon, to 
forsake, to dcs^nt.— Abandon^ 
drsc, v. r. to abandon one's self 
to idleness or despair, to want 
courage to support adversity. 
Abanlono, s. to. the same a# 

abandonamicnto. 
Abanicar, v. a. to fan, to COta 
with a fan. — Abanicursc, v. r. 
to fan one's >n:\<i.-^Ahankasu, 
m. a stroke with a fan. 
Abanico, s. m, a iM\.—Abamco, 
s. m. a curtain gathered in the 
form of a i^n.—Ahankos dt 
adpui, a nick-name given to 
the alguasils, or Spanish bai- 
lilis, because tUey blow th» 
fire, and excite men to com- 
mit crimes, that they may 
have an occasion to arrest 
thcui. 

Abanlllo, s. m. a little fan. 
Abanino, s. m. a small sort of 
ruff or gorget, formerly wora 
by women in Spam. 
Abkno. s. m. any sort of fan. 
Abantal,?. an apron. 
Abantii-, v. a. to row oti, t» 
pa»s t"*.irwards. 



ABA 



ABA 



ABE 



Abaol, s. m. poppy, sleep wort. 

Abaratar, v. a. to sell chc;ap, 
also to cheapen, to beat down 
the price of a tiling-. 

Abarca, s. f. a sort of shoes 
worn by country people, made 
of raw skins. 

Abarcado, adj. shod with aharcns. 

Abarcar, v. a; to clasp in the 
arms, to rake together much 
wealth, to assume command, 
to aspire to hnnoUr. Quien 
mucho abarca, poco aprteta, all 
covet all lose. 

Abarcon, s. m. any thing where- 
by aaother is retained, as an 
anchor or chord, or any thing 
that holds another; an iron 
circle that serves to fasten the 
pole of a coach. 

Aburloar, v. n. to sail to wind- 
ward, to gain upon a wind, to 
tack from side to side. 

Abarquillar, v. a. to bend any 
thing in the shape of a little boat. 

Abarracar, v. a. to put ijito 
harra.cks.—Ahnrracdrse, v. r. 
to cover from the inclemency 
of the weather, by entering 
into barracks. 

Abarrado, adj. {pam abarrr'tdo) 
cloth ill dyed, with spots and 
bars. 

Abarracamiento, s. m. the life 
of a man and woman who live 
together in fornication. 

Abarraganada, s. f. a mistress 
kept by one, a woman in keep- 
ing. 

Abarraganado, s. m. a map 
that keeps a mistress. 

Abarra^anarse, x. r. to live in 
forn'catiort. ' 

Abarrancadero, s. m. a steep 
downfall, a dangerous hill or 
rock, a precipice, also a great 
difficulty. 

Abarrancado, adj. sticking in 
clifts, or craggy places, or in 
bogs between hills. 

Abarrancar, v. and a. to fall or 
throw down headlong, to tum- 
ble off precipices, to stick in 
bogs. Melaph. to run one's 
self into dangers, or trouble- 
some business. 

Abarraz, s. an herb. 

Abarrisco, adv. confusedly, dis- 
orderljr, inconsiderately. 

Abarrotar, v. a. to bind down, 
to press hard with. 

Abarrotes, s. pi. by English 
sailors called dennage, being 
small parcels of goods to fill up 
the cavities in stowipg of a 
ship. 



Abastadamente, adv. an. abun- 
dantly, Copiously. 

Abast.ado, adj. an. well fur- 
nished or provided. Casa ab- 
stada, a house well stored, 

Abastamiento, s. m. an. the 
same as abastama. 

Abastanza, s f. an. or Abash, 
sufficiencj% storey plenty. 

Abaster, v. a. an. to furnish 
plentifully, or fully provide. 

Abastecedor, s, m. provider. 

Abastecer, v. a. to furnish, pro- 
v.de, supply, or store with pro- 
visions, or other things. 

Abastecimiento, s. m. the care 
and action of providing. 

Abastionar, v. a. to fortify with 
bastions. 

Abasto, s. m. plenty, abund- 
ance; the small embroideines 
in a great piece. 

Abatanador, s. m. a fuller of 
cloth. 

Abatanar, v. a. to full or mill 
cloth. 

Abate, s. m. an Italian word 
used to denote one dressed like 
a priest in a short cloak ; abale, 
intcrj. take care. 

Abatear, v. a. tow'ash. 

Abatidamente, adv. meanly, 
basely, faintly, negligently, 
feebly, humbly. 

Abatido, adj. mean, humble, 
discouraged, dismayed, low 
in spirit, cast dov.n. 

Abatidor, s. m. a person that 
opposes or casts down others, 
or discourages them. 

Abatimiento, s. m. discourage- 
ment, difheartening, debasing, 
humbling, casting down; in the 
seaman's plirase, leeward way. 
— Abatimiento, s. m, humilia- 
tion, also meanness of birth. 

Abatir, v. a. to beat down, to 
discourage or cast down, to 
debase, to humble; to go lee- 
ward way. — Ahatirse, v. r. to 
humble or submit one's self. — 
Abatir la bamlera, to strike the 
colours. — Abatir la bamlera por 
f^uindamania, to strike the co- 
lours, and hoist them again as 
soon as run down. — Abatiose el 
gerifdltc, the gerfalcon stoope.i. 

Abaxadero, s. ni. a place to de- 
scend or come down, as the 
side of a hill, or the like. 

Abaxador, s. m. he that takes 
down, humbles, lessens, or 
abates any thing. 

Abaxamiento, s. m. an hum- 
bling, debasing, lessening, tak- 
ing down, or abating. 
£2 



Abaxar, v. a. an. to come down, 
to stoop, to bring down, to 
hu'mble, to lower, to descend.-— 

Abaxar la cabeza, to hang dowa 
the head, that is, to submit or 
assent. — Abaxar los parpados, 
to wink. — Abaxar los brios, to 
cool a man's courage. — Ab- 
axar la maren, to ebb, as the 
water does. — Abaxar las rentas, 
to lower the revenue. — Ab- 
axar el kalcon, in falconrj', to 
bring down a hawk's fat. — Ab- 
axar el tono, to lower the voice, 
or set the tune lower. 

Abaxo, adv. below, under. — D» 
Dios abdxo, under God. 

Abdicacion, s. f. abdication. 

Abdicar, v. a. to abdicate, re- 
nounce the power once assum- 
ed, to revoke. 

Abdomen, s. m. the periton(Pian, 
or inner rim of tJie belly co- 
vering the entrails. 

Abece, s. m. the alphabet, the 
A, B, C. 

Abecedario, s. m. the first book 
in which children learn to read, 
like our primer, so called from 
the A, B, C. 

Abeja, s. f. a bee (opis). 

Abejar, s. m. a hive, a bee-hire. 

Abeiarron, s. m, a horse-fly. 

Abejera, s. f. a place where they 
keep many bees. 

Abpjero, s. m. one who takes 
care of the bee-hives. AlaO 
an obscure mean person. 

Abejeruco, s. m. a bird that de- 
vours bees, called a witwall, 
or woodwall ; also an unknown 
man. 

Abejica, or abejilla, a little bee. 

Abejon, s. m. a be«! that has lost 
its sting; a drone. — Abejon, a 
sort of play among children, 
at which one cries buz, and 
if the other is not watchful to 
pull away his head, he gives 
him a cuff on the ear. Thence 
Jtigdr con iino al abejon, is to 
make sport of, or to make a 
jest of a man. 

Abejondzo, s. m. a great bee, or 
a wasp. 

Abejorro, s. ra. a sort of fly that 
lives and breeds in thewoods. 

Ab^uela, s. f. a little bee. 

Abejuruco, vid. Abejeruco. 

Abella, s. f. a bee. 

Abellar, s. m. a bee-hive. 

Abemolar, v. a. to soften, t* 
supple. 

Abenulas, s. f. an. tlie eye- 
lashes, or the \mt en tho eye- 
lids. 



A B 1 



ABO 



Abetmz, s. m. an. the ebony- 
ti^e. This n^me is Arabick 
the common Spanish name 
ebuno. 

Aberengpnado, adj. the colour 
'of a fruit growing in Spain, 
ralletl hirentrcna, which in the 
beginning is green, and af- 
terwards changes to the colour 
of a violet. 
Abernardarse, v. r. to be highly 
incensed, raised into a passion 
beyond measure, spoken jeer- 
ingly to any one. 
Abernuiicio, interj. far be it 
from me. 

Al»ertero,adj. easy to be opened. 
Abertura, s. f. an opening, a 
chink, breach, or cleft ; a 
yawning ; a leak in a ship, 
in architecture, the doors and 
■windows of a house are called 
tthrrturas.—Hablar con aher- 
ttirt, to speak freely. 
Abeso, adj. bad, nought, Obs. 
Abesana, i . f. a yoke of oxen. 
Abetemo, interj. from eternity. 
Abeto, s. f. a fir-tree. 
Abetunar, v. a. to daub over 
with bitumen, or any glutinous 
matter. 
Abeya, s. f. obs. a bee. 
Abeyera, a. f. obs. a bee-hive. 
Abeza, s. m. vid. Avezamlento. 
Abezadamente, adv. knowingly, 
customarily. 

Aj>ezamiento, 8. m. accustom- 
ing, an inuring. 
Abiertamente, adv. openly, 
plainly, manifestly, evidently. 
Abierto, adj. open, clear, maui- 
fi'st, plain, conspicuous, v. 
Abrir. — Credilo abirto, a term 
amoni the merchants, signify- 
ing full credit without limita- 
tion. 

A.bierto, s. m. open, or without 
walls or defence. 
Abigarrado. s. a garment ot 
sor<ral colours. 
Abigarrar, v. a. to paint in many 
colours, without order. 
Abigeato, s. m. the thieving or 
stealing of cattle ; a word used 
in law. 
Abigeo, s. m. a driver of cattle, 
properly he who drives a whole 
flock or herd to kill them, a 
stealer of cattle. 
Abigot4do, «. m. one with long 
whisker*. , 

Abinlcio^ ni^. from the begm- 
ning. .. 

Abintertott, adv. one that dies 
without maKiuj • wiU. "»- 
toaUte. 



Abltnqur, s. m. the fourth part 
of the measure called visa, 
rafter. 

A'bito, s. ra. hal/it, dress. 
lAbizcochado, adj. made in the 
form of a bisket, .ind as hard. 
lAbiurJir, v. a. to abjure, for- 
sake, renounce with an oath 
Abjuraciou, s. f. abjuration, the 
act of abiuring. 

Ablandadiir, s. m. one that 
softens, smooUis, or sooths, 
pacifies, appeases, or assuages. 
Ablandadura, s. f. a softening, 
soothing, smoothing, pacifying, 
or appeasing. 

Ablaiulahigos, s. m. a soft fel- 
low that is to be moulded 
everv way. 

Ablandar, v. a. to soften, to 
sooth, flatter, appease, or 
pacify ; from bUmdo, soft. 
Ablativo, s. m. the ablative 
case. 

Ablautador, s. m. one that tans 
or winnows. 

Ablantar, v. a. to fan, or win- 
now corn, or the like. 
[Abnegacion, s. f. abnegation 
denial, or alienation. . 
Abobamlento, s. m. astonish- 
ment, gazing as if one were 
beside himself. 

Abobar, v. a. to become fooli.sh, 

or make one a fool, or to make 

a man gaze as if he wure 

beside himself. 

.\bobas, adv. foolishly, igno- 

rantlv. 
Abocatniento, s. m. a congress, 
or meeting tosotlu-r. 
Abocar, v. a. to s#iz(r with the 
mouth ; also a tertii used by 
spwrti^tnen, when a do^r sM/.es 
a partrldj;v —AhocurUis -.ergas, 
to make fast the yards of a 
ship, particularly In t'lnc of 
b.ittle, to seize them fast that 
they may not fall— -■ii'"'/i/-/rt 
artUlerIa, to iwiiit a gun, to 
aim, to direct tUe cannon; 
ex. abocu la ariWeria u lu brecha, 
he pointed the artillery to the 
breach. 

Abocarse, v. r. some to come 
niouth to mouth to confer. 
.\lx)cardado, adj. (canon uho- 
carduiL)) with a mouth like 
that of a trumpet. 
Abochornar, v. a. to vex or 
stifle, to make faint with ex- 
cessive \x&iX.~-Abochormu; to 
plague, to weary, to tire, to 
trouble.— /^ioo'"""''"''" ^'^ "^'?" 
tate, to provoke.— /Jioc/w) «or, 
t« Mhame, to disgrace. 



ABO 

Abocinado, adj. the curve of an 
arch, the two seements of 
which are similar, though the 
diameter of their curve is 
larger in the one than in the 
other. 

Abofeteador, s. m. one that 
cuffs, boxes, or hulTots another. 
Abofetear, v. a. to cuff, box, 
buffet, or strike on the face. 
Abogacia, s. f. the office or duty 
of a counsellor at law ; also 
the practice or art of pleading. 
Abogacion, s. f. pleading, argu- 
ing, or defending a cause, as 
lawyers do. 

Abogada, s. f. patroness, pro- 
tectress. 

Abogado, s. m. a counsellor at 
law, or advocate; also an 
intercessor or mediator. — 
Abos,ado sin Ulras, an ignorant 
pettifogger. 

Abo^ador, s. m. one that caUS 
tot^ethtr: the same as mu- 
tiidor, the beadle of a conipany, 
from the verb act. mumr, t» 
w am an assembly. 
Abogiil'a, s. f. an oak-apple. 
Abogamieiito, s. m. a plea at 
the bar. 

Abogar, v. n. to pload as a 
counsiillor or lawyer, to speak 
in favour of any one. 
Abolenco, vid. Avolenco. ■ 
Abolicion, s. f. an abolishing, 

annulling, or making void, 
Aholir, V. a. to abolish, to 
annul, to cancel or vacate. 
.\bolladura, s. f. abrialse. 
Abollador, s. m. one that 
bruis< s,batterf or ijiakes dents 
in things. 
Abollados, s. m. pi. raised work, 
or embossing in embroidery. 
Abollar, v. a. to bruise, batter, 
or beat dents in things.— 
AMliir la cabem df uno, to 
vex, to tire, to plague one. 
Abolion, s. m. tiie shoot of a. 

vine. „ , . 

Abollonado, adj. full of bunches, 
sticking out, or knobs inade 
with beating, as m vessels ot 
metal that are battered out. 
Abollonar, v. a. to raise knobs, 
or risiHgs on any thing with 
bruising or beating; to bud, 
to bloom. 

Abolsado, adj. any thing foldftd 
in the manner of a purse. 
Abominable, adj. abommable, 
detestable, loathsome, esccia- 

ble. , , . 

Abominahleminte, adr. aboun- 

naWly. 



ABO 



A B R 



A B R 



Abom'nacion, s. f. abomination, 
detestation, loathing, ;ibhor- 
ring ; and the thing abomina- 
ble. 

Aboininador, s. m. an abomina- 
tor, or one that abhors or 
detests any thing. 

Aboininar, v. a. to abominate, 
to abhor, to detest, to loath ; 
from the Latin abombior. 

Abonado, .s. m. one that has a 
good account given of him, or 
that has security or bail given 
for him ; a. rich, full of 
money, able to do any thing. 

Abonador, s. m. one that an- 
swers or speaks a goi>l word 
for another j also a surety, 
or bail. 

Abonamicnto, s. m. speaking a 
good word, or giving a good 
characier of another, or giving 
security or bail for him. Obs. 

Abonanza, s. f. the clearing or 
breaking up of the weather, 
and be<;oming fair. Obs. 

Abonanzar, v. a. to clear up, to 
g'row fair weather. 

Aboruir, v. a. to speak a good 
word for, or give a good 
character of another, to be 
bound for one, to bail a man. — 
Ahonar merccuhiriiis, to warrant 
gofxls, to answer for their 
goodness. — Abwiuae el lieinpo, 
the weather mends. 

Abondamiento, s. in. abundance, 
plenty. 

Abondar, v. a. to abound, to 
have plenty, to be well stored. 

Abondo, adj. (or Abomlosu) obs. 
plentiful, a!>un(lant, coiiious. 

Abouo, s. m. giving a man a 
good word, or character, being 
Ixjund for him. 

Abordadura, s. f. boardii^ of a 
ship, or bringing a ship close 
to the shore. 

Abordar, v. n. to lay a ship 
aboard, or to board lier as in 
light ; also to bring her close 
to the shore. 

Ahordo, s, m. (a sea term) 
aboard, that is, in the ship j 
^Iso boarding of a ship. ' 

Abordonar, &\c. See Bordo- 
near. 

Aborrascado, adj. grown blus- 
tering, stormy, foid weather. 

Aborrascar, v. n. to grow blus- 
tering, stormy, foul weather. 

Aborrecedero, adj. hateful, odi- 
ous, abominable, despicable, 
contemptible. 

Aborrecedor, s. m. one that 
bates, loathsjor abhors. 



Aborrecer, v. a. to hate, abhor, 
loath, or dislike. — Abormer, 
loshfii'vcs, to fall off from one's 
friendship; verbatim, to hate 
th(i eggs ; because birds leave 
their eggs when they find they 
have been handled. 

Aborrecible, adj. hateful, loatl>- 
soine. 

Aboiresciblemente, adv. hate- 
fully. 

Aboirecimiento, s. m. hatred, 
loathing, dislike. 

Aborrescencia, s. f, abhorrence, 
hatred. 

Aborrir, v. a. to vex, tonilent, 
or (iisgust, to be vexed at one's 
self or another. 

Abortadura, s. f. an imtimdy 
birth, bringing into the world 
before time. 

Ahortir, v. a. to miscarry, to 
bring forth before the due time. 

Abort! vo, adj. abortive, born 
befijre the time, unsuccess- 
ful. 

Aborto, s. m. a miscarriage, 
bringing forth before time. 

Aborton, s. m. an abortive child, 
or other creaturw, born bt;fore 
its time. 

Abotinado, adj. any thing in 
form of a boot. 

Abotagarse, v. r. to swell. 

Abotinado, adj. having the 
form of a boot. It is said of a 
particular kind of shoes. 

Abotonado, adj. 1>utt(jned, as a 
man's coat j in trees, it is 
budded. 

Alwtonador, s. m. an instru- 
ment of iron used to button 
clo;iths with. 

Abotoua<lura, s. f. buttoning, 
or the place on which the 
buttons are fastened. 

Abotonar, v. a. to button a 
garmenr ; in trees, to bud. 

Abovfedar, v. a. to vault, or arch. 

A'bra, s. f. an oj)ening, a creek 
of the sea, or an inlet to the 
land, a harbour, 

Abracijo, s. in. a sincere em- 
brace. 

Abrasadamente, adv. vigorously, 
fervcntlj-, ardently. 

Abrasador, adj. that burns or 
consumes with fire, 

Abrasauiiento, s. m. a burning, 
or consuming with fire. 

Abrasar, v. a. to burn, to con- 
sume with fire. 

Abrasarse, v. r. to be inflamed. 

Abrazaderas, s. f. cramping 
irons to hold fast stone or 
timber^ 

B3 



Abrazailor, s. m. the pcrs<^ 
who embraces another j (in 
cant) the hangman. 

Abrazauilento, s. jn. an embra- 
cing. _ 

Abrazar, v. a. in embrace, to 
Jnig, to clasp in tlie arms^ 
also to encompass, to hem in. 
Abrazar la ojunion dc otro, to 
follow another's opinion. 

Abrazarse, v. r. to embracr 
mutually, or one with another. 

Abrazi^, t. m. an embrace, it 
bug, a close embrace; ex. 
daise el ultimo altrnzo, to take 
leave. 

Abrego, s. m. the south-west 
wind. 

Al^revadero, s. m. a watering 
place for cattle ( a<juarium ) . 

Abrevado, adj. wet, moistened. 

Abrevador, s. m. one who waters 
cattle. 

Abruvar, v. a. to water cattle. 

Abreviacion, s. f. an abbrevia- 
tion, epitome, comi>endium. 

Abrev.ailo, adj. abridged, short- 
ened, made brief, cut ojT 
short. 

Abreviado, adj. according to 
Quevedo, a joc4>se expression, 
intimating that a person is 
illegitiuiate. 

Abrcviador, s. m. an abridger, 
one that makes short ; alsw 
an oilicer that dispatches the 
IX >pe's briefs. 

Abrcviadura, s. f. an abridg- 
ment, retrenchment, cutting 
off, or shortening, or writing 
with abbreviations. 

Abreviar, v. a. to make short, 
to be brief, to abridge, to cut 
oiy short. — Abrevidrae, v. r. to 
be straitened, to be bound 
close. 

Abreviatura, s. f. an abridg- 
ment, a summary, a compeji- 
dium ; also an abbreviation. 

Abribonarse, v. r. to become a 
rogue, or to abandon Mie's self 
to vice, 

Abridercj, adj. a thing ^asy to 
be ojK:neJ. 

Abridor, s. m. one that opens ; 
also an iron used to starch 
bands on ; also an engraver, 
or carver. 

Abrigano, s. ta. a sheltering 
place, particularly used by 
shepherds as a cottage. 

Abrigar, v. a. to cover warm, to 
clothe warm, to shelter close 
from the weather ; also to 
support, to defend, or protect. 

Abrigo, s. 01. covering or aVAiif 



A fe R 

ing warm, any covert against 
the weather, but more par- 
ticularly against cold. 
Abr'il, s. m. the month of April. 
Viene /lecko un Abril, or esta 
hecho un Abril, he comes very 
handsome or beautiful. 
Abrimiento, s. an opening, a 
discovery. 
Abrir, v. a. to open, to discover, 
to disclose, to reveal, to cleave 
asunder, to expound.— //6'-/r 
/o selllido, to unseall — Ahrir 



mano de una cosa, to d"sist 
from a thing. — Abrir porfillo, 
to make a breach. — Ab'ir en 
cobre, to engrave on copper. — 
Abrir pucrta, to give an oppor- 
tunity, to make a way. — Abrir 
t'lenda, to open shop; taken 
in a bad sense for women when 
they first expose themselves 
to be lewd. — Abrir el ojo, to 
Stand upon one's guard, to be 
vatchful. — Abrir el liempo, is 
•when the weather clears up, 
and clouds break away. — 
Abrir camino, to facilitate, to 
make way. — Abrir los oidos, 
to hearken, to be attentive. — 
Abrir trimiiera, to open the 
trenches. — Abiir el passo, to 



A B S 

hooking, or drawing cloathsl 
together. 1 

Abrochar, v. a. to hasp, or clasp 
clothes together, but used 
sometimes for any way of 
making them fast. 
Abrogacion, s. f. an abrogating, 
annulling, or making void 
(in law). ^ 

Abrogar, v. a. (pres. yo abrvgo, 
pret. yo nbroguej to abrogate, 
to annul, to abolish, to make 
void. 

Abrojo, s. m. bramhle, briar. 
Also such as soldiei-s call 
calfhrops, chaussetrapes, or 
crowsfeet, being fonr-ponted 
irons, so made, that what- 
soever way they fall, one 
point is always up; they are 
used to hinder the approach 
of cavalry, because they run 
into the horses feet and lame 
them. — Abrojos, s. pi. the 
Spanish sailors gave that 
name to .some places in the 
sea, full of shelves, or covered 
with shallow rocks. 
Abromarse, v. r. to be eaten 
by worms. 

Abroquelarse, v. r. to cover 
one s body with a buckler or 



facilitate.— yiJ6r/r el puerio, to target against an enemy ; to 
take off an embargo upon ward off a blow ; to be pro- 



ships detained. — Abrir los ojos 
n uno (d>-sengaKarleJ to unde- 
ceive, to disabuse one. — Abrir 
en canal, to bfiftle, to joke, to 
offend one. — Abrir las ganas, 
to shai-pen the stomach. — 
Abrir la mano, to be generous 
or liberal. — Abrir las manos, 
to let one's self be bribed or 
con-upted. — Abrir las piemas, 
to consent in a bad sense. — 
Ahrir la puerta a los delilos, to 
give otxasion to crimes. — 
£n un abrir y cerrar de ojos, 
in a twinkling of the eyes, 
quickly. — Abrirse, v. r. to he 
opened, to be wide, or open. — 
Abrirse la pared, is when the 
wall cracks. 

Abierlo, p. p. of the verb 
abrir. — Ilombreabierlo, an open, 
free, sincere man. — Campo 
ebierto, an open field.— C'«^;^« 
a iibrv abierlo, he s;ngs at the 
Opening of the book. — Credito 
abierlo, a cre<lit without limits 
(in trade); giiemi ubierta, an 
open war. — Lngar abierlo, an 
open place. — Ver elcielo abierlo, 
to find a favourable occasion 
to execute a project. 
Abrachadura, s. f. clasping, 



tected, defended, supported. 
Ahrotano, s. m. tbe hi rb south- 
ernwood. 
Abrumador, adj. heavy, or 
depressed by 'weight. — Abru- 
mador, adj. troublesome, tplz- 
ing, iniportunate, haranguing. 
Abrum/ir, y. a. to oppress, to 
afflict, to molest, trouble, or 
teize. 
Abscesso, s. m. an abscess, a 

sore, or swelling full of matter. I 
Absconder, v. . a. to hide or ] 
conceal, abscond; 
iVbsencia, or AuSencia, s. f 
absence. 

Absenliirse, v, r. to be absent, 
vid. Ausentarse. 
lAbjente, adj. absent, 
Absolvedcras, s. f. pi. easiness 
in a confessor to jg've absolu- 
tion. A jocose word. — Con- 
fesor de admirubles absolvederas, 
a confessor that absolves easily. 
Absolvedor, s. m. obs. a con- 
fessor. 
Absolver, v. a. (pres. ahsiieko, 
pret. (ibsolvij to absolve, for- 
give, discharge sins, or offences. 
Absolucr6u, s. f. absolution, 
remission, forgiveness, or par- 
don of ans or offences. 



ABU 

AbSolutamcnte, adv. absolute' 
ly; also precisely, wholly, 
and truly. 
Absoiuto, ta, adj. absolute, 
independent, free, with full 
power. 

Absorter, v. a. to suspend, to 

astonish. 

Absorto, p. p. wholly taken up, 

wrapped in imagination, a- 

niazed. 

Absorver, v. a. to sup up, or 

swallow, or suck up. 
Abstem'o, abstemious, one that 
is abstinent or sparing in his 
meat, drink, and other things. 
Latin ahslcmius. 
Abstenerse, v. n. to abstain, to 
refrain from meat, drink, 
pleasure, or any other thing; 
ex. para que ie alulengas ^ ii 
reportcs en el hnblar demasiddo 
rofimigo, that you abstain and 
keep from speaking too much 
with me. 

Abstersivo, adj. abstersive, that 
has the quality of cKansing. 
Abstinencia, s. f. abstinence, 
refraining, or forbearing of^ 
meat, drink, pleasures, or tha 
like. — Dia de abilinencia, a 
day of abstinence, is that 
which only obliges to abstain 
from eating of (lesh, but is 
not a fast, whch allows but 
one meal a day. 
Abstinente, adj. abstinent, con- 
tinent. 

Abstradcion, s. f. abstraction, or 
taking from <li§rcgard of 
worldly objects, absence of th«| 
mind, inattention. 
Abstractivamente, adv. ab^ 
stractedlv. 

Abstr.acto," adj. extatick, ab- 

1 stract, or wlio is iu an extasy, 

trance, oi* rapture. 

Abstraer, v. a. to separate one 

I thing froin another. — Abstra- 

erse, v. r. to abstain from doing 

a thing. 

Abstruso, abstruse, hidden, con- 

cealcil, profound. Latin aS- 

SifllMlS. 

Absuelto, p. p. of the verb 

ttbsolver. 
Absurdamente, adv. absurdly, 

preposterously. 
Absurdidad, s. f. absurdity, 

that which is against reason. 
Absurcto, s. m. absurdity, what 

is done or said against reason. 

Absurdo, adj. absurd, pre- 
posterous. 
Absy'nthio, s. m. T?'^* 

wood. 



ABU 



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A C A 



" iiado, da, adj. hidden, pale, i 
. ' ■^(sised. 

b'lbjlla, s. f. a bird called a 
h(W)pc, tiiat has a crost from 
*!u; bill to t!ie neck, and de- 
;hts in diin;^ and tilth, 
uc/ista, vid. Avncasta. 

/^Inicastro, s. ni. a tiresome, 
disagreeable follow, 
iiichornar, vid. Abocliornar. 
viela, s. f. a grandajother ; 
better spelt agucia : sec it 
there. 

Abuelo, s. m. a grandfather; 
better spelt agitclo ; where set; 
more of it. — Abueltas desso, 
iiigether with that. It is 
properly two words, a bueltas. 

Abuenas, adv. fairly, by fair 
means. Two words, like the 
last. 

Abuhamiento, s. m. a swellin;;, 
puffing np, bloatinic ; also 
splcnetickncss, moroseness, or 
foppish ill-nature, 

Ahuharse, v. r. to strell, puff 
up, bloat J also to be spiene- 
tick, morose, or in the mumps. 

Abulia, s. f. a bubble in the 
water. 

Abu! tar, v. a. to make a great 
bidk, to have a large body. 

Abiilto, adv. by the lump. 
'J'omur a buUo,toX2^s.e a thing 
upon content ; tomprar a bulto, 
to buy by the .parcel, without 
examining. 

Abundiincia, s. f. abundance, 
plenty, great store. 

Abimdr'inte, p. a. abounding, 
plentiful, well stored. 

Abundantemente, adv. abun- 
dantly, plentifully. 

•Abimdar, v. n. to abound with, 
or in, to have in great plenty, 
also to be in great plenty, to 
have great store. 

Abundosauieiite, adv. as abun- 
ihviiemenlc, barbarous. 

Abundosidad, abundance, plenty, 
great store. 

Abund6so,adj. abouuding, plen- 
tiful, well stored. 

AhunucKir, v. a. to make any 
thing in the form of a fritter, 
or pancake. 

^burar, v. n. to burn, to scorch. 

Aburek'ido, adj. dark Ted. 

Aburrir, v. a. to vex, distract, 
or make a man weary of his 
life. — Aburnr los huevos la 
gallina, is for the hen to take 
a dislike to her eggs, not sit 
upon them any more. 

Abusar, v. n. to abase, misuse, 
jfcisempioy. 



Abusion, s. f. [little u.sed] 
abuse, roiHeuiploying, misap- 
plying; also superstitinn. 

.Abi'i^o, s. m. (as abusio'i) th« 
abuse of any thing. 

Abutaida, a bustard, so called 
from the Latin avis tarda, a 
slow bird. yid. Avntarda. 

.^buviila, vid. Abubilla. 

-Abysmalcs, s. m. pi. great 
nails, such as fasten the pole 
of a coach. 

Abysuiar, v. r. to throw any 
thing into an ab3^ss, or deep 
place. 

-Aby'smo, s. m. nn abyss, or 
deep place ; also hell. 

A'ca, adv. hither, here; ex. 
ven dca, jiientecalo, come hither, 
you foolish fellow. — For aca, 
hereabouts. — Aca y actdla, hi- 
ther and thither.-«— .'ic(i, a note 
of calling, as in English, hey. 
Aca denotes the time in which 
a thing hath liappeneil. — 
Desde tin mes aca, a month ago, 
or since. — Aca como alia, it is 
the sarne here as there. — 
Aiidar de aca para alia, ii de 
aca para aciUla, to run back- 
wards and forwards, or ramble 
here and there. — Prov. De 
quando aca Perico (d Marica) 
con guunlesf how long is it 
since you have gone so fine ? 

Acabablo, adj. any thing that 
can be linishcd. 

Aoabadamente, adv. completely, 
perfectly, absolutely. 

Acabalar, v. a. to fmi.sh, to 
bring any thing to perfection, 
to complete. 

.•\caballadero, s. n». the time 
and place where horses cover 
the mares. 

Acahallado, adj. resembling a 
horse. 

Acaballar, v. a. to leap the 
female, as a stallion. 

.'Vcaballerado, adj. endued with 
a noble and generous dispo- 
sition, gentleman like. 

Acaballerar, v. a. to think 
one's self a knight, without 
beiiisi' so. 

Acabado, adj. completed, en- 
tirely linished ; also a wise 
man. — Es un hombre acabddo, 
an accomplished man. 

Acabamiento, s. m. the end of 
any thing ; also d«ath. 

Acabar, v. a. to make an end, 
to conclude, to fmush, to per- 
fect, to accomplish, to depart 
out of this life. — No pncib, 
acabar con el, I camiot prevail 
&4 



with him. — Acala yn, do it 
then. — Seria nunca acab'tr, 
a thing that never would be 
ended, fimshwi, completed, 
perfected — 3.den mal anda en 
mal ardba, a bad begiiming, a 
bad ending. — Acabe uira de 
liegar, I am but jiist come 
this moment. 

ArabdiHadamente, adv. ordei-Iy. 

.i<;abdiUadt)r, s. m. a general. 

Acabdiilainiento,- s. in. a c^n- 
ductmg, guiding, or leading on 
the soldiers. 

Acabdillar, v. a. to conduct, or 
guide soldiers. 

Af abellado, adj. chesnut colour. 

Acabo, s. m. the end, tlie con- 
cliL-iion. Properly two words, 
a cct'o. 

Acabronado, adj. wild, free, as 
free as a wild gi<at. 

Ac-acharse, v. r. to lay squat 
to lay close that one may not 
be 3eer». 

Acacia, s. f. a tree niA drug 
so called, brought from Egypt, 
&c. 

-Aiademia, s. f. an academy. 

Academico, s. ni. a member o£ 
an academj'. — Academico, adj^ 
belonging to an academy.* 

Acaecer, v. imp. \a happen, to 
chance, to fall out ; from tl^ 
Lat n accidere. 

Acaecci'se, V. r. to be present. 

Acaecimiento, s. m. an accident, 
event, incident. 

Acairelar, v. a. to fringe. 

Acallar, v. n. to still, quiet, 
appease, ."silence, to luish as 
they do children ; from collar, 
to be silent. 

Acalmar, v. n. to calm, or still. 

Acalonar, v. a. to calumniate. 

Acalorar, v. a. to warm, hrat, 
or make hot. Also to en- 
courage. — AcaL)rdrsr, v. r. to 
heat one's self in a dispute, to 
hurry one's self. 

Acampainiento, s. m. the place 
where an anny is encam]x,-d. 

Acampar, v. n. to encamp, to 
lie in the held. 

Acamuzado, adj. buff coloured. 

.\cana, s. a sort of fmu w<jod 
brought from the West- Indies 
of a very deep red. 

Acanalar, v. a. to cut in gutters 
or channels. In columns and 
carved work called fluting. 
Acanales, adv. in gutters or 
channels, or a fluted column. 
Acandilar, v. a. to make aay 
thing in the sU^pe of a 
candl^i. 



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ACE 



Ac&nel4do, adj. of a cinnamon 
colour, or dressed with cinna- 
mon. 

Acanillado, s. m. interwoven 
canes, or reeds, like watling, 
or any thing done after that 
manner. — Pano acanillado, a 
coarse sort of cloth, with great 
threads like reeds. 
Acanaveread6r, s. m. one that 
pricks or wounds others with 
sharp canes or reeds. 
Acanaverear , v. a. to pierce, 
prick, or wound with sharp 
canes or reeds, which was 
formerly used to make crimi- 
nals confess, running sharp 
reeds between their nails and 
their flesh. 
Acanonear, v. a. to fire a gun, 
also to batter any place with 
cannon. 

Acantalear, v. a, to throw 
stones, to fling stones to ; and 
also, to hail, to drop hail as 
big as stones. 
Acantarar, v, a. tx> measure 
out by pitchers ) also to strike 
with a pitcher. 
Acanto, s. m. a sort of thistle 

called in English bears-foot, 

or bears-breech. 
Acanthobola, s. f. the nnme of 

a chirurgical instrument used 

in taking out something that 

sticks in the throat. 
Acantilar, v. a. to strenrthen, 

to press Jiard, to drive to 

necessity. 
Acantonar, v. a. to canton 

troops. 
Acapar, v. a. to muffle up in a 

cloak ; from capa, a cloak. 
Acaparrar, v. a. to shrowd or 

shelter under another's cloak ; 

to put under another's pro- 
tection. 
Acapaiosado, adj. of a colour 

between blue and green. 
Acapizarse, v. r. [low] to 

pluck one another by the 

bair. 
Acaponado, adj. that is like an 

eunuch or a capon j also 

effeminate. 

Acaptar, v. a. o. to beg. 
Acftrir, V. a. [Aragon] to con- 
front, to bring face to face. 
Aeardepalar, v. a, to make 

tesrs, to beat or wound so that 

the scars remain. 
Aeareir, v. a. to confront, to 

bring fece to face. 
j|carici»d6r, s. m. a person that 

makeg much of his guest, or 

•ntertains bis friends kindly. 



Acariciar, v. a. to make much 
of, to treat tenderly and affec- 
tionately. 

Acarreadizo, adj. that may be, 
or is brought, or carried. 
Acarreador, s. m. one that 
brings, and carries. 
Acareadura, s.f. acarreamiento, 
m. bringing, or carrying. 
Acarrear, v. a. to bring or 
carry. 
Acarreo, ? s. m. carriage ; Hi- 
Acarreto, \ lo acaneto, pack- 
thread. 
Acarrilar, v. a. n. u. to put 
into the way, or into the track 
Acarrillado, adj. n. u. full 
cheeked, plump faced, or that 
has great cheeks. 
Acarrillar, V. n.n. ii, full cheek- 
ed, plump faced. 
Acaso, adv. by chance, acci- 
dentally, casually. 
Acaso, s. m. chance, hazai-d, 
accident. 

Acatadamente, adv. reverently. 
Acatadura, s. f. the coun- 
tenance, presence, aspect, or 
face. 
Acatamiento, s. m. presence, 
aspect ; also reverence, re- 
spect, hongur. 

Acat^r, V. a. to respect, honour, 
reverence j also to behold, to 
look upon, to view. 
Aoatarnirse, v. r. to take cold. 
Acaudalador, s. m. one that 
gathers wealth, or makes up 
a stock. 
Acaudalar, v, a. to grow rich, 
to gather wealth, to lay up a 
stock. 

Acaudiliador, s. m. one th^t 
leads, or conducts, as an 
officer does soldiers. 
Acaudilladura, s. f. Acaudilla- 
miento, s. m. leading, con- 
ducting, as ofRccrs do their 
soldiers. 
Acaudillar, v. a. to lead, con- 
duct, or command, as an 
officer ov<>r soldiers. 
.Acautelarse, v. r, to be cautious, 
to be careful, or reserved. 
Acayrelar, v. a. n. «. to adorn 
with square loops, or laces, or 
needlework. 

Acceleracion, s, f, swiftness, 
velocity. 
Acceleradamente, adv. swiftly, 
hastily, rashly, with precipi- 
tation. 

Acceleramiento, s. m. vid. Acce- 
leracion. 

Accclerar, V, a, to hasten, make 
speed. 



Accender, an. vid. Encendcr. 
Accento, s. m. accent, tone, 
pronunciation. — Accento mii- 
sico, the sweetness of the voice, 
or softness of sound in tnusic. - 
Accento, a note or mark upon 
words, that regulates their 
pronunciation, according to 
the Latins and others. 
Aocentuar, v. a. to lay a true 
accent upon words ; also to 
pronounce right tlie accents ; 
and in music, to sing melo- 
diously. 

Accessible, adj. accessible, easy 
of access. 

Accession, s, f. accession, in- 
crease, coming, or addiutr to; 
also the fit or paroxysm of a 
fever, otherwise called acci- 
denle, the Spanish ])hysicians 
using both terms indifferently, 
Accesso, s. rn. an addition; 
also access, or an avenue, or 
way to a place. 

Accessor, s. m. one that adds, 
or consents to, an accessary. 
Accessoriamente, adv. access 
sarily. 

Accessorio, adj. accessary, ot 
consenting, or assisting to. 
Accidentado, adj. affected with 
an ill state of health. 
Accidental, adj. accidental. 
Accideutalmente, adv. acci- 
dentally, casually. 
Accideute, s. m. the fit or 
paroxysm of a fever, or any 
other fit of a disease ; also 
an accident unforeseen. 
Accion, s. f. a deed, an action ; 
also the title or claim a woman 
has to any thing ; it is alsQ 
an action at law, or an accu- 
sation laid against a man. 
Accionar, v. a. to adapt the ac- 
tion proper to thewprds spoken. 
Acear, s. m. a Moorish cere- 
mony, part of their devotions. 
Acebadamiento, s. m. a surfeit 
in horses, mules, &c. proceed- 
ing from eating too much barlej''. 
Acebadar, v, a. to surfeit a 
beast, by giving him too much 
barl<iy. 

Acebedo, m. land covered with 
holly-trees; or a plantation 
of holly-trees. 
Acebo, m. holly oak, holm 
agrifolium. 

Acebuche, ro. oleastre. 

Acechador, s. m. one that it 

always watching, and prying, 

or observing, or peeping. 

Acechamiento, s.m. a watching, 

observing, prying, or peeping, 



ACE 



ACE 



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Acvhanza, vid, Assechan?a. 
Accchar, ▼. a. to watch, pry, 
or peep into others actions. — 
Prov. 2uien acecha for agujero, 
vi stt. duelo ; who peeps through 
a hole, sees something proper 
to trouble him; that is, he 
■who is over curious, often hurts 
himself. 
Aceohe, s. m. a kind of black 

earth to make ink with. 
Acecho, s. m. the act of watch- 
ing, or prying} an observa- 
tion. 
Acechon, s. m. vid. Acechador. 
Acecinar,v. a. to salt and dry 
meat in the air or smoke. — 
Acecinnrse, v. r. to grow lean 
and dry like smoaked meat. 
Acedar, v. a. to make acid, to 
sour ; also to trouble, to dis- 
gust. 

Acedera, s. f. the herb sorrel. 
Acedia, s. f. a sour taste ; also 
metaphorically disgust; also 
a flat fish resembling a 
flounder. 
Acedo, adj. sour, icid; also 
harsh of temper, crabbed, 
peevish. 
Acedura, s. f. vid. Acedia. 
Acfefalo, a. acephalous; with- 
out a head. 
Aceite, s. m. oil. 
Aceitera, s. f. oil bottle. 
Aceituna, s. f. an -olive. 
Acelga, s. f. white-beet. — Cara 
de acelga, a pale, greenish, 
melancholy face. 
Acemila, s. f. a vagage. 
Acemitc, m. bran. 
Acendradura, s. f. the refining 

of gold or silver. 
Acendiar, v, a. to refine silver 
or gold, to cleanse, purify, or 
bring to perfection, 
Acena, s. f. a water-mill, vid. 

Azena. 
Acepcion, s. f. sense or signifi- 
cation of any thing ; accepta- 
tion, or receiving any thing, 
reception, whether good or 
bad. — Acepcion de personas, the 
preference given to i?<;rsons 
without their deserving it. 
Acephalo, adj. any thing that 
wants a head or beginning. — 
Jjbro acephalo, a book that 
wants the beginning. — Versos 
ocephalos, a sort of heroicks, 
that begin with a short sylla- 
ble ; also fag ends of verses, — 
Hereges acephalot, a sort of 
ancient hereticks, so called, 
because it is not known who 
was the fi,rst that started their 



heresy; they assert(Kl thn-c 
was but one nature in the 
pei"son of Christ. 
Acopillador, s. m. one that 
planes, as joiners and carpen- 
ters do with a plane. 
Acepilladuras, s. f. pi, shavings 
of wood, such as are taken 
off with a plane, when the wood 
is planed. 

Acepillar, v. a. to smooth, or 
plane, as joiners do with a 
tool, called a plane ; also to 
brush cloaths ; to civilize. 
Aceptable, adj. acceptable, 
pleasing. 
Aceptacion, s. f. approbation, 

acceptation. 
Acoptador, s. m, a receiver. 
Aceptar, v. a, to accept. — 
Aceptar una lelra, to accept a 
bill. 

Aceptante, s. the person that 
accepts. 

Acepto, adj. well received, well 
taken, grateful. 

Acequia, s. f. a canal to carry 
water. 

Accra, s. f. the foot-path in 
the streets. 

Acerar, v. a. to steel water, &c. 
or steel arms or instruments, to 
fortify. 

Acerbamente, adv. harshly, 
bitterly, severely, austerely, 
Accrbidiid, s. f. cruelty, as- 
perity, 

fYcerbo, adj. harsh, bitter, 
austere, severe ; cruel, fierce, 
bloody. 
Acerca, adv. near, or close by ; 
also concerning. 
Acercamiento, s, m, drawing 
near, or approaching. 
Vcercar, v. a, (pros, yo acerco, 
pret. yo acerque) to approach, 
to draw near, to be close at 
hand. — Acercarse,y. r, to come 
near at hand. — Acercate, draw 
near, come closer, approach 
Acercen, adv. cut off cleverly 
close to the root or marks. — 
Corlar las orejas a ccrcen, to 
cut off the ears close to the 
head, 

Acerico, s. m. a small pillow ; 
also a pincushion. 
Acerp, s. m. steel, a sort of 
metal; also a sword; also 
courage, spirit. — Tomarelacero, 
to drink a sort of potion mixed 
with steel. 

Aceroso, sa, adj. sharp, rough. 
Acerravelas, or ascrrauelas, 
the cords by which the sail 
is made fast to Uie yard. 



callwl by English sailors the 
robijins. 

Acerrimamente, adv. sharply, 
bitterly. 

Acerrimo, adj. very sharp* 
bitter. 

Acertadamente, adv. rightly, 
dextrously, cleverly. 

Acertador, s. f. skilful in shoot- 
ing, expert in guessing ajiy 
thing. 

Acertiijo, an enigma, a riddle, 

Acertajoi), s. m. an augmenta- 
tive ofacertajo. 

Acertainiento, s. m. or rather 
Acierlo, the hitting the Urork, 
or doing a thing rigiit. 

Acertar, v. a. (pros, acierto, 
pret, accriej to hit the nail on 
the head ; to do or to take 
a thing right ; to hit a mark ; 
to give a true solution to a 
question. — Acertar, is used by 
taylors to express the putting, 
and fitting together of the 
pieces they have cut out for a 
garment, to sew them toge- 
ther. This word is also used 
to signify what happened- ac- 
cidenttilly ; as, — Accriu passar 
por aqui a lal liempo, he hap- 
pened to pass this way at such 
a time. — Acertar errando, to 
happen right by going wrong. 

Acertijo, s. m. enigma, riddle. 

Aceruelo, s, m, a kind of pack* 
saddle for riding. 

Acervo, s. m. a heap. 

>Acetabnlo, s. m. a little measure 
used by apothecaries, the J of 
an hemina. 

Aceti'ir, V. a. to accept, to 
admit, to receive. 

Acetado, da, p. p. ofarelar. 

A<.ctre, s, a brass or copper 
bucket to carry water in, ofteii 
nsed for that tliey carry tha 
holy water in, in great 
churches; taken also for the 
sprinkler of the holy water. 

Acetreria, s. f. the jilace or 
street where the brasiers li\ c, 
a brasier's shop ; also the 
place where hawks are kept ; 
in this sense more commonly 
called cetreria. 

Acetrero, s. m. a brasicr; als* 
a falconer. 

Acevilado, adj. mean, base, vile, 
and of DO repute. 

Acevilarse, v. r. to become 
mean, base, vile, and of no 
repute. Obs. 

Acezar, v. n. obs. to pant a> 
dogs do when overheated, 
Acezar, v, q. o, to draw one's 

1 



A C H 

breath short and hnrd, as one 
dfK-s after running, or some 
frijyht. 

4.cez6, s. m. diawincc the breath 
short and with difficulty, by 
reason of some ©bstnution. 
Achacadizo, adj. deceitful, frau- 
dulent. 

Achacar, v. a. to impute, attn- 
Uite, to lay to another's 
charge. — Achacarsc, v. r. to 
claim to one's self another 
man';; merit or deeds. 
Achacosamente, adv. sickly, ill. 
Achacoso, adj. one that is full 
of excuses, or pretences ; also 
a diseased person that is fiill 
of failings. 
Achancletar, v. a. to put on the 
shoes with the heel down like 
slippers. 
Achaparrado, adj. belonging to 
shrubs 5 small, ami fat thing. 
Acfiaparrarse, v. r. to be short 

of growth. 
A<:haque, s. m. a pretence, an 
excuse ; also a distemper, an 
ailhig. 
Achaquiar, v. a. o. to accuse 

any one. 
Achaquiento, adj. valcludma- 
rian, who is always taking care 
of his health. 
Achaquito, s. m. diminutive of 

achaque. 
Achicadura, s. lessening, di- 
minishing, drawing into a less 
compass. 

Achicar, v. a. to lessen, to di- 
minish, to bring into a less 
compass. 

Achicharrar, v. a. to toast, or 
fry too much. 

Achicoria, s. f. dandelion, en- 
dive. 

Achkielado. adj. that wears slip- 
pers. 

Achiote, s. m. a great tree 
growing in America, whose 
seed is used in dying. 
Aehocador, s. m. an unmerciful 
fellow that knocks down, or 
fells. , 

Achocar, t. a. (pies, achueco, 
prct. achoque) to knock down, 
to fell; alsotohoard up money, 
to break the head. 
Achote, s. a hard substance of a 
very deep red, formerly used 
to be put into chocolate to 
give it a good colour, and be- 
cause it is an excellent pecto- 
ral. See Achiote. 
Achuchar, v, a. to press or 
i!queeze clo.«e togetlur, also 
to p«niuade, to tonrict. 



A C I 



Achuchurrar, vid. Achuchar, 
Achugar, v. a. to bind, or press 
hard, to ram down, thrust 
down in measuring, to wedge, 
or shore up. 
A'cia, adv. vid. Hacia. 
Aciago, adj. miserable. 
Acial, s. m. a hair rope made 
fast to a strong stick, used 
by farriers in Spain to hold 
unruly horses by tlie nose, 
instead of our barnacle. — 
Prov. Mas pitede acial que fii- 
erzn de official; the bamac-le 
can do more than the strength 
of a farrier; that is, towards 
holding the horse. It is equi- 
valent to, Policy goes beyond 
stren'j-th. 

Acibii/, s. m. the purging drug 
made of the jnicc of the plant 
aloes; bitterness, sharpnefs. 
Acibarar, v. a. to make bitter 
with aloes; alro to vex, to 
trouble, to disgui^t. 
Acibaiiir, v. a. o. to dash 
against. 

Ac calador, s. m. polisher, bur- 
nisher. 

Acicaladura, s. f. polishing, bur- 
nishing, or setting out to the 
best advantage. 

Acicalar, v. a. to polish, burnish, 
or set off to the best advan- 
tage ; to sharpen the edge of a 
sword. 
Acicutes, s. m. pi- spurs which 
have a long broad point stick- 
ing out instead of rowels; used 
in" Spain by genllemfu when 
they ride at bulls or the like 
sports. 
Acicati'izo, s. m. a stroke with 
such a spur as above. 
Aciche, s. m. a trowel as brick- 
layers use. 
Acidia, s. f. o. sloth. 
Acidioso, adj. o. slothful. 
A'ci<lo, s- m. acid, dissolvent, 
corrosive, properties opposed 
to alkali.— ^CKfo, adj. acid, 
sour. 
Acicgas, adv. bnndfbld. 
Acierto, s. m. the right doing or 
performing of any business, a 
good hit, a right method, dex- 
terity, goodfoi-tune. 
Aciguatido, adj. that has the 
yellow jaundice. 
Acimboca, s. f. a citron-tree. 
Acimentarse, v. r. to settle m a 
neighbouihood. 
Acina, s. f. vid. Hacina. 
Acinar, v. a. vid. Hacinar. 
Acion, s. f. a stirrup-h-athcr 
Acipres, s. f. o.the eyprcss-trec. 



AGO 

Acipreste, s. m. 0. vid, Arci- 

presto. 
Aciratei, s. m. pi. limits or 

bounds, 
Acitron, s. m. a preserved ci- 
tron. 

Acivilar, v. a, to debase. 
Aclamacion, s. f. acclamation. 
Aclainador, s. ra. the proclaim- 
er. 
Aclam'ir, v. a. to zeccive with 
acclamations, to shout by 
way of approbation. 
Aclaracion, s. f. a clearing, or 
making plain.' 

.\c!arad6r, s. m. a clearer, or 
explainer of matters, one that 
lays things open. 
Aoiarar,v, n. to clear, to cleanse, 
to explain, to lay things open. 
Aclarecer, v. n. o. to explain, 
to clear up, to put a thing in a 
true li'iht ; aclamr un navio, 
to clear out a ship at the cus- 
tom-house. - 

Acla^ iiia s. an instrument dyers 
use for dipping the things they 
dye. • 

Aoiocarse, v. r. to set as a hen 
does on her eggs; also to be 
lazv. ' 
Acobavdar, v.. a. to frighten, 
terrify, scare . — Acobnrdfirse, 
v. r. tobecotnea coward. 
Aeoceadoc, adj. that kicks Qr 

spurns. . . 
Acoceamiento, s. m. a kicking, 
a spurning. 

Acocear, v. a. to kick or spurn. 

Acochinar, V. a. to come to a se- 

j cret agreement with a crimi- 

I nal; toanurder by violence.— ; 

Acoclnnar, met to hinder the 

cour«^ of any process, or to 

puzzl e .OS confound . 

Acocotar,v. a. to kill with a blow 

or cut given on the nape of 

the neck. 

Acodadura, s. f. a bending like 
that of an elbow: also the act of 
leaning on the elbow; also 
the pruning of vines, and theic 
taking root. 

Acodar, v. a. to make a bend- 
ing like an elbow ; also to lean 
on the elbow ; it is also a term 
used by carpenters in mea- 
suring ; and in trees it is to 
prune them, and their taking 
root in the ground. 
Acodiciar, v. n. o. to covet. 
lAcodo, s. m. a knot in a tree; 

(a word used by gardeners). 
Acogedor, s. m. one that re- 
ceives or entertains others. 
Acoger, T. a. Cpr^s. ocyo, pcefc. 



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A C O 



A C O 



(icl^jj) to entertain, to admit, j 
to receive friendly ; mctaph. 
to protect, also to shelter. — 
Acogerse, v. r. to betake one's 
self to flight, to make an es- 
cape, to have recourse to, to 
defend one's self. — Acogerse, to 
conform to another's opinion. 
Acogeta, s. f. an escape, 
^cogida, s. f. a place to betake 
tone's self to, a place of re- 
fuge ; also reception, or enter- 
tainment ; as me kizo bvenq aco- 
gtda, lie received me friendly ; 
also a confluence. . 
Acogimiento, s. m. reception, 
entertainment, an escape, pro- 
tection. 

Acogotar, v. a. to grow thick 
necked ; also to strike on the 
neck, or kill with a blow on the 
neck as we do rabbits. 
Acohonibrado, adj. made like a 
cucumber, oi dressed with cu- 
j^umber. 
Acoitarse, v. r. to be affected 
with troul^le, to be perplexed. 
Obs. 
Acolchar, v. a. to quilt, wad, 

Stuff with cotton or silk. 
Acoly'to, s. m. an acolyte, one 
that serves the priest at the 
altar. 
Acollador, s. m. a rope made 
use of by sailors to bind the 
mast. 
Acollarar, v. a. to yoke beasts 
together ; to put a C(/llar to a 
dog. 

Acoller, obs. vid. Acoger. 
Acolvado, adj. filledj heaped up. 

Obs. 
Acolvar, v, a. to fill, to heap 

up. Obs. 
Acomandar, v. a, o. to recom- 
mend, to speak well of. Vid. 
Encomendar. 
Acombar, vid, Combar. 
Acomeiedor, s. ni. one that as- 
saults, attacks, or sets upon, or 
one that undertakes, 
Acometer, v. a. to assault, to 
attack, to set upon; also to 
undertake. — Acometedor con da- 
Hivas, to tempt a man with 
gifts. 
Acometida, s. f. an assault, an 

attack ; also an undcrtakinsr. 
Acometimiento, s. an assault, 
an attack ; also an undertak- 
ing. 
Acomodable,adj. convenient, fit. 
Acomodacion. s. f. accommo- 
dation. 
Acomodadamente, adv. conve- 
niently, opportunely. 



Acomodado, adj. convenifint, 
apt, fit for any thing. — -Aco- 
modado, settled. — Acomodtido, 
commodious, also rich. 

Acomodador, s. m. he who 
adapts something to another ; 
also the man who has the care 
to assign women their places at 
the play-house.. 

Acomodadora, s. f. a woman 
whose business is to look for 
nurses, 

Acomodamiento, s. ni. a fitting, 
making convenient, bringing 
to reason, a settlement or 
provision. 

Acomodar, v. a, to make fit or 
convenient, to compound a 
difference, to place a servant, 
to provide for another. — Aco- 
modar, iron, to kurt any one. — 
Acomodar, to fit any thing to 
any one..= — Acomodorse, v. a. to 
provide for one's self, or to get 
an employment ; also to con- 
form, and settle one's self to 
the times or circumstances. 

.\companad6r, s, m. one that 
keeps company with, or fol- 
lows another. 

Acompanamiento, s. m. a re- 
tinue, attendance, or keeping 
in company. — Acompammienio. 
the band of a company of mu- 
sicians, the singer; also the 
time and the insti'umeut 
itself. 

Acompanaate, p. ac. de acompa- 
«ar, he who accompanies any 
one. 

Acompanar, metaph. to join 
©lie thing to another. — Acom- 
pafiar, paint, to adorn the prin- 
cipal figure with others, in or- 
der that it may shine more 
among them, — Acompanar, v. 
a. to accompany, or be of a* 
retinue. — Mas vale solo que 



Acondicionar, v. a. to put iatA 
good condition. 

Acongojar, v. a. to vex, fatigue, 
perplex, trouble, oppress, 

Ac6nito, s, m. a poisonous herb, 
of which there are two sorts, 
the one called libbards-bane, 
the other wolfs-banc. 

Aoonsejadamente, adv. with ad.» 
vice, maturely, discreetly. 

Aconcejador, s, m. a coudt 
sellor, an adviser. 

\consejar, v. a. to counsel, ta 
advise. — Malaronsejado, ill ad- 
vised; it is said of one that 
does any thing rashly without 
taking advice. — Acomejarse, to 
consult with any one. 

.^consolar, v. a. o. to comforL 
Vid. Consolar. 

Acontagiar, v. a. to infect. Vid, 
Inficionar. 

Acontar, v. a. o. vid. Contar. 

Acontecer, v. imp. to happen, 
to chance, to fall out. — So me 
acoiitccerii otra vcz, it shall be so 
no more, I will not be served 
so again. 

Acontecimiento, s. m. an ac» 
cident, anything that has hap- 
pened. 

Acontentarse, t, r. vid. Con* 
tentarse. 

Acontrastar, o. vid. Contrastar. 

Acopado, adj, that is made 
round like a cup; as arbol aro~ 
pado, a tree that has a round 
head like a cup, tufted. 

Acopar, t, a, to make a thm^ 
have a round head like a cup, 
to tuft. 

Acopetado, adj. curled. 

Acopiamiento, s. m. an ac- 
count or estimate taken at the 
disposing of any pastures or 
flocks of cattle. 

Acopiar, v. a. to value or set a 
price on pasture ground. 



mat acompanado, it is better to jAcoplar, v. a. to join together. 



be alone than in bad com- 
pany. 

Acomplexionado, adj. belong- 
ing to the complexion, either 
good or bad. 

Acoinular, v. a. obs. vid. Acu- 
mular. 

Acomplimento, s. m, comple- 
ment, that which makes any 
thing complete, 

Aconchadillo, s. m. any sort of 
ragoo, 

A concha r, v. a. to cover with 
shells,or to lay and tit together, 
that thinj;s may lie as fish does 
in the shell. — Aconchdr dinero, 
to hoard moaey* 



as carpenters do boards. — Aco- 
plurse, v. r. to be joined toge- 
ther, p. Ar. to yoke oxen, &o. 
to work. 

Acoquinar, v, a, or rather aco- 
quinarse, v. r. to be frightened, 
to fear. 

Acoralado, adj.adorned with co- 
ral, or of the colour of coral. 

Acorar, v. a. to cut the hoof to 
the quick. 

Acorar, v, a. to kill, to stifle. 

Acortablemente, and Acorda- 
damente, adv. with commoa 
consent. 

Acordamiento, C. U. vid. Coa« 
formidad. 



A C O 



Acordanza, vid, Comonanda. 
Ji,cordar, v. a. (pres. acuerdo, 
pret. acorde) to remember, to 
awake from sleep, to put in 
mind, to agret together, todc- 
terniine; in musiok, to tune. 
Acorde,' adj. agreed, unaai- 

mons. 
AcoriKir, and Acornear, v. a. to 
but as horned beasts do; also 
to abuse. 
Acoro, s. m. galinffale. 
Acorralar, V. a. to fold cattle; 
stlso to drive up ^here one 
cannot escape, to pen up, 
to distress, to bring into 
streights. — Acorralarse, r. r. to 
be streightcned, ptumeil up. 
Acorrer, v. a. to run to, to help, 
to relieve, to succour, or assist. 
Acorrimiento, s. m. aid, assist- 
ance, succour, relief, running ] 
to. 
Acorro, s. m. help, aid, assist- 
ance, succour, relief. 
Acorrnc-arse, v. r. vid. Acurm- 
carse, 

Acortadizo, s. m. shreds, frag- 
ments. 

Acottamiento, s. m. shortening, 
abridging, retrenching. 
Acortar, v. a. to shorten, to 
abridge, to retrench ; also to 
suspend, to detain. — AcnLarse, 
Y. r. to bo stoi)pcd short with 
fear or shame, to be out, to 
felter. 
Acovvar, v. a. to crook, bend, 
or bow. 
Acorzar, v. a. p Aragon, vid. 
Acortar. 
Acosador, s.m. one that pursues, 
persecutes, or molests, or baits 
others. 
Acosamiento, s. f. close pursnit, 
persecuting, molesting, or vex- 
ing, baiting. 
Acosar, v. a. to pursue close, to 
persecute, molest, fret and 
vex, to bait. 
Acostamiento, s. m. vid. Sueldo. 
Acostar, v. a. to put to bed, to 
lay one down ; also to inclim^ 
to be in decay or ready to fall ; 
V also to enlist soldiers, or to 
follow the opinion or party 
of one. — Acostarse, v. r. to 
approach, to come near, or to 
draw and bring near. — Acos- 
tarse el peso, to incline the 
balance on one side — Acos- 
tarse al parecer de otro, to in- 
cline to another man's opi- 
nion. 

Acostumbramiento, s. m. accus- 
toming, us«. 



A C R A C U 

Acvimonia, s. f. sharpness, tart- 
ness; met;tphorically, seve- 
rity, asperity; also ardour, 
vehemence, energy. 
Acrisolar, v. a. to refine in a 
crucible ; metaphorically, to 
cleanse, or ptu'ify, to try a 
man thoro«>ghly, 
.\cr6stico, s. m. acrostick. 
Acroteras, s. f-pl. (in architec- 
ture) little pcdestats without 
ba«os, placed at the middle 
and the two extremes of pe- 
diments. 

A'ctas, s. f. pi. publick acts, or 
records. 

Actit.id<?TO, adj. in law, immi- 
nent, ready to br- done. 
Actitar, v. a, in law, to act, to 
bring before' a jndge. 
Actividad, s. f. activity, dili- 
jenco, expedition, vivacity. 
Activo, adj. oflicacions, active, 
diligent, expeditious. 
A'cto, s. ra. act, action, deed. 
Actor, s. ni. a performer, an 
actor; in the law,plahitiir, or 
prosecutor. 

A'ctos, s. m. pi. \'id. Autos. — 
Ados de caballcria, deeds of 
noblemen. — Ados de comediOf 
acts of a play. — Ados de ios 
Apoiiolcs, the acts of the Apos- 
tles. — Ados de posesion, (in law) 
a form of taking possession of 
an estate, i-mployment, dig- 
nity, &c. — Aclos de universidod, 
an act or solemn dispute in 
an jmiversity. — Ados publicos, 
publick acts of justice, as those 
of the inquisition against cri- 
minals. — Tener ados posilivos, 
to deserve an employment. 
cwmt.—Acnild.rse, v, r. to 1 Actual, adj. actual, 
set into credit, to get a name. A.taalmente, adv. actually, 
Arrtedor, s. m. a creditor, tndy, indeed. 

'Acrecr, v. n. o. to leml nwwiey A<ti.ar, v. a. to act, to perform, 
upon gf>ods as the pawnbrokers to operate.— £/ estomafro, adua 
do. 

Acrenicnte, adv. sharply, 
Acribadiira, s. f. the action of 
sifting. 
Acribaduras, s. f. pi. siftings. 
Acribar, v. a. to sift; also to 
shoot through and through. 
.Acr.billar, v. a. to pierce full 
of holes; also to tire, to 
plagvie, to persecute, to mo- 
lost. 
Aciiminacion, s. f. the action of 
exaggerating a crime. 
Acriminador, s. m. a prosecu- 
tor, an evidence. . 
Acriminar, v, a. to accuse, to 
lay crimes to one's charge, to 
prosecute rigoroasly. 



Acostunibr'ir, v. a. to accustom, 
to use. — Acostumhrarse, v. r. to 
accustom one's self to^ any 
thing.— -//yo de midn, 6 mal 
crihdo 6 vial acostimbrudo, a 
widmv's t^on is generally spoiled 
by the love of his mother. 
Acotacion, s. f. tl^e action of 
putting bounds or limits ; also a 
mark, an annotation put in the 
niargin of a writing or book. 
Acot:'Lr,v a. to bound, to limit; 
also to take notice, to mark, 
to make annotations; to cut 
down, to accept. — Ai-oUtrse,\\ 
r. to put one's self in safety. 
.'Vcotolar, \. a. to use ill. 
Acoytiir, v. n. to procure. Obs. 
AcoyHndar,v. a. to yoke the oxen. 
A'cre, adj. sour, sharp; (it is 
i used in a proper and figurative 
sense.) — Acre, nietaph, it is 
said of one that is of a rough 
I temper. 

Acreccntador, s. m. one that 
increases, enlarges, augments, 
or improves. 

Acrecentauiiento, s. m. increas- 
ing, enlarging, improvement. 
Acrecentar, v. a. (pros, acrrd- 
enio, pret. accenlre) to increase, 
enlarge, augment, or improve. 
Acrectr, v. a. to increase, to 
add to. 

Acrecimiento, s. m. increase, 
or augmentation. Vid. Cre- 
ciniieuto. 

Acredit/ir, ^ a. to give credit, to 
conlirm, to put in esteem; 
a!s( >to be bound for, t() prove. — 
Acrfdiiar una ifi?iion, to give 
credit ti> an opinion. — Acredi- 
Uir en ipienfa, to credit in ao 



las manjares, y el vnlendimunlo 
Ios conceptos, the stomach di- 
gests the alinaents, and the un- 
derstanding prepares the ideas. 
Actuario, s. m. a scrivener, a 
register. 

Actuoso, adj. diligent, careful. 
Acuchilladizo, adj. that has 
been, or is exposed to be 
slashed and cut; said of a 
fjuarrelsorae person who is al- 
ways flashing, a bully- 
Acuchillador, s. m. a prize- 
fighter, a gladiator.— A/a»ffa* 
acudiillttdas, slashed sleeves. 
Acuchilladura, s. f. or acuchil- 
lamiento, s. m.a cutting, slasli* 
ing, or hgwiny. 



A C U 



ADA 



ADA 



Ac«chill:'ir., V. a. to cut, slash, 
or hew; to wound. — Aciuhil- 
It'irse, V. r. to (i^hL auotlier both 
sword ill hand. 

Acwcia, s. f. o. diligence, care- 
fulness, attention, labour. 

Acuciar, V, a. o. to sharpen ; 
also to htuiten, to urge, to 
wish, to press. 

Acusiosamente, adv. sharply, 
tliligeutly. 

Acttcioso, adj. obs. sharp, dili- 
gent 

Acuclillas, adv. o. sotting on 
one's Ictrs, with the body hanij- 
inp on the hams. 

Acuda, s. a jn'eat wheel to 
draw water with, out of wells, 
commonly used to water 
gardens- 

Acudimiento, s. m. repairhig 
to ; also relief or assistance. 

Acudir, v. ii. to repair to, to 
eiiijie to a call j also to re- 
lieve or assist ; also to ap- 
ply to, to ask for protection. 
Acudir la tieira con frulos, to 
brng forth plenty of fruits. 

Acuento, adv. ^n account, con- 
veniently. 

Acuerdar, v. n. to grow or 
make wiser. 

Acuerdo, s. m. agreement, re- 
solution, judgment, reason, 
knowledge, cfipacity.' — Hncer 
anwrdo, to remember. — Acu- 
crdo de asesor, the opinion of 
the counsellor to tUe jury. — 
Acucrdos del rci/rto, the resoiu- 
tioii taken in the Spanish 
courts. — Eitar ftiera ile sii 
acucrdo, to lose one's senses, 
as in a fainting fit. — El libra 
de (iciirrdii, the rolls. — Por 
uUmo actierdo, by the last de- 
termination. — Quedur d estar 
dc ucucrih, to be unanimous, 
t(j agree together. — Tomnr 
ecuerdu, to consult, to ask 
advice. — Vuker en su aciienlo, 
to recover the senses after a lit. 

Acuernar, v. a. to but, to 
strike with the horns. 

Aeuestas, adv. upon a man's 
back, on his shoulders. — 
'I'cner scsenla u»os aeuestas, to 
be three-score years old. 
Verbatim, to have threescore 
yeari upon one's back. — 
Tomar uri vmckacho aeuestas, 
to hoist up a boy as they do 
at school to be whipped. — 
Llevrir a otro aeuestas, verbatim, 
to carry another upon ones 
back ; metaphorkallt/ , to main- 
tain hi HI, 



Acuitiirse, to afllict or trouble 
oni^'s self, to j)iue away. 

Aculla, adv. there in that 
place. Allii g fic«//«, here and 
there. 

Acullir, V. a. to receive or 
entertain a guest. 

Acumbrar, v. a. to raise, extol, 
elevate. 

Acumen, s. m. acuteness, sharp- 
ness, subtilty. 

Acumulacion, s. f. an heaping 
together. 

Acumulador, s. m. one that 
aecuinulates, or heaps toge- 
ther, one that lays faults to 
others, and magnifies them. 

Acumular, v. a. to accumulate, 
to heap on, to lay to one's 
charge. 

Acunzador, s. m. polisher, re- 
finer, one that adorns and sets 
things in order. 

Acunzar, to polish, refine, 
adorn, or set tilings in order. 
Obs. 

Acunador, s. m. a coiner; 
also a cleaver that cleaves 
with wedges. — Acunador de 
lestigof f'.dsos, a coiner ; that 
is a suborner of felse wit- 
nesses. ■' 

Acunar, v. a. to coin money, 
to eleave with wedges. — Acu- 
nar dinero, betides tlie literal 
setise of coining, signifies me- 
taphorically, to heap or gather 
wealth. 

Acurrucarse, v, r. to clothe 
one's self well against cold 
weather. 

Acurrulh'ir, v. a. (a sea term) 
lised ill the galleys to express 
the action of furling the 
sails. 

Acurtidor, s. m. vid. Curtidor. 

Aeurtir, V. a. vid. Curtir. 

Aeusaeion, s. f. an accusation. 

Acusador, s. m, accuser, evi- 
dence. 

.\cusamiento, s. m, an accu- 
sation. 

.Acusar, v. a. to accuse, to 
charge with offence-s. — Acu- 
sarse, v. r. to accuse one's 
self. 

.\cusativo,g, m. the accnsative 
case, 

Vcusatorio, adj. accusatory. 

-Vcutangulo, s. m. an acute- 
angled triangle. 

Adafina, s. f. a sort of ragoo 
used among Jews in Spain. 

Adagio, s, m. an adage, 
proverb. 

Adaguir, v. a. to water cattle. 



Adahala, s. f. vid. Adchala. 

.\dala, s. a gutter, a nautical 
word. 

.Vdalid, s. m. a guide, a con- 
ductor. This word is gene- 
rally used for those that con- 
duct armies. 

Adainadiilo, adj. sparkish« 
beauish. 

Adamado, adj. finical, fine, 
nice, dainty, lady-like. 

Adamadura, s. f. eflfeminacy. 

Adamamiento, s. ra. vid. Ada- 
madura. 

Ailamar, v. a. to love eagerly. 
Adumiirse, v. r. to make or 
become finical, nice, dainty, 
or lady-like. 

Adamascuilo, adj. diversified 
or variegated like a dama;skcd 
stuff. 

Adanismo, s. m. a meeting of 
naked men .and women; or 
the sect called Adamites. 

Adaponer, v. a. to present, 
Obs. 

Aiiaptado, s. m. a person who 
is fit or proper for any thing. 

Adaptar, v. a. to adapt, to fit, 
to make equal. 

Adaragadante, s. m. one wh« 
covers himself with a target. 

Adarga, s. f. a short light tariret, 
or buckler, made of buffalo's 
hide, or buff, used by the 
Spaniards and Africans. 

Adargama, s. f. the finest flour. 

Adargar, v. a. to arm or cover 
with a target, or buckler, to 
stand upon one's guard.^ 
Adar^arse, v. r, to be covered 
with a target or buckler. 

Adarnie, s. m. a dram weight ; 
also a small piece of money 
formerly so called in Spain. 

Adarmeuto, s. m. a herd of 
cows. 

Adarvado, adj. stnpified, be- 
numbed, or become motionless 
with a fright, like the statues 
they used formerly to set on 
the adarves, or walls, to make 
the number of the defendants 
seem the greater. 

rVdarvar, v. a. obs. to stupify, to 
strike with wonder. 

Adaire, s. m. the space or 
bieadth on the top of the 
walls of a fortified place, 
where the battlements are for 
the defendants to stand on.— 
Prov, Abaxanse los adarves, y 
levantanse los rnuladnres, the 
high walls stoop, and the dung- 
hills rise, used when persons 
of note humble tbemsoIve«, «>f 



A D E 



ADC 



arc east down, and base leilows 
strive to look great, or rise 
high. — Adaitlan bebir ada'/ldii, 
to drink to a pitch, to drink 
bard ; to drink as much as 
another. 
Adcfina, s. f. v d. Adafina. 
Adefesios, s. f. hublar adefesios, 
to speak nothing to the pur- 
yi>se ; OF though it be to the 
purpose, to talk to those that 
will not mind, or at least will 
not admit of what is said. 
Adefuera, adv. the same as 
ajitera, per defnera, outwardly, 
Adehala, s. f. any thing taken 
or given over and above tlie 
bargain agreed on. 
Adeiantacion, s, f. vid. Adelan- 

tamiento. 
Adelantadamente, adv. before 
tine. 
Adclantado, s. m. a president, 
one that is chief, or placed 
over others. — ArUlmtado, da, 
p. p. from ndelintnr, to ad- 
■vance. — AdelanLado, used as an 
adjcc. is the same as aire-jido, 
bold; imprudiinte, imprudent. 
Adelantamiento, s. m. going 
before, advancing, rising to 
preferment ; also the post and 
authority of the lord lieute- 
nant of a province ; and the 
province itself that is under 
' such a governor. 
Adelantar, acelen'ir, apresu- 
rar, v. a. to go before, to ad- 
vance, to rise to ))referment, 
to exod, or outstrip others. — 
AikUmturise, v. r. to advance 
one's self, to go forwards. 
Adelante, adv. before, beyond ; 
also on, or go on, go for- 
wards. — Mas adelante, farther 
yet. — De oy en adelante^ from 
this time forward. 
Adelfa, s. f. the plant oleander, 
or ro;e bay-tree, 
Adelgazador, s. m. one that 
makes things small and slen- 
der. 
, Adelgazamiento, fi. m. a less- 
ening, decreasing, a diminu- 
tion. 

Adelgazkr, v. a. to make small 
or slender, to grow slender; 
also to subtilize, to use sub- 
tilties, to refm<>. — Adelgazar la 
fluma, to make a pen write 
small. — Adelgazar un punio, 6 
question, to canvass a point, to 
manage it nicely, to make the 
most of it. 
Adelgazarse, v. r. to grow thin. 
Adeioan, s. m. motion, gerture, 



action, or an exterior mark 
by which one shews pleasure 
or disgust. ■ 

rVdemas, adv. morewer, over 
and above, 
Adcnsar, v. a. to condense, to 

make thick. 
Adentftlhtdas, adv. by mouth- 
fuls, by b tes of the teeth. 
Adentellador, s. m. one that 
bites-, snaps, or marks with 
his teeth. 

Adentetladura, s. f. a biting, 
snapj)ing, or setting of the teeth 
in a thing. 
Adentellar, v, a. to bite, to 
snap, to set the teeth in a 
thing. 
Adontro, adv. viMhm.—Volverlo 
de adentro afucra, to turn the 
inside out. 
Adequacion, s. f. adequation. 
Adequadamente, adv, adequate- 
ly, completely. 
Ad> quado, adj. adequate. 
Adiqnar, v. a. to make equal.. 
Aderechas, adv, on the right 
hand, on the right way. — A 
tuertas 6 u derechas, right or 
wronj. 

Aderezamlento, s. m. dressing, 
making straight, setting in 
order, adoming. 
.A.derezar, v. a, to dress, to 
make straight, prepare, fur- 
nish, make ready, set in order, 
adorn. — Adt-rezdr la casa, to 
furnish, or set the house in 
order. — Aderezdr las calks, to 
hang and adorn the streets. 
Aderezdr el camino, to repair 
the high-way. — Aderezdr la 
coniidu, to dress meat. — Adere- 
idrse, v. r. to dress one's self; 
also to paint as women do. 
Aderezo, s. m. dres.siug, order, 
ornament. — Aderezo dc diaman- 
tes, a set of diamonds. 
Aderra, s. f. a mop made of 
rushes. 

Adeshora, adv. out of time, 
out of season ; also on a 
suddeu, unexpected, unlooked 
for. 

.\destrad6r, s. m. one that 
guides, directs, or instructs. 
Adestrajf, v. a., to guide, direct, 
or instruct. — Adestrlirse, v. a, 
to exercise one's self. 
Adeudado, ant, indebted to any 
one. — Adeudado, da, p. p. to 
run in debt. — Hombre adeudado, 
ccda a^:o apedrtado, ref, a man 
indebted, every year is trou- 
bled. 
Adeiiddrse, v. r. to run in d*bt. 



A D I 

Adevlnacion, s. f. divination. 

Vid. Adivinacion. 
Adeviniinza, s. f. foretelling ; 
also guessing. Vid. Adivi- 
nanza. 
Adherencia, s. f. adherence, 
connexion. — Tener adherenciatt 
to have friends, to get a 
name 

Adherente, s. an adherent. — 
Adhcrentes, s. m. p. an instru- 
ment, either mechanical or 
mathematical ; to do any 
thing. 

Adherir, v, n. to cleave, or to 
adhere to, to cling, or ketp 
close to. 

Adhesion, s. f. adherence, ad- 
hesion. 

Adiado, adj. appointed on a 
certain day, or that has a. 
day set him. 

Adiamantado, adj. hard, like a 
diamond, adamantine. 
Adicion, s. f. an addition. 
.\dicto, ta, adjec. inclined to 
any thing, also obstinate in 
one's opinion, 

.'Idicioiiadiir, s. m. one who 
makes a new addition. 
.\dicionar, v, a, to add. 
Adintelado, (termino de architec- 
tura) an arch ending in a 
right line. 
Adir. v. a obs. to distribute, to 
divide intocon»partmeuts. 
.Aditamento, s. m. an addition, 
a supply ; also a revenue. 
Adlticio, adj. added, 
Adiva, s. m. a beast in Asia, 
much resembling a dog, but 
with a fox's tail. 
Adivas, s. f. pi the disease iu 
horses and other beasts called 
the mves ; also crooked piH8 
put into dogs meat to klU 
them.. 

Adive, s. m. v. Adiva. 
Adivinacion, s. f. divining, 
guessing at things to come. 
Adivinador, s. m. a diviner, a 
fortune-teller, a soothsayer. 
Adivinanza, S. f. divining, 
guessing at what is to happen. 
Adivinar, v. a. to divine, to 
guess at what is to happen. 
Adivino, s. m. a soothsayer, 
a fortune-teller, a diviner. — 
Adkina quien ie dto, guess who 
hit vou; the play used by 
chddren called hot cockles. — 
Prov. Lo qiie con el ojo se ve, 
con el dedo se adk'nia, what 
the eyes see, the finger 
divines ; that is, in things 
plain and visible there needs 



ADO 



ADO 



A D U 



BO art or conjuration to make 
thom out. 
Adjetivacion, s. f. the art ot 
joiniuj; nouns adjectives witli 
substantives. 
Adjotivir, .-. a. to agree toge- 
ther like adjectives and sub- 
stantives. Adjeliva h'ten, he- 
writes elegantly. 
Adjetivo, s. (lermino de grama- 

iica) an adjective. 
Adjudicacion, s. f. adjudging, 
giving by sentence of tlie 
court. 
Adjudicar, v. a. to adjudge, 
to award, to give by .senUnice 
*f the court. — Adjudiciirsr, v. r. 
to appropriate any thing to 
one's si'lf — Adjudkarse, apro- 
prjarse, aplicarsc alguna cosa u si 
i/iiimo, to appropriate aiij' 
thing to one's use. 
AdtninicuUir, v. a. to help or 

succour in trivial things. 
Adjniniculo, s. m. supply, 
succour in small things, ve- 
hicle. 

Adminlstraoion, s. f. adminis- 
tration, managing of affairs. 

Administrador, s. ni. he that 
administers, a manager, a 
distributer. — Prov. Adminis- 
tradorcUhs, corner en plnta y 
morir en grillos, guardians and 
administrators generally live 
well, but are frcqutnf.ly defi- 
cient in their accounts, and 
often perish in gaol. 

Administrar, v. a. to administer, 
to manage, to distribute. 

Admirable, adj. admirable, 
wonderful, ejcoellent. 

Admirableu'.ente, adv. admi- 
nibly, wonderfully, excel- 
lently. 

Admiracion, s. £ admiration, 
wonder, astonishment, tx- 
cellenoy. 

A.dmirar, v. a. to admire, or be 
admired, to wonder, and to 
cause astonishment. — Admi- 
rarse, V. r. to be astonished, 
to be amazed, 

Admirativo, adj. wondering. 

Admision, s. f. admission, ad- 
mittance, entrance. 

Admitir, v. a. to admit, receive, 
or allow of. 

Admonicion, s. f. admonition, 
advice. 

Admonitor, s. m. an adviser. 

Adnita, s. f. the tunide cover- 
ing the interior part of the eye. 

A'do, adv. where or whither. 

Adobado, adj. put into a pickle, 
ffeU'S^ajioned. 



Vdobadcr, s. botcher, mender, 

patcher. 
Adobar, v. a. to dress meat, to 

botch cloaths, to cobble shoes, 

to daub, to plaister, to set 

right, to pickle. — Adobar 

ciwros, to tan or drt ss hides or 

skins. 
Adobe, s. m. the clay which 

bricks are made of that are 

not burnt, but only dried in 

the sun ; thence used for 

other clay, or composition 

like it. 
Adoberia, 5. f. the pickling 

place 

Adobio, } s. m. mending, re- 
Adubo, ^ pairing, or daubing. — 

Adobo, s. m. pickle. 
Adoceuir, v. a. to make into 

dozens ; also to be easy of 

doing any thing. 
Adocir, V. a. obs. to bring. 
Adolecer, v. n. pres. adolexro, 

pret. udoltci, to fall sick, to be 

under any tedious distemper. 

Adol'cerse, v. r. to condole, 

to pity. 
Adolentarse, v. r. to grow sick, 

diseased, or in pain. 
Adolescencia, s. f. adolescence, 

youth. 
Adolescente, s. m. a youth, a 

young man. 

A'dolo, adv. a rustick werd, 
where, whither. 

.Adolonido, adj. grieved, sorry, 
sorrowful. 
Adonde, adv. where, whither.— 
Adoiidc ipiiera, wheresoever, or 
wiiither.soever. 

Adopcion, s. f. adoption, taking 
another for one's son and heir. 
Adoptador, s. m. he that adopts 
or takes another in the place 
of hi>: own son. 

Adoptir, V. a. to adopt, to take 

another's child for one's own ; 

metaphorically, to graft trees. 

Adoptivo, adj. adoptive; also 

counterfeit. 

Ador, s. m. a time appointed 
for watering gardens. 
Adorable, adj. adorable. 
Adoraclon, s. f. adoration. 
Adorador, s. m. adorer, wor- 
shipper. 
Adorar, v, a. to adore, to 
worship, to reverence ; also to 
be passionately in love. — 
FuUmo qiciire ser adorado, such 
a one is so proud, he would 
have a sort of adoration paid 
him. 
Adorr.t6rlo, s. m, a temple of 
idols. 



Adormidera, s. ta. a thing that 
causes sleep. 

-Adormecer, v. a. to nap, to nod, 
as when one is neither fast 
asleep, nor quite awake, to 
grow sleepy, to slumber. — 
Aibrmeccrse la pierna, o braxxs, 
is when a leg or arm is 
nund)ed with being long ia 
one posture. — Adormererse, v. r. 
to be nodding or napping. 

Adoimccimiento. s. m. slum> 
b(;ring, nodding, growing 
sleepy. 

.Adormideras, b. f. white pop- 
pies. 

Adormimicnto, s. m. vid. Ador- 
mecimiento. 

Adormir, v. a. vid. Adormecer, 

Adormirse, vid. Adonnecerse. 

Adornar, v. a. to adorn, to 
trim up, to grace, to beautify, 

.Adornador, s. one that adorns, 
dresses, or sets out to tlie best 
advantage. — Adornarse, v. r. 
to be adorned, set out to the 
best advantage. 

Adorno, s. m. ornament. 

A'dos, adv. so many to so 
many, love. — A dos mfinos, 
adv. liberally, prodigally. — 
Dos a dos, adv. two against 
two, two to two. 

Adotar, v. a. v. Adoptar. 

Adotrinar, v. a. to instruct ; 
also to breed up any one to 
another's opinion. — Adotrinar, 
or djctrinar, v. a. metaph. ta 
bring up a j^outh. 

Adquirldor, s. m. one that 
acquire?, purcha.ses, procures, 

obtains, or gets. 

Adquirir, v. a. to acquire, to 

purchase, obtain, procure, 

get. __ 

Adquiiicion, s. f, acquisition, 

Adredanas, adv. v'd. Adrede. 

Adrede, adv. purposely, dc- 
nedly, premeditately. 

Adredemento, adv. vid. Adrede, 

.Adri&nes, s. m. corns, or hard- 
ness in the flesh growing iii 

any part of the body j also 

magpies' nests. 

Adrizar la galera, to trim the 

galley. 

Adrolla, s. f. fraud. 

Adrubado, adj. hump-backM, 

round-shouldered, Vid. Es- 

tropeado. 
Adstriccion, s. f. compression 

of pores. 

Adstringir, vid. Astringir. 
Aduana, s. f. the custom- 
house ; (in cant) a bawdy* 

house. 



A D U 



A K S 



A F E 



Adinrfero, s. tn. a custom- 
house officer, one that receives 
the duty upon goods. 

Adiiar, s. m. a village of tents 
or huts, which is removed up 
and tlown ; a street of booths 
or t<-nts, shepherds' cottages, 
properly a village of Arabs, 
who remove about. 

Aducar, s. f. a coarse silk 
stuff. 

Aducho, adj. tried, proved, 
experienced, 

Aducir, v. a. to bring. 

Adufe, s. m. a timbrel, or sort 
of tabor. 

Adufero, s. ra, one tiiat plays 
on a timbrel or tabor, or 
he that makes or sells them. 

Adula, s. f. a place that is 
destitute of water, for the 
want of a servant to supply it. 
Adula, s. f. a herd or flock. 

Adulacion.s. f. flattery. 

Adulador, s. in. a flatterer, a 
sycophant. 

Adulur, V, a. to flatter, to sooth, 
to play the sycophant. — 
AdttUine, v. r. to flatter one's 
self. 

Adulear, v. a. to cry loud by 
intervals, to howl. 

AduU'tro, s. m. he who has the 
care of a number of beasts of 
ftuidon on holidays, or when 
they are left to rest. 

Advdero, s. m. a vociferous 
fellow. 

Adulteraciiui, s. f. adulteration. 

Adiilterridnr, s. nj, the person 
who adulteratrs, vitiates, or 
corrupts ; also the person who 
commits adultery. 

Adultirar, v. a. to adulterate, 
to V tiate, to corrupt, to com- 
mit udutttry. 

.\dulterinamcnte, adv. adulte- 
rately, corruptly. 

Aduit<Tino, adj. adulterate, 
counteifeit, vitiate, falsified; 
a child >;ot in adultery. 

Ai'iUiterio, s. m. aciulterj'. 

/.diiltero, s.ra. f. on adulterer. 

Adiilto, adj. one that ie grown 
up, or come to the age of 
man. 

Adulzar, vid. Endulzar, 

Adunar, v. a. to meet together, 
to assemble. — Adumrse, v. r. 
to be assembled. 

Adunia, adv. enough, suffi- 
cient, plenty. Obs. 

Adusti6n,s. f. burning, parch- 
ing, fretting. 

Adusto,^adj. burned up, dried 
up, by the beat (/f thfi sun. 



Advertencia. 
unhappy, ad- 



AdutAque, s. f. the finest mra], 
Advena, s. m. a foreigner, 

stranger. 

Advened izo, adj. one who set- 
tles in a foreign country. 
Advenidtro, adj. that ■which is 

to come. 

Advtmimiento, vid. Venida. 

Adveiiir, v. a. obs. to come. 

Adventicio, adj. adventitious, 

casual, accidental. 

Adverbio, s. m. an adverb. 

Adversamente, adv. unhappily, 
unluckily. 

Vdvcisario, ndi. unfortunate, 
unlucky. — Advcrsrrio, s. m. 
an adversarj', an enemy. — 
Aduerst'.rios, s. ni. plur. a col- 
lection of notes, extracts. 

Adversativo, adj. adversiiti ve. 

Adversidad, s. f. adversity, ill 
fortunf!. 

Advtrsion, vid 

Adverso, adj. 
verse. 

Advcrtencia, s. f. attention, also 
advice, coun<;el. 

Advcrtidamente, adv. on pur- 
pose, 

Advertimiento, rid. Advcrten- 
cia. 

Advertir, v. a. to take into 
consideration, to reflect upon ; 
also to counsel, to advise. 
Un komhre adverttdo, a cautious 
careful man. 

Adviento, s. m. advent. 

.\dvocaci6n, s. f. the name 
given to a church. 

Advocado, %'id. Abo^ado. 

Advocar, vid. Avocar, or Abo^ar. 

Adyaoeucia, s. f. the situation 
of a thing near arKjthcr. 

Adyacente, adj. adjacent, near, 
contiguous. 

Aechadero, s. m. the place 
where corn is winnowed. 

Aechador, s. m. one who win- 
nows com. 

Aechadaduras, s, f. pi. the 
siftings. 

Aechar, v. a. to winnow, to 
fan ; also to perfectionate. 

Aerfeo, adj. aerial, ethereal; 
also vain, useless. Titulo 
aerio, a vain title. 

Aereomancia, s. f. the art of 
divining, by observing the 
air. 

Aereomantico, s. m. the person 
who forctels or divines by the 
air. 

Aereophilaoios, s. m. pi. cavi- 
ties in the earth full of air. 

AefcaiTamoachoues, adv. a- 
stridc. 



Aeseondidas, adv. hiddenly, 
privately. 

Aescondidillas, adv. privately. 

Aescuras, adv. in the <lark ;• 
also in<'onsiderately, or con- 

jecturally. De.iar a nno <» 
escuras, to baflile one, to deceive 
him. 

Aesquadra, adv. at right an- 
gles. 

'\e\cuso, adv. privately'. 

Afabilidad, s. f. affiibility. 

Afable, adj. affable, easy to be 
spoken with, and courteous in 
speech. 

Afablemente, adv. affably, 
courteously, obligingly. 

Afacimiento, 8. m. obs. fami- 
liaritj'. 

Afalagar, v. a. to fawn, coax. 
Or wheedle. 

Afamadcr, one that spreads 
abroad reports, or endeavours 
to make others famous. 

Afumar, v. a. to make, or to 
become famous and renowned. 
Afamarse, v. r. to be famous. 

Afan, f. m. labour, weariness, 
vexation, excessive care, or 
anxiety. 

Afanadamente, adv. laboriously, 
vexatiously. 

Afanad6r,s. m. one that takes 
much pains, or rather who ig 
always caring, over-auxious, 
or solicitous. 

Afanar, v. a. to toil, to labour*, 
to be weary, to be over care- 
ful, anxious, or solicitous. 

.\fTino, s. m. obs. vid. Afan. 

AfasealAr.v. a. to heap up the 
sheaves in the field. 

Afe, adv. faith, in truth, 
verily, by my faith. 

Afcador, s. m. he that deforms 
or makes any thing ugly ; he 
that represents things in the 
worst manner. 

.\feamiento, s. m. defaming, 
deforming, making ugly, or 
representing tilings heinously. 

Afear, v. a. to deform, or make 
any thing ugly ; also to cry 
down, to represent any thing 
in the worst mSirvaex.— Afear 
un delilo, to represent a crim* 
as black as may be. 

Afeccion, s. f. affection, love, 
benevolence, good-will; also 
aggregation, union. 

Afectacion, s. f. affectation, 
over-much niceness in speak- 
ing, writing, dressing, or 
the like ; from the Lat. af- 
fectado, 

Afectadameute, adv. affectedly. 



A F I 

AfTcctador, s. m. the pci'son 
who afll'cts. 

Atwt'ir, V. a. to affect, or to 
use affectation. 

Ateotillo, s. 111. ilimlnut. of 
af.do. 

Afcctisimo, ma, super, very 
affective. 

AfecHivo, adj. belungiiig to 
affection. 

Afect, s. m. subst. an affection 
of the mind ; also afVectioii 
or killdne^s. — Afedo, adj. af- 
fected, inclined, well disposed. 

Afectuosanieute, adv. amo- 
rously. 

Afectuoso, a(tj. aniorons. 

Afeitadamente, adv. hand- 
somely. 

Afeitador, s. ni. a barber. 

Afeitar, v. a. to dress, to clean, 
to paiut the face as women 
do; also to adorn, to beautify^ 
also to shave. 

Afcite, s. m. pa^nt, or dressing. 

Afelpado, adj. Iiairy. 

Afemiiiacion, s. f. effeininacj'. 

Afeminado, .s. effeminate in 
carriap-e, habit, or otherwise ; 
sometimes si.scnifyin.i; a man 
that has a womanish shape or 
face, of a weak constitution. 

Afeminar, v. a. to effi-minate. 

Aferes, s. m. atTairs, business, 
generally taken for business 
of little consequence or orna- 
ment. Obs. 

Aferaiosear, v, a. vjd. Ilermo- 
sear. 

Aferrad6r,s. m. the person who 
{grapples. 

Aferrar, v. a. to j^rapple, to 
anchor as ships do, to hook 
together, to lay fast hold of, 
to cranipwith iron. — Aforrirse, 
v. r. to be gia))pled, or hooked 
together with irons. — Aferrarse 
en i'l pareccr, to be pos tive in 
one's own opinion. 

Al'errave'as, s. f. pi. small lines 
rcev'd into the eyelet-holes of 
the sails, under the head-rope, 
to make fast the sail to tlie 
yar 1, called by our sailors- the 
robbins. 

Afervcnt;'ir, v. a. to make 
hot. 

Afervorarsc, v. r. visl. iuifcrvo- 
rizarsc. 

AftTvoriaar, v. a. to raise into 
a heat. . 

Afianzar, v. a. to be security, 
to bail J to prop, to secure; 
to fix acrimiiial on the rack in 
order to torture him. 

Alice, ^. ni. au overseer, a 



A F I 

r 

master iir*any trade to exa- 
mine work or wares-. 

Aficioii, s. f. affection, inclina- 
tion, love. 

Aficionadamente, . adv. affec- 
tionately. 

Aficionar, v. a. to gain the 
affection or love of others. — 
Aficionarse, v. r. to take an 
affection to any thing or 
person. 

Afierro, vid. A.f<Trar. 

Aligir, v. a. obs. t.o fix, to 
fasten. 

Afilador, a sharpener of tools, 
one that whets. 

Afiladura, sharpening of tools, 
or whetting. 

Afilar, V. a. to sharpen, to whet, 
from the wtjrd jilo, an edge.— 
AJilrir el ingcnio, to sharpen 
the wit.— 4/"'"''*'^) ^'^ «■• to be 
sharpened, to be whetted. 

Afiligranado, adj. very thin, 
nice, delicate, dt-licately done. 

Afiii, adv. to the end that ; 
properly two words. 

Afin, s. m. a kinsman, a rela- 
tion by atfinitj'. 

Afniacion, s. f. afBnage, refin- 
ing of metals. 

Afinadamente, adv. finally, 
perfectly. 

Afinador, s. m, one that finishes, 
brings to perfection, or ends ; 
a ri'finer. 

Alinadura, s. f. a perfecting, 
finishing, bringing to an end 
or conclusion ; dying ; also 
refining. 

Afinar, v. a. to perfect, finish, 
or bring to an end- or conclu- 
sion ; to die, to refine, to Xwne 
instruments n"eely.— Afmur 
los mctales, to refine metals. 

Afincarlamente, adv. vehement- 
ly, earnestly. 

Afincamiento, s. m. the force 
of a blow. 

Afincar, v. a. to fasten, to be 
constant. 

Afinco, s. m. vid. Ahinco, 

Alinidad, s. f. affinity, the 
kindred that, is Contracted by 
marriage, without the tic of 
consanguinity. 

Afinojiirse, v. r. obs. to kneel 

dov. !i. 

Arir, s. m. a liquor made of 
juniper berries. 

Afirmaclon, s. f. an affirmation 
in discourse; also making 
fast, or strengthening. 

Afirmadainente, adv. affirma- 
tively ; also strongly. 

Aliriiiador, s. m. one tliat 
C 



A F L 

afiilrms with words ; or one- 
that makes fast any thing. 

Afirniamlento, s. m. the action 
of affirming. 

.'xfirmante, p. a. a deponent, 

• one that affirms any thing, or 
avouc'hes* . 

Aftrmanza, ,s. f. stability. 

.\firniar, v. a. to affirm, to rest 
upon, to avouch, to fix ; in 
fimci'i^, to make d' recti y at 
one's adversary with the point 
of one's sword. — Ajirmurst, 
v. r. to be certain, to be as- 
sured. 

Afirmativa, s. f. the affirmative, 
opposite to the negative. 

Afirmativamente, adv. affivma- 
tively ; also strongly. 

Afirmativo, adj. that stands 
upon the affirn:ative, that 
fastens or makes sure. 

AfistoU'ir, V. a. to grow into a 

fistula ; also to play on a pipe, • 
or to make any thing in the 
shape of a pipe. 

Alixam ento, s. m. the action 
of fixing any thing. 

Afixar, V. a. to aflix, make fast 
to. 

Aflechates, s. m. the small 
ropes made fast across the 
shrouds, like ladders, for meu 
to ride up ; called hy our sailors 
the ratlings of the shrouds. 

Artetador, s. m. a freighter of 
a ship. 

Afletamiento, s. m. the hiring, 
or freighting of a ship. 

Afletar, v. a. to hire, to freight 
a sh'p. 

Afliccion, s. f. affliction, sorrow, 
trouble. 

Aflicto, adj. afflicted, grieved, 
troubled, sorry, sorrowful. 

Afligidam^nte, atllictedly. 

Alligidor, s. m. one that afflicts, 
troubles, or molests others. 

Afligimiento, s. m. affliction. 

.^fligir, V. a. pres. 'iflijo, to 
afflict, trouble, grieve, 

.\floxa(i6r, s. m. one that 
loosens, "weakens, assuages, 
mitigates, slackens. 

Afloxadufa, s. f, a loosening, 
a relaxation. 

AHoxar, v. a. to let loose, to 
slacken, to mitigate, to grow 
easy. — AfloxLr, el area, to un- 
bend the how. — AjJoxar el 
brio, to lose courage.— ^Z'"-'^*''' 
el ilolor, is for a pain to abate. 
/iftoxar los agiysias, to untie 
ilie points, to uiitruss a point. ' 

Afluencia, s. f, allluencs, abun- 
daaecr 



A F R 



F U 



A G A 



Ifluente, adf. abui.dant, co- 
pious, fluent. 

Afi^, s. m. a <ien, a cvvc. 

Afogar, V. a. vjd. Ahoi^ar. 

AfoUido, adi. blown up, as 
■*« do the fire ; a'so made in 
puffs, ns xnas for mrrly uy d in 
garments to "raw ^rfat puffs 
of silk. — ifollddn. p. in. a puir 
of breeohes mafic in large 
plaits. 

AJfbllar, V. 8. to l)ln«-, to make 
puffs upon a thing Xr> h^ v orn, 
to make a g-arrneut very 

fon. 

Aforidar, v. a. to sink down. 
Aforado, a<^. tJiat has got a 
prvilogo or chartfT, or one 

made fr.f of a corporation lA'frico, 

that has a ohnrtpr, and there- | win-l.~ 

fore subject to its faws. 
Aforador, s. in. the prrson 

■who gwugt^'^:. 
Af'iramio'ito, vi,]. Afucro. ■ 
Aforar, v. a. to make free of a 

corporafon, to grant a prlvi- 



bran out of the meal ; also 
to mix any thing with bran. 

Afre ho, s. m. obs, bran. 

.\frcnta, s. f. an affront, a dis- 
honour, ordisgrac". 

Afrentador, s. m. oni^ tliat 
affronts, or dishonours ano- 
ther. 

Afrcntar, v. a. to affront, d's- 
gi^ac(% or dishonour. — Afreii- 
tnrsr, v. r. to b'.* affronttd, 
to bo disgraced, dishonoured. 

Afrrnto.'samente, adv. disho- 
nourably, shnniefully, after a 
disgraceful inatn'ier. 

.Atrentaso, adj. dishonourable, 
shaniofui, disgraix'ful. 

Vfretar, v. a. tn clean a ship. 
ni. the .south-west 



I«ge, or cliarter. 
Aforisma, s. m, a swelling, a I 

distpmper among leasts. [ 

Aforismo, s. m. an aphorism, 

it succinct account, a short 

rfefenninative sentence, a rule 

in Jthyiie. 
AfMr*, s. m. the mcasnn'mrnt, 

or the dimunsinn of tht» casks. 
Aforrador. s. m. a liner. 
Af^rradura, s. f. a lining. 
AfoiT^r, V. a. to line; also to 

make a slave free. 
Afbrrarse, v. r. to p»it on •winter 

cloaths. 
Af/Srro, s. m. a lining. 
Afortunadauifnte, adv. fortu- 
nately, luckily, sniccessfuUy. 
Afortun;do, adj. fortunate, 

lucky, prosperous, successful. 
Afortunar, v. a. to make or 

becojne fortiuinte or !ut:ky. 
Afoyar, v. a. to make holes. 
Afoyado, ada, p. p. a person 

with holes in his face. 
Afrancar, v. a. to set any one 

at liberty. 
A fran(>o, s. free. 
Afr;incp.<^ulo, da, adj. olTe who 

imitates the Trench manners 
•r customs. 
Arratelrirse, v. r. to become as 



Afrison.Vlo, adj. corpulent, not 
well sisapcd ; said of horses, 

' l^rontaniitntu, s. m. the act of 
coirf'ronting or facing one 
anotiier. 

Vfrontar, v. n. to confront, as 



was used with witnesses and 
criminals ; i>i old Spanish it 
sirrmfud io require, and some- 
times to affront. — -AfronUrnf^, 
V. r. to be brought face to 
face. 

AfruiMitar, v. a. to advise, ad- 
monish, to give counsel. 

Afticiar, V. a. to give spcurit5'^ 
for another ; to hope. 

.AhiC'arse, v. r. to rely upon. 

Afucr, adv. after the manner. — 
Afuer, or a ley, adv. afuer de 
hombre de hie/i, as I am an 
honest man ; afuer de cavaflerd, 
as I am a gentleman ; d ley 
de Ct'istilla, after the law of 
Castillo. 

Afuera, adv. witho«it ; also a 
word of command, as make 
room. — Afuera, adv. veHgo de 
ofuera, I come without ; sal- 
gamos afiwra, let us go out; 
afuera dc esto, besides this, 

Afueros, s. m. pi. a word used 
.Trnong merchants, signifying 
the rate put upon the goods at 
the eu«iim-h;)u*e, or the ge- 
neral v:ihiat;oT> of them, in 
order to pay tjie king's duties. 

.^fiifa, s. f. flight, running 
away. 

Afufar, V. a. to scamper, to 



Afumar, v, a. to fmoke, 

Afiiste, s. m. the carriage for 
a gun by land, which is 
long, and with high wlieels, 
fit to be drawn by horses ; the 
carriages of guns at sea in 
Spanish are called cureKas. 

Afuwntar, v. a. to put t© 
flight. 

Afiizia, obs. confidence, hope. 

Afuzli'ir, V. a. to put in hope, 
to assure ; from frtzia. 

A'ga, s. m. commander of the 
.fanizaries in Turkey. 

Agachaiiiza, s. f. a small bird 
of the i)ariridge kind. 

Agachar, v. a. to lie squat or 
flat. 

Agalau ir, v. a. to deck, t« make 
fine, to adorn. 

Agalla, s. f, a •rall-nuf , such as 
ink is made of ; a kernel in 
the flesh, the gill of a fish, the 
almonds of the ears. — Agcllas 
de acipres, the cypress nut. 

Agallas, p. the interior parts 
of some animals near the 
throat. — Tetter caidas las agol- 
Ins, tt) have the almonds of 
the ears down. 

Agallones, s. m. pi. great hol- 
low silver beads, like galls, of 
which the country brides in 
Spain used to wear strings for 
ornament. 

Agamitar, v. a. to imitate the 
cry of small game, to imitate 
the bleating of a young hind, 
or fawn. 
Agarbarse, v. r. to hide one's 
self suddenly; said of a hare 
when hunted. 
Agareno, a Moor, an Arab, 
any of the race of Ishmael. 
Agarico, s. m. agarick, a sweet 

smelling mushroom, which 

shines in the night, and grows 

on high trees, especially the 

larix. 
Agarrador, s. m. f. one who 

gripes, or grasps. 
Agarrama, s. f. a kind of tri- 
bute. 
Agarrar, v. a. to grasp, to 

gripe, to lay fast hold of, a$ 

l>:riJs of prey do with their 

talons, called garrns. 
.\garro, s. m. the action of 

grasping any thing. 



famili;<r as a brother. 
AfrechAdo, obs. adj. s'fted from i make way.tofty; a forto/ca?2/ Agarroehar, v. a. to prick, or 

ibe bran, or nii.Ked, or strewed { ^vord. ' j stick full of those small diirtJ 

with bran. Atufelas, 7 ;id\'. obs. giving the they use in .Spain called 

Afrechadura, s. f. Obs. bran; A'uf6!as, J slipbyrunningaway. garrockas ; to prick and fret 

also the mixing or compound Afufon, s. m. an escape. the bulls at the bull-feasts. 

with bran. Afumada, s. f. a signiM given by Agarrotir, v. a. to bind,, or tic 

Afre«har, V. a. obs. to sift the smokje. I with cords. 



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AGO 



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Agasajador, s. m. one who 
makes nitich of, or eutertaius 
his friends well. 
Agasujar, v. a. to make much 
of, to' treat, or entertain 
lovingly. 
Agasajo, s. m. kind and loving 
usage and entertainment j also 
a present, a gift. 

Agastar, v. a. vid. Gastar. 

Agata, s. f, an agate, preoious 

stone. 
Agatar, v. a. to creep on all 
four, like a cat. 

Agiitas, adv. going on all four, 
like a eat. 

Agavanza, s. f. a bush like a 
bramble. 

Agavillar, v. a. to truss, or 
bundle up, to tie uj) like a 
faggot ; from gaviUu, a fag- 
got. 

Agazapar, v. a. Agazaparse, 
V. n. to squat down, or squat 
one's self down like a hare. 

Agedrez, s. m. the game of 
chess. 

Agegado, adj. obs.. got toge- 
ther. 

Agcncia, s. f. diligence, appli- 
cation, cafe, agency. 

Agenciar, v. a. to procure any 
tiling diligently. 

Agencioso, adj. active, soli- 
citous. 

Ageno, adj. of another, be- 
longing to another. 

Agenollarse, v. r. to kneel 
down. 

Agentc, s, m. an agent. 

Ageniiz, s. m. cockle, the weed 
that grows among corn. 

Agerato, s. m. a kind of acri- 
mony ; some call it maudlin 
and eupatory. 

Agtsti'ido, adj. countenanced; 
as b/'e/i agfslt'ido, one that 
has a good face or coun- 
tenance. 

A'gi, s. m. Guinea pepper. 

Agigantado, adj. giant like. 

Agil, adj. nimble, active ; from 
the Latin arilis. 

Agilidad, s. f. agi'ity, nimble- 
nes«, levity. 

Agilitu;', V. a. to facilitate, or 
make easy. 

A"s;ilmenti;, adv. nimbly, quick- 
ly. . 

Agironar, v. a. to ]iiit three 
cornered pieces or gores into 
a garment. 

Agitneion, s. f. agitation, 

Agitar, v. a. to agitate, to be 
ul)out doing a thing ; also to 
molest, to vex. 



Agltantc, p. a. from agitar. 
Agitidey, s. f. pi. tlie veins under 
the tongue. 
Aglayarse, v. r. to be stupified, 
astonished, or amazed, with 
any sudden accident or sur- 
prise. 
Aglayo, s. m. obs. surprise, 

astonishment, stupefaction. 
Agnacioii, s. f. a relation by 
the father's side. 
Agnado, s. m. a kinsman by 
the filth r's side. 
Agnociisto, s. m. a sort of ozier, 
called cliaste-t»-ee. 
V'gnusdei, s. m. a flat qakc of 
wax, cast with a lamb on one 
side, and some other iigure 
on the reverse; so called from 
the lamb on it, blessed by the 
pope, and kept as a relick. 
Agobiar, v. a. to bow, to bond 
as old men do. 
Agoiar la vela, v. a. to hoist 
the sail as high as it will 
go. 
Agonales, s. m. pi. jm'gos 
agonalcs, sports or games ce- 
lebrated formerly in Rome in 
honour of Janus. 
Agonia, s. f. an agony, the 
great disorder a man is put 
into by any anguish, or pas- 
sion, or the agony of 
death. 

Agonista, s. m. the person who 
is in agony. 

Agonizar, v. a. to be in great 

anguish, to be giving up the 

ghost. 

Agora, adv. now, at this 

time. 

Agorador, s. m. a fortune teller, 

sooth-sayer. 
Agorar, v. a, to divine, to tell 
fortunes, to guess ; also to 
be superstitious in obsening 
signs of what will happen, or 
omens. 
Agoreria, s. f. foretelling of 
things to come, fortune-tell. ng, 
or superstition in observing 
omens. 

Agojiero, s. m, a soothsayer, a 
fortune-teller J one tluit is 
superstitious in observing 
signs of what Will happen, or 
omens. 

Ago'.tadero, s. m. a summer- 
house, a coul place to ki.-ep 
cattle in the iiuat of simmier ; 
also any place to lay up the 
harvest. 
Agostadur, s. m. one who livyjs 
in a summer-house, or in a 
cool place ; raetaph. one that 
C 2 



spends another man's sub- 
stance. 

Agostar, f. a. to gather in the 
harvest ; also to reside in 
some cool ])laee in tXxe heat 
of summer; to dry, wither, 
or parch in the heat of the 
sun ; mctaph. to spend, to 
consume. 

Agostero, s. m. one that 
serves the reapers at harvcit 
time. 

Agostizo, s. m. born or brought 
forth in August ; also parched, , 
witliercd, or burnt up with the 
sun. 

Agosto, s. m. the month -of 
August ; it is also frequently- 
used to signify the harvest, 
because August is the great 
harvest month. 

Agotador, s. m. one that emp* 
ties or drains. 

Agotadura, s. f, emptying to 
the last drop,«r draining. 

Agotar, V. a. to empty to the 
last drop, to drain, to ex- 
haust. — AgoU'ir III paciencia, to 
tire one's patience. — Agotiir la 
hazienda, to nm out an es- 
tate. — Agotar vn ]ioxo, to drain 
a well. — Agvliir un jairo, to 
drink up the liquor to the last 
drop. 

Agracera, s. f. a vessel that 
contains ver;uice, 

Agraeiado, adj. well favoured, 
or well behaved. 

Agraciar, v. a. to make thing* 
graceful, well shaped, or well 
favoured. 

Agrazones, s. m. pi. green 
gooseberries. 

Agradable, adj. grateful, ac- 
ceptable, pleasing, of a cour- 
teous behaviour. 

Agradablemente, adv. grate- 
fully, acceptably, pleasingly, 
a!"ter a taking manner. 

Agradar, v. a. to please. 

Agradecer,v. a. to give thanks. 

.A tiTadecido, adj. grateful, than^-. 
ful ; also thanked. — Prov. 
Al agradccfdo mas de lo pe- 
dklo, to a gnateful man more 
than is askad; that is. grant 
him more than he asks, be- 
cause gratitude deserves it. 

Agraclccimiento, s. m. thanjc- 
fuhiess, gi atitude. 

Agrado, s. m. pleasing, oblig-. 
ing behaviour. 

Agi amadera, s. f. an instrument 
to cut hemp wit'n. 

.Agramar, v. a. to baot 
husp. 



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/^ramfntc, adv. souv'.y, shai^fi- 
Jy, severely. 

jVgrainiz;!, s. f. the reeds in 
hemp Rrowift;,. 

Agramonia, vifl. Ap:r'rnoni;i. 

Agraiiflar, v. a. to iiia<ruifv, to 
apgraiidize. 

Agravainienta, s, n-j, Ik aviiicss, 
gravity.. 

^sravantemente,adv. in a load- 
ing manner. 

Agravar, v. a. to aggravate, to 
make lieavj' ; as age or :i (lis 
temper bears a mar» (lt>«ri. 

Agravatorio, adj. a wrrt in law, 
«l>lfgiTigt,l-io p€/sonrt<y appear; 
also a warrant Iron) a jns- 
ijcc: 

Agraviador, s, m. the, otrender. 

AgT.rt'ia'r, V. a. to wron^, ti;) >ii- 
jtirc. — Aiiraxiiursc, v. r. to be 
affronted. 

A^ravio, s. m. a wron^', an in- 
jury. — Proy. I'll fi'jnicii) ron- 
ieniidu, otro vcido, the talc- 
ing of one wrong brings un an- 
other. 

Agraz, s. m. green soar yrapes, 
vcrjnic*. 

.Agrazcjo, s. in. the holm-tree. 

A'gre, adj. obs. v. Agrio. 

Agrepacion, s. f. hi;api)ig toge- 
ther, gathering into one place; 
also accusing or laying to one's 
charge. 

Agregadoy s. m. a heaj). 

Agregador.s. m. one thtit heaps 
together; also an aecnver, one 
that lays things to another's 
charge. 

Agregiivnicnto, .s. m. hcapina- 
together, gathering into one 
place; also accusing or laying 
to another's charge. 

Agregiir, r, a. to. gather into 
one place, to heaptogether ; 
accuse, or lay t-o one's charge. 

Agrelles, S. f. the herb surrel ; 
a word little in use. 

Aggres6r,8. m. the aggressor or 
otTtJiider. 

Agreste adj. rustiok, clownish, 
unpolished, country dike.— /.'- 
frrcsl'', adj. all things producwl 
by nature herself without cul- 
tivation. 

Agrete, s. m. anything a Irttle 

. soin sh. 

.AgriamentCj adv. sourl)', tart'y, 
{fpverely. 

A^ricultor. s. m. a husband- 
man. 

Agrionlti'ira, £. 
iage. 

,Apiidi'i!<-e, ad 
!*iid Rour. 



f. hiisb:ujdrv,'il- 
. between sweet 



Igrif^lio, s. m. the hohn or 
h<)lly-tre« 

iiTviilado, adj. bound vith fet- 
ters. 

.\grillo, adj. soTirish, sharpish ; 
nietaph. pettish, or froward. 

AsiriuKHiiii, s. f. the herb iigri- 
nioiiy, or liver-wort. 

A'grios adj, sharp, snitr, tart; 
uietaph. peeTJsh, ill-natnred, 
also strecj) ; as Suh-ida cigriu, a 
steep ascent. 

A'gros a<l,;. sour. 

.\gT6r, s. sourness, sharpness, 
tartm-ss ; rnetapl). harshness of 
tt^niper. 

.-ignwdor, s. hi. ohs. tiic per- 
son who ufl'ends. 

Agnira,s. f. sharjmess, tartness. 
suiuTiess; vietapk. harshness of 
ti-niper. 

.A'guti, s. f. Water. — Anna «?,■• 
(tngrles, angels water, a sort of 
siveet water extracted from sr- 
vera-l sweet fVowers of a most 
dehe'.otis S(!ent, and therefore 
so called. — A'jict de m<dtar,s, 
f. orange -flu wer- water. — A<riu/ 
d' cepus, M/]nc.-~Agua de corra- 
jns, the water of an herb called 
ceirajas; also ther call agw/ 
de cerr<rjas, every thing that is 
use less. — Agua de esfnrilu smtto, 
the water used in baptism. — 
A<^ua de fs^, nmrring water, or 
spring water. — A^'ta fuerie, 
aqua fortis. — A^ucfiL'uvia, rain 
water. — Camelote de af^uas, wa- 
tered camlet. — Ciida da ct<;uas, 
a watered rii>bon. — Afinas vi- 
vas, the spring of a well or 
fountain. — Af;)iu.sverfie»frs,\\'A- 
ter running from nioimtains, 
and fnmi the tops of the 
houses. — Ilacer a;^iias, {mear) 
to make water, to piss. — A<Turi 
resada, s. f. ro«e-water. — A^ua 
dc trehol, s. f. swe^^t trefoil-wa- 
ter. — A'^ua hcnd'ttt, s. f. hofy- 
watcr, — As,'i" c/rshm, s. f. a 
water belvvixt the skin and 
the ilesh. — A^rta anlienie, s. f. 
brandy, or any strong water. — 
Affua pie, s. f. a s;nall liquor 
iiiu<le of the grapes squeezed 
a second time, witli water 
atnomv them, after the wine 
ha.s been pi-essi^l out ; so 

••ailed, us it Wv^re the wash- 
ings of feet. — Agna niei'p, a 

sleet, half rain, half snow. — 

Aguu ttceradu, s. f. olialybi ate, 

or strel water. — Axua m.i-', s. 

f. \^<ter and honey, a small 

.sort of liydromtil, or mead. — 

At."/ a canilla, s. f. a sort <j^ 



houdcck that grows on the 
tops ol'Iiouses. — Asua tlovedhn, 
s. f. rain-water. — A'j^tia chide, 
s. f. water bewitchi-d, any p(X)r 
li']\iOT irood for noth ng. — 
4<!"n nx'mos, s. f. Water to wash 
the hands. — Ai^tia de jtaiv, s. f. 
a rnnrrmg water. — Agita zha, 
s". f. spring water, or fresh ri- 
Ter water, — Agtiit va, s. f. ver- 
batim, it is water goes, the 
word used in Spain to give 
not'ce when- any thing is 
thrown out of the w iudow, for 
ti'.e oeople in the street to- 
av( i I it. — A'^uasxiivrrs, s. f. the 
spring tide, which falls out 
with the fulJ of the niooi», 
when the water rises- highest 
with the floi)d, and falls lowest 
with the ebb. — Ai^iias diiefles, 
s. f. the neap-tide, which hap- 
pens when the moon is in the 
middle of the second and last 
quarter. It is the opnosite to 
the spring, for in this the wat«r 
never rises so high, nor falls so 
low as in the spring-tide. The 
lov/est neap-tide is four days 
befT>re the full or change ot" 
tlie moon. — A^^uts muertas, s^ 
f. standing waters; also the 
Iwv tides, or neap-tides; also 
the city of Aisues mortes in 
Lariruedoc m Prance; — Apifos 
mat/ures y mem'ires, s. f. a way 
of childn-n expressing them- 
.selves at school, siirnifymg to 
make water,- and ease them- 
sehes both. 

A'guas, s. f. it is also sometimes 
taken for urine, and fur the 
waters in watered silks or 
stulVs. — Ifacf airiia el riiiv/o, the- 
ship is leaky. — Mas clam <]ue 
tl tigiia, clearer than water; 
this they .say of any matter 
that is easy, withoiit any diffi- 
cidty.— //J len'xua delnst/a, tlw- 
edge of tiit^ water. — Eclu'trse 
al agua, verbatim, to leap into 
the water; nietaphorifaily, to 
laiu>ch out, to venture npou 
any thmg that iS dilHcult or 
elangerous. — Ifai) vn'ii deso (]iie 
de (1^110, there is more of that 
than of water; to express the 
great plenty of it, that nothing 
is more common — No dar un 

jarro de ugia, not to give a 
pitclier of water ; that is, to 
give nothing, to be niggardly 
in tile h'ghest degree. — Fal- 
liirle'hu d auim, he will want 
water; tosgnifyan idle lazy 
pel ton that csui get »K>tluu^, 



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•rone so imfartunate that no- 
■tliiii^j suoi'cdils with him. — 
Jiiileel a'rita ii la bi'mi, tho wa- 
ter is up to ills mouth, Ifc is in 
thf utmost daufler. — \o vulc 
siis orejas llciias de iiinia, he is 
not wcrtli his ears i'ull of wa- 
ter ; that is, worth ihjthiug, 
since nothing is so cheap as 
water, and no less quastity 
*han what a man can hold iu 
his earn. — liaylnr e! ai^ita de- 
Idnley to dunce witii tlie water 
■J)dore «:ie; that is, to be very 
nimble, or ^uick in perform- 
ing one's duty, or pleasing 
another J taken from the maTvIs 
waiteringAhe rfcor^is and courts 
■ill Spain ill hot weather again^^t 
their masters come, doing it 
jiiniblj', as if they viere danc- 
ing as thej' carry and scatter 
tiie water Ijefore ttiem. — I.le- 
ivir, cl agiia u m molino, to carry 
the water iu his own luill; thut 
■is, to turn all things to one's 
own advantage. — 'lencr elc^;ita 
a la gtirgdniu, to be up to the 
neck in water; to be in immi- 
nent danger. — Dcsnuio como 
Mgua de AJuyo, wished for like 
rain in May ; this they saj- of 
-any thing they earnestly de- 
sire or covet, because in Spahi 
Tain in May tills the corn, and 
prevents that scarcity which 
often folio wl, a dry May, and 
is good for the vineyards. 

Aguahresa, s. f. a gutter. 

Agnacate, s. m. a green preci- 
ous stone, also a sort of fruit 
growing iu New Spa n, on a 
tree like z wahiut-treo. 

Aguacero, s, m. a violent 
shower, or storm of jain. 

Agnacevera, s. f. a dry soil, 
which is watered after it is 
sown. 

Aguacha, s. f. coiTupted wa- 
ter. 

Aguachinar, v. a. to lill any 
spot of ground full of water. 

Aguacil, s. Viu {(ilguacil) an of- 
ficer of justice, a bailiif. 

Aguaciwera, s. f. a ijortion of 
land sown wiien ory, and wa- 
tered afterwards. 

Aguada, s. f, waierinjf, or tak- 
ing fresh water into a shiji. 

Agaadaza, s. f, a scythe. 

Aguadera, s. f. a frame set on 
an horse or an ass, to bold 
tho earthen vessels . to cai'ry 
water iiL 

Aguaderas, f. f. in falconry, 
tiie flags which are four- fta- 



thered in each wing of the Agflatooha, s. f. the Corf^ of 



hawk, th? next to tiie six 
prin.ipal feathers, called in 
Spanish vtdidLi^, and in Eng- 
lish sarcd feathers. 

Agu.idero, s. m. a watering- 
place, or a place to take wa- 
ter; also a wati.r-cavri(-r. 

Aguado, s, in. a riy^n that doc? 
not drink wine. — lt;uudo, adj. 
watered; also a water-drinker. 
— (Jabi'illo agiuidv, is a ioun- 
dia^ed horie. 

Agaador, s. m. a water-carrier, 
one that sells water. 

Aguaducho, s, tn. a eotuiuit, or 
water-course ; properly a gut- 
ter made by a sudden ra n. 

Aguage, s. m. the rapidity of 
currents in the sea. 

Agiiatador, s. in. one that 



conduit, a tap, a syringe; al»o 

an engine ,t'j extinguish Cr« 

with. 
Agiiaxiiiiuc, s. m. gum ammo,* 

ni:ic. 
Agu{!.2a, s. f. a watery hnmoivt 

bettvccn the skin and th« 

fh;sh. 
Agaz'tl, s. m. a marshy fenny 

place. 
.\guazo, s. m. water-oolour. 

— Agu:ixa, adv. in water-co- 
lon ts. 
Ague a, s. f. an earnest desine 

of obtaining or doing any 

thing. Obs. 
Ague ir, V. a. obs. to desire 

earnrstly. 
.Agticiosainente, adv. eagerly, 

gri edily, covetously,. Obs. 



w.it<.'hes, or lies in wait lor .\gudampnte, atl. sharjjly, re»d» 



another. 

Aguaitamieiito, s. m. an atn- 
b ish, or snare, watching and 
lying in wait for another. 

Agua.tiir, v. a. to lie in wait, to 
lie in ambush, to wait to in- 
snare anwdiet. 

Agnamanil, s. m. an ewer to 
carry water to wash the hands. 

Agamanos, s. m. water to wash 
the hands., 

-Iguami/'l, s. f. water and ho- 
ney, hydromel mead. 

Aguanosidad, s. f. a watery hu- 
mour in the body. 

Aguanc'Scj, adj. watery, damp. 

.Iguantado, suftered, tol .-rated, 
endurijd, borne with patience. 

Aguanta: , v, a. to suffer, to to- 
lerate, to endure, to bear pa- 
tiently. 

Ag-iiantQ, s.'m. strength, force. 

.\guar, v. a. to water. — Agwir 
virto, to mix wine and water. 
— Agiidr pkiccres, to disturb, 
allay, or spoil pleasures. — 
Airtiursc, V. r. to be benumbed ; 
(s])eaking of horces and other 
beasts. ) 

AgUHirdada, s. f. expectation. 

Aifuardar, v. a. to exp»'Ct, to 
attend, to stay, to wait for. — 
Aguardiir, in music, is to make 
rests or paust>s. — Aguardirfior 
la deiida, to forbear a debt, and 
not to arrest the debtor. — A'o 
aguardar razSncs, to proceed 
without hearing reas«»n. 

Aguardentevo, s. m. f. a brandy 
merchant. 

Aguardiente, s. f. brandy, spirit 
of wine. 

Agiiarr.is, a. f. spirit of turpcQ- 

tiue prepiixed i'tts varnishiiig. 

C J 



ily, wittily. 

.'Vgudeza, s. f. sharpness, rt^adi- 
ne s, quiakness ef wit, pierc- 
ing of sight; also tiie sharp- 
ness of the edge of a tool. 

.Vgudillo, ad. sharpish, or at, 
little sharp fellow; diminutive 
of agt'tdo. 

Agudo, adj. sharp, ready, quick- 
witted. 

Agudo, adj. sharp, that has a 
cutting edge; also one that 
has a quick ready wit; also -^ 
person that cannot ataj' lont 
in a place. 

Agni-lo, vid. Avwelo. 

Agnera, s. f. furrows in plough- 
eti lands made fur conducting 
water. 

Ag>i'rar,-v. a. to divine, to 
pio|jiie>y. 

Aguero, s. jh. omen, a super- 
stitious observation, or siga of 
what is to happen, 

iguja, s. f. a needle ; also a-^ 
obelisk; also the sharp part- 
of the loin of any creature. — • 
Aquja de bosir, a stitching 
ntedle. — Aguja de snlmar, a 
great packing needle. — Agt'ija 
de mnreiir, the sea compass.-— 
Agnyi marina, a fish with a 
long sharp beak like a needle ; 
also an herb with a kind of 
blade shooting- out sharp, callv;d 
sjork's-b 1-. 



Agnjada, 
needle. 



s. f. a prick of ^ 



Agujer;ir, ? v. 
(Vgujciear, \ 



a. to bore, to 
pierce holes. 



-Agiijerillo, s. m. a little hole, 
.•ii-.iiiero, s. in. a liole; a'soa 
needle-maker. 
A^iijeUi, s. f. a poLot, 



A H 



A H I 



A H O 



Agujctero, s. m. apo'iit-maksr. 

• Aguijada, s. f. a driving stick 
with a goad. 

Agnijador, s, m. ono that pricks 
on,, or puts forward. 

Aguijadiira, s. f. goading, or 
• pricking forward. 

Agujar, V. a. to put on, to prick 
forward, to hasten, to spur on. 

Aguijeno, adj, gravelly, or full 
of pebble stones. 

Aguijon, s. m. a goad, a prick, a 
sting. — Aguijnt, s. ni. a large 
needle. — Aguijonii^, s. m. a 
prick with a goad, or sting. 

Agtiijonear, v. a. to prick for- 
ward, to sting. 

Agnila, s. f. an eagle. — Aguila 
peicadera. an osprey. — Aguila 
negra, the hawk called a salver. 
— Aguila a/ahorma, a heron. — 
Aguila de stores lianas, in cant, 
is a common plain tJiief. 

Agiiilcnado, adj. hook-nosed, 
or hawk-nosed. 

Aguileno, adj. of or belonging 
to an eagle, also liook or 
hawk-nosed. 

Aguilicho, s. m. an eagle's 
chicken, an eaglet ; in cant, 
it is one that has a share 
in stolen goods, though he ie 
not at the stealing of them. 

Aguinaldo, s. m. a new-year's 
gift. 

'A^isar, V. a. to put in order, 
to fit, to compose or prepare 
any thing, — IJacer nguiiodo, 
to do right, to do one a kitid- 
Ress. — Aguisndos tie aaiballo, 
a sort of horse foniie rly used 
♦n Andaluzia and Castile. 

Agi«stinos, s. m pi. the reli- 
gions order of tb.e Angustin 
friars. — A^ust nos descalzos, 
the barefoot .'viars of St. Au- 
gustin. 

Agusto, adv. to ones mind, 
to one s likinp. 

Aguzadera, s. f. a wiietstonc. 

Aj;uzader<), s. m. pi. a place 
where wild boars sharpen their 
tusks. 

Agnzador, s. m. the person who 
provokes or aggravates ano- 
ther. 

Aguzadiira, s. f. a whetting. 

Aguzani ento, s. m. whetting. 

A^uz; nipve, s. m. the bird 
rat led a wagtail. 

Agiizar, to whet, to sharpen, 
to gnnsh one's teeth. — Ag'n-r 
las navajas el pnerco, is for a 
boar to sharpen his tusks. 

Ah '. intcij. an adverb of call- 
ings 



.^hijar, V. a. to rumple, to dis- 
orilcr, to sully. — Muger aha~ 
jiida, a woman that has to do 
with many men, that ha.s been 
too much liandled, that has 
lost licr reputation. 

Aha(j ! interj. ho ; a word of 
calling. 

.Vhasta, adv. vid. Hasta. 

All ! in*erj. alas ! oh ! 

Ahochar, vid. Aecliar. 

Ahecho, adv. indiifcvently. 

Ahedo, s. m. a steep rock. 

Ahekar, v. a. to inibitter, to 
mix with gall. 

.'Vhelgado, adj. that has bright 
teeth, and parted from one 
another. 

Ahembrado, adj. a man with a 
soft effeminate look. 

Aherrojamiento, s. m. the ac- 
tion of fetterins; a person. 

Aherrqiar,v.a.tobolt,to shackle, 
to fetter; from hierro, iron. 

Aherrumbradura, or Aherrum- 
bramiento, rust or rusting. 

Ahcrrumbrar, v. n. to rust. — 
Aherriimbrnrse, v. r. to be cor- 
rupted by rust. 

.Ahervoradamente, adv. warm- 

'y- 

Ahen-orarse, v. r. to be burnt 
up with heat. 

Ahi, adv. there. 

AhidalgaHiente, adv. genteely. 
Obs, 

Ahidalgado, adj. genteel, gentle- 
man-like. ' 

Ahidalgar, v. n. to grow gen- 
teel. 

Abigadado, arlj. liver-coloured, 
also a valiant man. 

Ahijada, s. f. a god-dauihter. 

Ahii^do, s. ni. a gorl-son. 

.\(:ijaniiento, s. m. an adop- 
tion, or taking anoMier per- 
son's child for yoxu' own. 

Aliijar. v. a. to bc;.etspiritualh', 
to take for one's god-.son. 

.\hiIarnicnto, starving, pining 
away with hiniser. 

Ahilarse, V. r. to !)*; starved, to 
be worn away with hunger; 
Hietai)hor c; lly, to be fa;nt- 



Ahilo, s. m. a swoon. 

Ahillo, s. m. a pang, a com- 
pany, a society. Obs. 

Ahina, adv. qu.ckly. 

Ahincadi'inente, aciv. earnestly, 
pressing! y. 

Ahincanza, s. f. d ligence. 

Ahinc;'ir,-v. a. to be earnest, or 
pressing, to stick in. 

Ahinco, s. tn. e nnesf nes.s, pres- 
sing, also thrust iig in. 



Ahinojar, v. a. to knrcl. — Ahi- 
nojarse, v. r. to be upon one's 
knees. 

Ahirmar, v. n. vid. Afirmar. — 
Ahinmrse, v. r. vid. Afirmarsi;. 
Ahiti'ir, v. a. to surfieit. — Alii- 
tdrse, v. r. to be surfeited. — 
Ahitdrse con un pinon, to sur- 
feit with eating a pine apple 
kernel ; that is, to have very 
weak stomach and ill diges- 
tion, so that the least thing 
surf( its one. 
Ahitera, s. f. a great rawness 
of stomach and ill digestion. 
Ahito, s. m. surfeit, indiges- 
tion. — Ah'do, adj. raw, indi- 
gested. 
Abo, interj. ho ! come here ! 
Ahobachonado, adj. giving np 
t<r sloth and idleness. 
Ahccinarse, v. a. to grow crook- 
ed as a river, to contract. 
.\hogadero, s. m. the smallest 
of the two ropes used in hang- 
ing criminals in Spain; me- 
taph. a great press or crowd ; 
also a woman's necklace; also 
a crowd of people. 
Ahogadizo, adj. apt to choak in 
swallowing. — Aliugnmiento, s. 
m. strangury; also afflic- 
tion, anxiety. 
Ahogar, v. a. to choak, to 
drown ; to stew very close. — 
No me ahogues, verbatim, do 
not choak me ; metaphorical- 
ly, do not press so hard upon 
me, be not hasty. — Ahogdrse, 
V. r. to be choaked. — Seahtgo 
con su mismo alien to, he choaked 
himself with his own breath. — 
Prov. Nnddr, 7iaddr, y a la 
or'dhi, ahogdr, to eat an whole 
ox and faint at the tail, lodo 
ilfvorado bove in taudn dejicere. 
This proverb is said when any 
body falls short of a thing 
after having used all endea- 
vours. — Ahogdrse, en apretura, 
to be thronged to death. — Aho- 
gdrse, de color, to be stifled with 
beat. — Dar mate ahogddo, to 
require things to be done with 
prc','i}(itation, with a breath- 
in;;- time.-; taken from a term 
at chess, signif^'ing to give 
checkmate. — Camera ahogddo , 
ninttt'O >;tcwcd very close. — 
I'rov. Ahoi^drsr en poca agtio, 
to be drowned in a little wa- 
ter; tiiat is, to be overconie 
with little labour or trouble, 
to bo fit for little business. 
\hogo, s. in. afBiCton, pain, 
trouble. 



A H O 



A I R 



A J E 



Ahojar, v. a. (cl ganado) to 
feod cattle with leaves. 

AhombrAda, s. f. a masculine 
woman. 

Ahombro, s. m. vid. Iloinbi-o. 

Ahondamiento, s. m. deepen- 
ing ; also searching or diving; 
to the bottoni. 

Aliondar, v. a. to deepen ; also 
to search or dive to the bot- 
tom. 

Aliora, adv. now, this hour. 
Ali'ra slilra, just now, this 
instant. — Akorablen, well then. 

Ahorcadizo, adj. that may be 
hangt.'d. 

Aljorcador, s, m. a hansnnan. 

Ahorcrijadas, adj. forked wise, 
astride, straddling. 

Ahorcajarse, v. n. to set astride, 
as on horseback. 

Aliorcar, v. a. to hnw^.—'Ahor- 
cdrse, v. r. to hang one's self. 
— Que me ahorquen, I'll be 
hanged. — 2w« se akorqiie, let 
him be hanged. — Eii ccsa del 
a/torcfidb nn se ha tie menldr la 
toga, you should not mention 
a halter to any whose relations 
or friends have suffered by it. 

Ahorniir, v. a. to strctcli upon 
a last. — Akormdr, to instruct 
or educate youth well. 

Ahornagamiento, s. m. a blast- 
ing by heat. 

Ahornagarsc, v. r. tobe blasted 
by heat. 

Aliornar, v. a. ^n put into the 
oven. — Ahornursr, la /ierra, is 
for the land to be scorched, or 
burnt up. 

Ahorquillar, v. a. to place a 
little fork to supjxjrt the 
branches of trees. 

Ahorradura, s. f. saving, spar- 
ing ; also setting free. 

Ahorramiento, s. m. idem. 

Aliorrar, v. a. to save, to spare, 
to make -a slave free. — An 
ohornirse, con su padre, not to 
abatt> one's own father. — 
Ahoirarse,\. r. to redeem ofle's 
self from slavery. 

Ahori ativo, adj. too sparing. 

Alu'irro, s. m. saving of ex- 
penoes, parsimony. 

Aliotado, obs. bold, surly, dar- 
it.g.^ 

Ahotar, v. a- obs. to make bold, 
surly, or daring. 

Ahoyado, adj. made into holes, 
ditched. 

Ahoyador, s. m. a ditcher, a 
digger. 

Ahoyadura, s. f. ditching, dig- 
^'Og of hcUis. 



.\hoyar , v, a. to ditch, to dig 
holes. 

.\huehad6r, s. m. the person 
who hoards up money m a 
box. 

Ahiichar, ▼. a. to put into a 
box ; to hoard mouey. 

■Vhuciar. v. a. obs. to give hope. 

.'Vhijecamiento, s. m. a liollow- 
ing or boring a hole. 

Ahuecar, v. a. to make hol- 
low.— /iAi^tfcurft', V. r. to be 
hollowed; metaph, 8i)okeu of 
a man when he is foolish or 
illiterate, as calling biiu an 
empty tisllow. 

Ahuelo, s. m. f. vid. Avuelo. 

Almetar, v. a. to splice, as 
sailors do ropes. 

Ahuliur, V. a. to hdwl. 

.\hunu'ida, s. f. smoking; sinoke 
made in the day, as fire at 
night to alarm tlie country. 

Ahuuiar, v. n. to smoke. 

Ahiimo, s. m. viJ llumo. 

\hurta Cordel, vid. Hurtar. 

.A.hurtadas, AhurtadiUas, adv. 
by stealth. 

.\husar, to shape like a spindle; 
fi-om hi'iso. a spindle. 

.\huyents<Ior, s. m. one that 
puts to flight, one that frights 
away. 

Ahuyeritar, v. a. to put to 
flight, to fright away. 

Ahu/iado, adj. obs. trusted. 

Ahuziamiento, obs. trusting, 
conridenee. 

Aliun, adv. yet, even. 

Ahungue, adv. notwithstand- 
ing. 

Aidoro, s. m. obs. help. 

Xina, adv. quickly, sudA.nly; 
also sooner, lather. 

.Vinas, adv. quite n<ar, almost. 

Airarse, v. r. to ba angry. 

.Aire, s. m. tiie wind, or air.— 
Aire corrupfo, a corrupt air. — 
Beber ios a/ret, to deSite any 
thing earnestly, or greedily. — 
Mender tin cuhello en el aire, so 
very acute, that he can split 
a hair; spoken of a man who 
is exceetiing witty or satirical 
in his ixpressioiifi. — CuHler v 
taucr, con tire, to smg well or to 
play well upon an instrOment. 
— Vreerst; del aire, to believe 
easily every thing* — Dar aire 
a una cosa, to embellish, to 
beautify, — Dar de buen aire, to 
givi' a strong blow. — Dar a 
lino el aire, to suspect, to con- 
jecture-; to give an inkling of. 
. — Dark un aire a otro, o tener 
e! aire de etro, to l«ok like one. 
C4 



—E-charse el aire, to be oolm, 
(speakjngofwind.) — En el aire, 
quickly, suddenly. — EUar con 
un pre en el aire, to be vm- 
settied, also to be on a voyage., 
Eclo e»' itn pocj dc aire, that is, 
a trifling. — ilabtar al aire, to 
beat the air, to speak foteiga 
to the pur{>ose. — Hacerse aire^ 
to fan one's self. — Malarkt «« 
cl aire, to be a sagacious man. 
— Mtidarse a qualniiier aire, to 
be inconstant. — mudarse elaire, 
t(j) be changed, (speaking of 
weather and fortune.) — iiia- 
darse en cl aire, to lose an em- 
ployment. — Tener buen aire, 
to look well. — Tener lacabexA 
Ikna di aire, to be an empty 
noddle. — Toinar el aire, to take 
a walk. — Tomar el aire a unk 
res, to wind or scent game.-* 
Tomar los aires naturaki, to 
breathe one's owb country 
air. — Airtarse, v. r. to take 
the air.' 

.'Virceillo, diminut. of aire. 

AirOn, s. m. heron, a bird so 
ailed. 

Airones, s. m. heron's fea« 
thers, or others like tbem; 
helmet-feathers. 

Airosameiite, adv. elegantly* 
genteelly. 

Airosidad, s. f. gracefulness* 
gentility. 

Airoso, ».i\]. lying open to the 
\tind ; also elegant, nice, fine* 
genteel. 

.\isi4do, adj. encompassed with 
water like an island.— Sutfrfor 
nno aiilodo, to be so surrounded 
by misfortunes, as not to be 
able to extricate one's self. — 

Aislar, V. a. to eiicompass with 
water like an island. — Aislarte 
una persona, to be so surprised 
or astonished, as not to know 
what one docs. 

Aj^da, s. f. a sauce made witjl 
garlick and salt. 

Ajamienta, s. m. the action of 
reproach ng, injuring or de- 
grading a man's reputation. 

Ajar, V. a. to handle anything 
so as to spo I its beauty or 
make it fade. — Ajar, to in- 
jure, reproach, or degrade any 
ones reputation. 

Ajenador, s. m, the person who 
delivers possession to another, ' 
or parts with an estate out- 
right. 

Ajeuir, v. a. to alienate, to 
pass away an estate, todf-livat 
up pc£»«i>£iou tg a^tber. 



A J O 



ALA 



ALA 



Aj^no, adj. belonging to another 
man, of another country, 
foreign, none of our kin or 
relation, alien, stranjre, in- 
<ymvenirnt, unmeet, misbe- 
comingi contrary, ditVerent, of 
another sort, absufd, bcsiilc 
the purpose, disagreeable, 
averse, unwholesome, hurtful, 
unkindly. 

Ajete, s. ni. youn^ garlick ; 
also a sauce made with gar- 
lick. 

Ajicola, s. f. a sort of jrlue, 
made by boiling piecis of lea- 
ther with garliek. 

Ajilimoge, s. ni. a sort of 
sjiuce. 

Ajillo, diminut. of ojo, s. m. 
garlick. 

A^o, s. m. garlick ; also paint 
used by women. — Uii mnjame, 
vn ojo, a. numbskull, a dtinoe. 
Villano liarlo ck. ajos, a stub- 
born stinking clown. — Dalle 
sn ojo, to season meat, to dross 
meat, -to daub any thing, or 
tb paint a woman's face. — 
Prov. 7tcsso como in ojo, as 
stiff as garlick ; that is, 
liealthy, strong, robust. — 
Prov. Siiipin'r par ios ajos y 
cthoUas de F.^yp/o, to sigh 
after the garlick and onions 
of Egj'pt ; to desire to return 
to the past wicked life ; to 
wish for filth and loathsome- 
ness. — Prov. Hacer n:order el 
ojo, to make bite the garlick ; 
to hold a man's nose to the 
prind-stone. — Prov. Ajo crmlo 
y vino pitro, pasan el pucrto 
sefturo, raw garlick and pure 
wine pass the port safe : in 
Spain they call the passes of 
mountains dry jiorts ; these 
mountains are generally very 
cold, and wine and garlick 
comfort the stomach, and 
keep out the cold; so- it sig- 
nifies they are a good defence 
for travellers who are to pass 
them. 

Ajobar, v. a. to load, to carry 
upon the back. 

Ajobo, s. ni..the action of load- 
ing. 

Ajolio, s. m. a sauce made with 
oil and gailick. 

Ajonge, s. m. the juice of a 
thistle \yith which they make 
birdlime. 

Ajon'iera, s. f. the wild plant 
i)irdlime is made wit!i. 

Ajon'oli, s. m. a very small 
blight seed so called. 



.'Vjorar, v, a. to force or drive 
by violence. 

Ajorca, vid. Axorca. 

Ajordar, v. n. to cry out till 
one is hoarse. 

iijornalar, v. a. to hire by the 
day. 

VJoiTo, adv. towing one boat 
after aiinther. 

Viuagas, s. f. an idcerous swel- 
ling among horses. 

.\juanetado, adj. full of corns. — 
Cora njuanetmln, a lean face. 

Ajiiar, s. m. vid. Axuar. 

Ajufay'na, s. f. a d(rep bason. 

Ajuciar, v. n. to grow ripe in 
judgment. 

Ajuntamiento, s. m, putting 
together, joining. 

Ajuntar, v. a. to put together, 
to join. 

Ajustadamente, adv. rightly, 
justly, truly. 

Ajustador, s. m. an undcr- 
waistcoat. — Ajustudme essas me- 
d'.das, th\s is said whji?n a man 
speaks foi-eign to the purpose, 
and another should answer, 
agree this matter if you can. 

Ajustamiento, s. m. equality. 

Ajustar, v. a. to adjust, to make 
fit ; also to reconcile dift'er- 
enccs, to make accounts even. 
Ajustorsc, v. r. to agree in 
any bargain, or, contract. — 
Ajiistnrse al ticinpo, o con el 
tiempo, to confoim to the 
times. — Hombie ajustrido, dic- 
tamcn ajuslndn, a man of in- 
tegrity and sincerity. 

Aj^usfe, s. ni. a contract,' a 
barga-n. 

Ajusticiar, v. a. to execute 
criminal?. 

Al, in Old Spanisli, signifies 
iinothfr thing. — Non fngads 
(tl- do no other. — Al, from 
Algo, soinetliino-. — Al, is also 
the article of llie dative case, 
corruptly from a el ; as, al 
liombre, to the man ; al ir.o- 
mento, this moment ; some- 
times it stands for the pre- 
position in, as (djin, in fine. 

Ala, s. f. a wing; also the 
bonnet of a sad. — Ala de 
it:rndo,ihc. eaves of a house. — 
Alasde pez, the fins of a fish. 
Ala de Imtvlla, the wing of a 
battle.-T-.//« de genie de aca- 
billo, a squadron of horse. — 
Ala (yerbu,) the herb ennla 
rampiina. — Alas de sombrrro, 
the rims of a hat. — Ala de 
mi'scti, in cant, is a cheating 
trick at cards. — Alas dc mur- 



cielago, bat's wings; metaph. 
any thing that has a false 
appearance, because a bat's 
wings have no feathers. — 
Balir las alas, to clap the wings, 
to make haste, as birds do 
in their flight. — Cderse las alas, 
to hang the wings, to dismay, 
to lose cotnage. — fh'r alas, 
to grow bold, proud. — 2ae- 
bnirse las alas, to be cast down. 
L/evor alas en hs carcnnales, 
to run as if one had wings at 
tlieir heels. — Ciibrir coti las 
aha, to protect. — Aid ! interj. 
I'.x. Alv ! que ten^o un doUon, 
O Lord ! I have got a dou- 
bloon in mj' pocket. 

.\!ai)ad6r, s. m. one that praises. 

Alabamiento, s. m. the action 
of praising. 

.Vlabamero, s. m. a flatterer, 
a sycophant. 

.Mabancinso, s. m. a boaster. 

Alahandina, s. f. a it?d stone 
mixed with blue. 

.\labanza, s. f. praise, commen- 
dation, applause. 

Alabar, v. . a. to praise, to 
conunend. — Es pnra alabar a 
Dios, when any thing is very 
beautiful or good, they say 
it is a subiect to prais-e God. 
Alabnrse, v. r. to boast, t* 
vaunt. 

Atabarda, s. f. halberd. 

AlabardAzo, s. m. a stroke with 
a halberd. 

Alabardeio, s. m. a halberdier, 
a yeoman of the guard. 

Alabardilla, s. f. a little hal- 
berd. 

Alabastrino, adj. of the colour 
ot alabaster. — Alabastrinas, s. 
f. pi. th n pieces of alabaster. 

Alabiistro, s. in. alabaster. 

Alabear, v. n. to bend any 
wood so as to make ft 
crooked. 

Alabcga, s. f, the herb called 
basil royal. 

Alabeo, s. m. the vicious bent 
of a plank. 

Alabesa, s. f. the handle of an 
halberd. 

Alabtz, s, m. the sides of a 
target or shield. 

Alacayo, s. m. vid. laeavo. 

AlaiL-ayuelo, s. m. diminut. of 
a!aciii/o. '. 

Alacena, \'id. Alhacena. 

Alacer, S'. ni. a circlo'. 

Alacha, s. f. a little fish like a 
herring, taken for it. 

Alacran, s. m: a scorjiion' ; 
also the rings whlcii tliv ittin^ 



ALA 



ALA 



ALB 



of a bridle are fastened to. | 

Alacran mdrino, 's. ui. a sea 

scorpion. 
Alacraiiado, adj. bitten by 

scorpion*-'. 
Aladiir, s. m. the hair on the 

temples. 

.Mado, adj. wing6d. 
Aladriida, s. f. a furrow in 

ploughed land. 

Aladro, s. m. a plough. — A la 
fi, in fa th, in ti-uth.— ^ la he, 

fashionable. 
.Alafia, s. f. the pardon of a 

fault. 
Alaga, s. f. a sort of grain called 

in Latin alica. 
Alugar, V. a. to make much of, 

to sooth. 
AJagarera, s. f. a talkative, 

prattling woman. 
Alagartado, adj. coloured like 

a I zard. — Malias, teUis, dnlat 

ula^artadas, stockings, stuffs, 

ribbons of several colours. 
A'lago, vid. Halago. 
Alagreza, s. f. obs. joy, hilarity, 

alacrity. 
Alaui!a,s. f. vid. Laguna. 
Alahilca, s. f. hangings to 

adorn the walls. 
Alaica, s. f. an ant that has got 

wings. 
Alaju, s. m. a sort of sweet- 
meat, or composition made 

of flour, honey^ piue-apple 

kernels, and spite. 
Alaja, s. f. vid. Alhaja, and its 

derivatives. 
Alalba, adv. at break of day. 
Alama, s. f. vid. Lama. 
Alamano, at hand. — A la nvino, 

as i.enir li las mdnos, to come 

to handy strokes. 
Alamar, s. m. silver or silken 

twist for eloaths. 
Alamares, s. m. great silk, or 

gold and silver loops. 
Alamarado, adj. a garment 

trimmed with loops. 
Alambar, s. m. vid. Anibar. 
Alanibicar, v. a. to distil. 
Alambtque, s. m. a limbeck. — 

Trair por alumbiqne, to bring 

through a limbeck ; that is, 

the iarthest way about. — 

Alamhicdrse el celcbro, to crack 

one's brain. 
Alambor, s. m. the cavity of 

any thing. 
Alanibre, s. m. copper. 
Alameda, s. f. a grove ; also 

a walk planted with trees. 
Alamin, s. ni. a man of reputa- 
tion, one that r^ay be safely 

tm^ted. 



.\laminn,s. f. a tax lAid upon 

potters, 
Aiamire, s. f. a key or clilV in 

nuiKick. 
A'lamo, s. m. a poplar-tree. — 

A' Unno Uanco, ti>e wlhte 

poplar. — A' Idmo negro, the 

black pjplar, or alder. 
Alamoi), s. m. a bird of a 

violet colour, with red feet and 

beak. 
Alamud, s. m. the bolt of a 

spring-lock, or other ijolt or 

bar to fasten windows or doors 

with. 
Alanceador, s. m. the person 

who brandishes a'spcar. 
Alancear, v. a. to wound with 

a lance. 
Alancel, s. m. vid. Arancel. 
Alandal, s. m. a mass of "colo- 

quiutida, out of which the pills 

are made. 
Alania, s. f. a cupboard maJe 

in the wall. 
Alano, s. in. a mastiff dog, 

particularly a bull-dog. 
Alantoides, s. f. the name of 

one of three tunicks, wherein 

the fiEtus is enclosed. 
A la par, even, equal. 
A la postre, at the end. 
Alanzada, s. f. so nuich ground 

as one yoke of oxen will ear 

in a day, or a measure of land 

as far as a man can throw a 

dart. 
Alanzar, v. a. obs. to fling, to 

throw, to cast. 
Alaqueques, s. m. pi. glass 

beads. 
Alar, vid. Halar. 
Alara, s. f. an egg without a 

shell, only covered with a 

pi.-llicle. 
Aiirbe, s. m. an ignorant, cross, 

rustical man. 
Alaracas, s. f. pi. shouts, cries. 
Alaraquiento, adj. noisy. 
Aiarde, s. ni. a muster, a re- 
view of forces. — Hazcr aldrde, 

is properly to muster; me- 

taph. to boast. — A lu redonda, 

adv. round about. 
Alares, s. n». pi. snare, gin, or 

springe. 
Alargamiento, s. m. prolonging, 

getting far off, lengthening, 

stretching. 
Alargar, v. a. to prolong, to 

lengthen, to stretch out. — 

Alargdrla balsa, to have moni'v 

at will. — Alar^dr elpiso, mend 

your pace, go foster. — Alargdr 

la r;endu, to give a horsi- his 

head j metaph, tu giv« one 



tnore liberty. — ALtrgdr el ti- 
e'mpo, to drive oft", or protract 
time. — Alargdr la vela, to 
loose the sail, to spread it tu 
the wind. — Alarirdne, v. r. to 
get far off j to talk long upon 
a subject. 

Alargas, s. f. a delay. 

Alargez, s. f. rose of Jerusalem, 
our Lady's rose. 

Alargviez, s. f. the seed, or thin 
rind of a kind of weed used 
to give hair a fair colour j or 
a sort of wood calle<l rose- 
wood, because it smells like 
roses. 

Alarido, s. m. a crying out.— * 
Alar'dos, cries, shouts, sliriek'^. 

Alarifazgo, s. m. survevorship. 

•Uarife, s. m. a surveyor, ovct<* 
seer, or master builder. 

Alarixes, s. f. a kind of grape* 
f a piu'plish colour. 

Alaruia, to arms! to arms! 
a military cry. 

Alarse, v. r. to run away from 
justice or punishment. 
Vlastar, v. a. to pay a fine or 
penalty. 

Alastrador, s. m. oire that 
carries ballast to ships. 

Alastn'ir, v. a. to ballast. — 
Alastr'irse, v. r. to laj\^ one's 
self Hat on the ground, as 
birds do wii«»i they are pur- 
sued. 

A las vezes, adv. by turns. 

Alaton, s. m. vid. Laton. 

Alatonar, v. a. to plate with 
thin brass. 

.\latohero, vid. Almez. 

Alatron, s. m. salt-petre. 

Alavas, s f. pi. the teeth of a 
wlieel in clock-work. 

Alaveo, s. ni. the white that is 
in some wood between the body 
an I the bark. 

A la vista, to the sight. 

Alaxeado, adj. paved with flag- 
stones. 

Alaxu, vid. Alaju. 

Alazaii, s. m. a sorrel horse. — 
Alaz'in duro, a bright sorrel. — 

. Alazdn durddo, betwixt roan 
and sorrel. — Alazaii tostado, a 
(lark sorrel. — Prov.- Alazdn 
tosiddo, antes muertu que can- 
sddo, a dark sorrel horse will 
die before he'll jade ; so good 
an opinion the Spaniards have 
of that cokjur. 

.Alazo, s. m. a blow with the 
wing. 

Aiazor, s. m. w ild saffron. 

.^'Iba, s. f. the dawn or break 
of day \ also an albe, such as 



ALB 



ALB 



ALB 



prifsts wear at the altar. — 
El reir del alba, the first 
dawiiijp: of the clay. — Al elba, 
adv. at break of day. 

Albacara, s. f. a pulley wherein 
a coi"d or rope runneth to 
draw any thing by j some call 
it a windlass. 

Albaoea, s. m. an executor, 
administrator, or assign left 
by will. 

Albaccazgo, s. m. the office, 
or charge of an executor. 

Albacora, s. f. the early or first 
figs. 

Albada, s. f. the «;ong sung, 
or the musick played under 
the window of a mistress very 
early in the morning, by her 
lover. 

Albahaca, s. f. a very fragrant 
herb called majericon, or 
sweet garden basil. 

Albahaquero, s. m. a flower- 
pot, any STich pots as are 
used in gardens ; from dl- 
htthnen, because that herb is 
kept in them. 

Albahaquilla, s. f. small basil. 
AlbiihaquiHa sa(va<:fe, -wiltl basil. 

Albaiila, obs. wliit(messj also 
formerly a small piece of 
money worth half a inaravedi. 
Alhaida, vid. Albayda. 

Albairo, s. m. an egg. Obs. 

Albala, s. m. a note, a receipt, 
a pass, an acquittance j aLso 
a licence. 

Alban;'ido, adj. asleep. 

Albanega, s. f. a kind of net- 
work coif, or net cap, that 
wonicn «car to keep their hair 
up; also a kind of not used 
6y hunters to catch hares. 

Albanegiiero, ? s. ni. a cant 

Aihanes, ^ word for a game- 

ster at dice. 

Albanar, s. m. a kennel, gutter, 
fiink^ or common-shore. 

Albonil, s. m. a plaistercr, or 
i?rick-layer. 

Alb'<nileria, s. f. plaisterers, 

* or br.ck-layers work, or bu- 
pincfs. 

Albaqina, S. f. the residue, the 
remain to balance the account. 

Albar, adj. that which is soon 
ripe; alo very white. 

Ailbara, s. f. a bank-n'ite. 

Albara<ia, s. f. a dry stone wall 
■without mortar ; als'j a cause- 
way. 

AJbaran, s. m. a writing, a 
thce.t of paper. — Albarnv, s. m. 
a note, acquittance, receipt, 
©r pass. 



cMbarazada, s. f. a sort of 
graprs of jasper colour. 

Albdiazado, adj. affected with 
mori)hew. 

Albar^zOt >• ^^ 3. kind of 
leprosy. 

Albarca, s. f. a kind of shoe tied 
about the foot. 

Albkrda, s. f. a pannel, a pack- 
saddle. — Beslia de albarda, a 
beast to carry burdens. — 
Fulfi.no es una alhirda, such a 
one is a pack-saddle ; to avoid 
saying he is a blockhead. 
Coma a hora Ibieven albardas, 
that is, it now rains pack- 
saddles ; which manner of 
.speaking is ur;ed by the Spani- 
ards when they liear an im- 
probable story. 

.\lbardad6r, s. m. nuc that puts 
the pack-saddles upon the 
bea.st, or that makes them. 

.Albardan, s. m. an impudent 
merry fi'llow. 

Albardania, s. f. an impudent, 
bold je.st. 

Albardar, v. a. to put on a 
pack-saddle or pan.iel. 

Albarderia, s. f. the street the 
pack-saddlers live in. 

Albardero, s. m. a pannel, or 
pack-saddle maker. 

Albardilla, s. f. a little pannel 
or pack-saddle. 

Albardin, s. m, small msiics or 
mat-weed. 

Albardon, s. m. a beast of 
burden, that carries a pack- 
saddle ; a great pack-saddle. 

Albardoni illo. dim. nut. of al- 
barchn. 

Albarejo, s. m. diminut. of 
albi':r. 

Albaricoqnc, s. m. an apricot. 

Albarigo, adj. a kind of corn 
to make bread very white. 

Alb.iriilo, s. m. diminut. of 
alhiv'iciq'te. 

Albririno, adj. a dun, swarthy 
colour. 

Albarjon, vid, Ahaijon. 

Aibarrada, s, f. a dry wall of 
stones without mortar ; also a 
causeway. 

Aibarrfin, s. m. a bachelor, or 
single man, a .stranger, that 
has no certain place of 
ahoile. 

Alharrana, s, f. a watch-tower 
standii:_^ by itself in the fields; 
also a wild onion. 

Alharraneo, s. m. a foreigner, 
or stranger. 

Albarrania, s. f. tingle life,' 
bachelorship. 



Albarraz, s. m. the herb staves- 
acre, or lou3c-bane. 

Albartada, s. f. a heap, a pile, 
a stack, a rick, any great 
mass. 

Albatara, the clitoris. 

/Jbatocha, s. f. a small sort of 
coven^d vessel, or bark. 

Albatoza, s. ' f. a small boat 
covered over. 

Albayada, s. f. a plant. 

Albayaldado, ac\j. painted with 
white lead. 

Albayalde, s. m. white lead. 

Albayrc, s. m. in cant signifies 
an egg. 

Albazano, adj. of a chcsimt 
colour. ^ 

Whk'/.o, s. m. an assault made 
at bi-eak of day. 

Vlbedriador, s. m. an arbi- 
trator. 

Albedriar, v. a. to arbitrate, or 
determine between two par- 
tics. 

Albedrio, s. m. free will, or 
voluntary action. 

Ar>cdro, s. m. acrub-tree. 

(VIbeitar, s. m. the pi^.son who 
cures distempers in beasts, a 
f.irrier. 

Ail)eiteria, s. f. the art of curing 
sickness in beasts. 

AlbelioH, s. m. vid. Albanar. 

Albenda, s. f. hangings made of 
white linen. 

Albendera, s. f. the woman who 
veaves such hangings. 

Albendola, s. f. a net of the 
smallest size, to catch shrimps 
or prawns. 

.\lbengala, s. f. a line web 
wo^cn in silk, used by the 
!\Toors to adorn themselves. 

Alherca, s. f. a pool or pond, a 
fish-pond. 

Alberchiga, s. f. the fniit of 
the apple-quince. 

Alberchigo, s. m. an apple- 
quince, 

Albercoquc, s. m. an apricot. 

Alberengena, s. f. vid. Beren* 
gena. 

Albergadaj s. f. a trench used 
in tbrtification. 

.Albergador, s. m. one that 
lodges, harbours, or entertains 
others. 

.Albergar, v. a. to lodge, har- 
bour, or entertain. — Aibergdrse, 
V. r. to be entertained, to be 
lodged. 

Albergue, s. m- a shelter, any 
safe place against bad weather ; 
also a public house ; and 
among the kniglits 9f Malu, 



ALB 



A L C 



A L C 



the several quarters vrherc |Albom62, s. m. a eort of upper 
garment close before, with 
only a place fur the Ix.a'l to 
come out, apd a hood to it, 
made of a sort of stuff that 
turns olC water, so that none 
goes through. 

Alboronia, s. f. a kind of salad 
made of herbs, milk, wine, oil, 
cheese, garlick. 
Alboroque, s. m. a gratuity 
given to one that makes up 
a bargain iwtween two, in the 
nature of brokerage ; or to 
a workman above his hire. 
Alborotadamente, adv. disor- 
derly, tumultuously, sediti- 
ously. 

Alborotador, s. m. a mutinous 
seditious fellow. 
Alborotamiento, s. m, sedition, 
tumult, disorder, commo- 
tion. 

;\U)oroti'ir, V. a. to raise a 
tumult, or sedition, to put in 
disord-er. 
Alboroto, s. m. mutiny, tumult, 
or sedition, disorder, con- 
fusion. 

Aiborozadtir, s. m. the person 
who excites mirth in others. 
Alborozir, v. a. to rejoice, to 
be full of joy ; also to raise a 
tumult. 
Alborozo, s. m. joy, a violent 
commotion of the heart, 
caused by any thing that is 
joyful. 

Albricias, .8. f. pi. a reward or 
gratuity given to one that 
brings good news. 
Albudeca, s. f. a sort of spongy, 
water}', au<l unsavory melon. 
Albufera, s. f. a pool of stag- 
nating water. 
Albur, s. ni. a gudgeon. 
Albura, s. f. whiteness. 
Alburejo, s. m. a little mullet, 
a fish so called. 
Albures, s. m. a term used in 
a certain game at cards. 
Alcabala, s. f. a duty imposed 
upon things sold ; also the 
bottom of a tishing-net. 
Alcabatero, s. m. a collector, 
or gatlierei- of that duty^ 
Vlcabor, s. m. the tiue of a 
chimney. 
Alcabuco, s. m. a forest or 
thick wood. 
Alcabuz, vid. Arcabusr. 
Alcacel, s. m. green barley cut 
for horses. 

Alcai- 



the knights of different nations 
live. 

Albergueria, s. f. a public- 
house. 

Aiberguero, s. m. an inn- 
keeiier. 

Albihar, s. m. the herb called 

daffodil, or Narcissus^ 

Albihares, s. m. pi. the flower 

called Narcissus, or daffo- 
dil. 
Albilla, s. f. a sort of white 

grape. 
.\lbillo, s. m. wine made from 

a sort of white grape caUed 

alhiUa. 

Albin, s. m. a blood-stone. 
Aibina, s. f. the beating of the 

water upon the shore. — Alb'nia, 

s. f. a place oveiflowed with 

water, as a marsh or fen. 
Albino, adj. born with very 

white hair, and a white 

skin. 
Albitana, s. f. a piece of timber 

in a ship so called. 
A'Ibo, adj. white, milk white. 
Alboaire, s. in. chequer work, 

made with varnished tiles of 

different colours. 
AlbosTie, s. m. a pipe or flute, 

according to some ; yet in 

Don 'Jlui.vote we find this word 

explained to be brass plates 

like candlesticks ; which being 

hollow and beaten one against 

another, make a sort of rustic 

musick. 
Alboguero, s. m. a piper, or 

one that makes pipes, or one 

that plays, or makes albogucs. 
AllMjhera, s. m. vid. Albufera. 
Albohol, s. m. the white flower 

of the herb jarion. 
Albondlgas, s. f. balls made of 

forced meat. 
Albbndiguillas, s. f. little balls 

of forced meat. 
Albor, s. m. whiteness. 
Alborida, s. f. musick pla^-ed to 

one at the break of day ; also 

the break of day itself. 
Alborbolas, s. f. pi. a noise 

tiKule for some trifling matter. 
Alborbfjlcar, v. a. to make a 

noise of rejoicing. Ob". 
Alborea, s. f. the dawn of the 

daj-. 

Alb(jrear, v. n. to dawn. 
Alborecer, vid. Alborear, 
Alborga, s. f. shoes made of 



broom. 
Albornia, s. f. a great earthen JAIcaceria, s. f. obs. 
pan, such as they use to put i ceria. 
Bulk iH. |Akach6&, s. f. an artichoke. 



.'Jc.ichofario, adj. belonging to 
an artichoke. 

Alcaehofal, s. m. thfe place 
where artichokes grow. 
.Vlcacil, vid. Alcarcil. 
Alcatar, s. m, the trappings of 
a horse. 

Alcabaz, s. m. a cage or coop 
for birds, made of cane. 
.\lcahazada, s. f. a quantity of 
birds inclosed in a Cage called 
a/cafwz. 
Alcahazar, v. a. to shut birds 
uj) in a cage called alcahaz. 
Alcahotar, r. a. vid. Alcahuetar. 
Alcahoteria, s. f. vid. Alcahue- 
teria. 

Alcaiiueta, s. f. a bawd. 
Alcahuete, s. m. a pimp or 
pander. 

Alcahuetear, v. a. to procure, 
to pimp, or bawd. 
.\lcahuetejo, i. m. a nttle 
pimp. 
Alcahueteria, s. f. bawding, or 
a bawdy-house. 
Alcahuetillo, s. f. a little 
pimp. 

.\lcaide, s. m. the governor of 
a fort, town, or castle. 
Alcaidesa, s. f. the wife of a 
siovernor. 

Alcaidia, s. f. the govemroent 
of a fort or town. 
Alcaldada, s. f. a blunder, a 
mistake. — Alcaldada, impru- 
dent, affected ; it is also said 
metaphorically of an action 
done with aliectation of au- 
thority, which excites laugh* 
ter. 

Alcalde, s. m. a magistrate, 
of which there are these seve- 
ral sorts : — Alcalde de aldea, a 
mayor, bailiff, or headborough 
of a country town. — Alcalde 
mmjor de jnsticia, a lord chief- 
justice. — Alcalde de corte, a 
justice belonging to the king's 
houshold. — Alcalde de alcaldes, 
a high commissfoner over the 
justices. — AlcKhk de las alzddas, 
a judge of appeals, a chief 
judge, to whom appeals lis 
from inferior courts. — Alcalde 
de los hidal'ros, a judge to try 
the case of gentility ; that is, 
whether a man b<i really a 
gentleman, and consequently 
free from pajing taxes, from 
arrests, &c. 

.\lcaldia, s. f. the jurisdiction, 
office, power, and territory, 
or districFof the alcalde. 
Alcaller, s. m. a potter j also 
a potter's work-house. 



A L C 



A L C 



A L C 



Alciini, s. rn. a kind of wild 
gourd called coloquinlida, 

Alcaniiz, 8. m, a review of 
soldiers, or the list of their 
imuies. 

Alcairionias, s. f. diflferent so^ts 

. of spices. 

Alcaiuphor, s. m. camphire, the 
guin of a tree in the East 
Indies. 

Aloauiphonido', adj. belonging 
to camphire. 

Akana, s. f. an exchange, a 
place full of shops. 

Aloance, s. m. the action of 
reaching a thing, or of coming 
up with a persun ; also capa- 
<-lty, genius. — Alcancedecwata, 
the balance of an account. — 
Akuncede un ca'ion, the reach 
of a gun. — Ala'ince, s. rn. a 
wxnjnd which ho;-.^es receive 
by rubbing their feet one 
against another in running. 
Despachar alcance, to send an 
fKprcRs in order to reacii the 
■(■mst. — Svguir elidcance, to pur 
*uc the enemies after an 
action. 

AkanGia, s. f. a little round 
earthen pot to keep money 
in, .such as children play 
■^\ith. — Alcmicia de fuego, a pot 
full of wild tire to throw amon^ 
enemies, in the nature of our 
Iiand-grenadoc,«. 

Aicanciar, v. a. to throw such 
pots of Wild fire j it is also a 
sport used in Spain, where 
they have thin pots made, and 
rding, throw tlieiu at one 
iiuotlier, where they break on 
tile, armour. 

JSIt^aiiciazo, s. m. a blow with 
huch a pot. 

Alcancilla, s. f. a reddish sort 
cf dye. 

Alcandara, s. f. a perch for a 
havk. 

Ah^andia, s. f. a kind of small 
cram called mi Met or hirse. 

Aleandial, s. m. the ground 
whc'-e such seed is so«n. 

Aleandiga, vid. Alcandia. 

-Alcandora, s. f. a beacon to 
alarm the country; jnetaph. 
a shirt. 

Alcanna, s. f. an Eg^'ptian plant 
used in dying. 

Alcantara, s. f. a bridge ; the 
military order of Alcantara. 

Alcnntarilla, s. f. a little 
biidge. 

Aicanzadizo, adj. that which 

may be reached. 
Alcanzador, s. m. ore that I 



reaches, obtains, compasses, or 
overtakes. 

Alcanzamiento, s. m. the action 
of obtaining. 

Alcanzar, v. a. to reach, to 
obtain, to compass, to over- 
take. — Alcccmrir d techo, to 
reach to the cieling. — Alcanzar 

. lo que se desea, to obtain or 
compass one's wish. — Alcanzar 
al que hiiye, to overtake one 
that runs away. — Alcanzar a 
una de cuenta, to prove an ac- 
count is short ; also to confute 
a man — /llcanzarse la bettia, 
is when a horse over- reaches. — 
No me alcr.iiza la pretvia, the 
girdle will not come about 
mc. — -Vo se os alcdnza, you 
do not comprehend it. — No k 
alcanza un kuelgo a otro, he is 
quite out of breath. — No le 
(driinza la sal al dgiia, he is 
r-.) poi»r that he hath not salt 
enough to season his water. 

.-Vk-aparras, s. f. capers, a 
fruit. 

Alcaparrado, adj. like capers, 
or dressed with capers. 

Alca])arral, s, m. a piece of 
giound wliere capers grow. 

Alcaparrilhi, s. fa little caper. 

Alcaparron, s. m. a larger sort 
of caper ; also the hilt of 
a sort of sword anciently 
used. 

Alcaparronal, s. m. a place 
wbere capers grow. 

Alcaparro, s. m. the caper- 
tree. 

Alcaparrosa, s. f. a kind of 
mineral salt found in copper- 
mines. 

.'^Icaparroso, adj. full of ca- 
pers, or that tastes' of ca- 
pers. 

Alcaravan, s. m. the fowl called 
a bittern. — Piernas de alcara- 
van, long spindle shanks. 

Alcaravea, s. f. carraway 
seed. 

Alcarcena, s. f. dwarf elder. 

Alcarchofa, an artichoke. 

Aicarchofado, adj. of an ar- 
tichoke colour.- 

.-Ucarcil, s. m. a wild arti- 
choke. 

.Alcarr4za, s. f. a sort of pitcher, 
commonly with four handh s. 

Alcarracero, the person who 
si-iis such pitchers. 

Mean 'a, s. f. a country full of 
villages -aiid country houses, 

or cottages ; also the coun- 
try houses or cottugcis them- 
selves. > 



.\lcartaz, s. m. a paper turned 
sharp at one end, and open 
at the other ; such as con- 
fectioners use to wrap sweet- 
meats, or the like. 

Alcatara, s. f. vid. Alquitara. 

Alcatifa, s. f a carpet, a blanket 
for a bed, a bed in a gar- 
den. 

Alcatife, s. m. in cant, signifies 
silk. 

Alcatifero, s. m. in cant, is a 
silk-stealer. 

Alcatraz, s. m. a sea fowl, like 
a sea-gull. 

Alcuvia, s. f. a Moorish car- 
pet. 

Alcauci, or Alcaucil, s. m. «. 
kind of thistle, 

Alcaudon, s. ra. a sort of 
bird. 

Aicayata, s. f. a pin or naU 
to hang cloaths, hats, or the 
1 ke. 

Alcazaha, s. f. a strong castle. 

.Mcazar, s. m. a fortress, castle, 
or the king's palace. 

Alcazuz, s. m. vid Alcuzcuzr 

A 'Ice, s. m. an elk. 

Ah'edon, s. m. vid. Halcyon. 

Alchermes, s. m, a little worm 
of a red colour, which is gene- 
rated in pease. 

AJchimia, s. f. alchymy ; 'alsrt 
metal that is gilt and refined, 
])ronoHnced a^qmmia. 

Alchimilla, s. f. the herb start- 
wort. 

.Mchimista, s. in. an alchymisL 

Alcibiado, s. m. a plant so 
c»al!cd. 

.\lc on, s- m. the bird called a 
king's- tisher. 

Alcionio, or Alcyonio, s. ni. 
a hard, yet spongy sort of 
matter growing in the sea. 

.\ 'Ico, s. m. a little sort of beast 
in the West Indies, like a 
dog. 

.\lc6ba, s. f. an alcove, a se- 
parate part of the room where 
the bed stands ; also the beam 
of a balance. 

Alcobilia, \ s. f. diminutives of 

.Vlcohita, \ a>c('ba. 

Aicocarra, 9. f, a mouth, a 
wry face, a grimace. 

Alcofa, s. f. a basket. 

Alcofoi, vid. Alcoiiol. 

/Vlcohela, s. f. the herb en- 
dive. 

Alcohol, s. m. antimony, a 
mineral of a. metsillic nature. 

\lcoholado, p. p. Ci^lotired with 
antimony, black.— Vbro cAo- 

holucb, a bull with black 



A L D 



ALE, 



A L E 



rycx, as if blacked with an- \ 
tiniony. 

Alcoliolar, v. a. to colour with 
antimony. 

Alcoliolero, F. m. one that sells 
antimony. 

Alcolia, s. f. a little pot to 
pirserve liquors in. 

Alcomenias, s. f. all sorts of 
spice used in dressing mi-at. 

Aleon, vid. Halci-n. 

Alconcilla, s. f. a sort of red, 
used by women for their 
faces. 

Alcov, s. ui. a hill. 

Alcoran, s. uj. the Coran, tlie 
book of the law of Maho- 
met. 

Akoranista, s. m. one who 
teaches tiie doctrine of the 
Alcoran. 

Alcorci, s. m. a sort of jewel 
used by women. 

AlcoriKical, s. m. a grove or 
wood of cork-trees. 

Alcornoque, s. m. the cork- 
tree. 

Alcornoqaeno, adj. belonging 
to a cork-tree. 

Alcorque, s. m. a shoe or slip- 
per with a cork-sole. 

AltH)rza, s. f. a lozenge. 

Alcorzar, v. a. to cover any 
thing over with su.^ar mixed 
with honey, or tiie white 
of an egg, as, cakes are 
done. 

AKotan, s. m. a hawk called 
hoiiby. 

Alciit-6ii, s. m. cotton. 

Aio'oiiia, s. f. cloth made with 
cotton. 

Aicova, vid. Alcoba. 

Ak'rebite, s. m. brimstone. 

Alcucero, s. m.- the' person who 

nmkcs and sells atcuzas. 

Aicuna, ) p e -, 
., .' > s. f. mmdv, race. 
Ak nrn»a, \ '' 

Al<iiza, s. f. a tin oil-bottle. 

• Alcuzala, s. f. the quantity of 

oilti.it may be contained in 

tf)e a'r'izn. 
Aieuz.'r/.(i, s. m. a blow with 

an oil-])ot. , 

Alcazeeuza, s. f a sort of pot- 

,tage thickened with meal. 

Alcuzouz, s. m. a paste mode 

.' with flour and honey, and 

- reduced into round pellets 

no bigger titan seeds, gfx>d to 

cat. 
Aieuzcuza, s. m. vid. Alcuz- 

<*uz. 
Alcuzilla, s. f. a little oil-pot. 
A'cuzon, s. m. a great oi'-pot. 
.A'idu., i. t'. a vkict, ^ woiiiau'k 



coats. — Poner aUas en clntn, to 

tuck up one's coats under 

their girdle ; that is, to be 

in readniess. 

Aldaba, s. f. a handle or liasj) 

to lift a thing, or to hold 

by ; also the knocker of a 
dfxjr. 

Aldabada, s. f. a stroke with a 
knocker. 

Aldabazo, s. m. angm. of 
aklnba, 

Aldal>car, v. a. to knock at 
a door, to clatter with a 
knocker. 

Akiabilla, s. f. a little knocker 
of a door, handle, or hasp. 

Aldabon, s. m. a great knocker 
at a door. 

.Aldava, s. f. v. Aldaba. 

Aidea, s. f. a village, or 
tribe. 

Aldeana, s. f. a country lass, 
or woman. 

Aldeaniego, rustick, not well 
bred. 

Aldeanego, adj. mean, country- 
lilte, ill bred. 

Aldeano, s. m. a countryman. 

.Mdeguela, s. f. a little village. 

•\.ldear, v. a. \id. Haldcar. 

Aldeorio, s. m. a vdlage or 
little place where the inhabit- 
ants are poor. 

Alderredor, adv. round about. 

Aldica, ? a sort of brushwood 

Akliza, \ or heath they make 
brooms of. 

Alducar, 8. m. the silk of the 
sf^cond sort. 

Aldudo, adj. vid. Haldndo. 

Alencion, s. f. allaying, or 
mixing of metals. 

Aieada, s. f. a stroke with a 
wing. 

Alcar, V. a. to mis metals ; 
alsu to beat with the wiiijs ; 
metaph. to be'^in to show 
courage, to recover. — Ale.r 
mutaki, to put alloy to me- 
tals. 

Alebrarse, v. r. inctaph. to be 
frighted, or in fear ; to lie 
down, close to the ground 
through fear. 

Alebr.astarse, v. r. vid. Ale- 
brarse. 

Alebronarse, v. r, vid. Ale- 
brarse. 

.lleehe, s. m. a herring. 

Alechugar, v. a. to plait or t<>ld 
any thing iu the form of a 
lettuce. 

Alectoria. s. f. a stone found in 
the liver of a cock. 

Aleda, b. f. bee-^iue, found 



m. boundary'. 



at the entrance of the 

hive. 
Alcdano, 

limit. 
Alefris, s. m. (a sea term) a 

concavity made in building 

sliips,. to place the side 

plaiika. 

.Vlegac'on, s. f, allegation. 
Vlegudor, s. m. one that al- 

ledges. 

.Alcgainiento, s. m. alledging. 
Aleg-ar, v. a. to alledge, to plead, 

to quote law or authors for . 

what o;ie says. 
Alegiito, s. m. allegation. 
Alegoria, s. f. allegory. 
Alegorlcamente, adv, allegori- 

eally. 
Alegorico, adj. allegorical.' 
Alegorlz'ir, v. a. to speak alle- 
gories. 
Alegrainicnto, s. ra. the act 

of rejoi. ing or making merry. 
Alegiar, v. a. to reioicc, ti» 

make merry. — Ali'grurse, v. r. 

to be joyful or merry. 
Alegre, adj. joyful, merrj'', of a 

pleasant disposition. 
Alegremente, adv. joyfully, 

merrily. 

Alegreza, s. f. mirth, joy. 
Alcgria, s. f. mirth, joy ; also 

the seed called ajonjoli. 
Alegr6n, s. m. a great sudden 

joy upon any groundless 

news. ' 

Alcpn<;tre, s. m. a flower 9« 

called. 

Alejamiento, 3. m. distance. 
Ali.jar, V, a, to put at a dis- 
tance, to remove — Alejdr, v. 

a. to be afar off. 
Alcju, s. m. a sort of sweet- 
meat. ' . 
.■\leli, or Alhcli, s. m. a violet, 

a clove g;tliflo\ver. 
Alleiuya, s. f. hallelujah, sung 

in churches. 
Alemana, s. f. a sort of dance. 
Alemanado, adj. of, or like a 

German. 
AleuKmisco, adj. a sort of 

German cloth. 
Alendio, s. m. the rose bay- 
tree. 
Akntada, s f. a breathing.— 

A/rnliidtj, adj. courageous. 

.\lentn'lt\m6nte, adv. courage- 
ously, maid ke. 

.'Vlent'ir, v. n. to breatlie, to on- 

courage, to grow bold, 

Alephanginas, adj. fern, pi, an 

epithet eiven to a kind ot luc- 

dieal pdls. 

Alera, s. f. the ri^Ut of fsedinff 

I 



A L F 



A L F 



A L F 



herd near another 

lagc. 
Aleroe,s. m. th<» ccdar-trec. 
Alero, s. tn. the eaves of a 

house. 
Alerta, adv. in a readiness, 

upon one's guard, watch- 
ful. 
Alertar, v. a. to be quick, to 

be ready. — Akrldrse, v. r. to 

be watehful, or vigilant. 
Alerto, adj. vigilant, watchful, 

diligent, careful. 
Aleta, s. f. a little wing, or fin 

of a fish. 
Aleto, s. m. a sparrow-hawk, 

osprey, or falcon. 
Aletrla, s. f. Tcrmicelli, a sort 

of Italian paste, made with 

flour and eggs. 
Alevadar, v. a. to leavon 

bread. 
Aleve, s. m. and f. traitor, 

traiti"ess. — Aleve, adj. traiter- 

OHS. 

Alevo, s. m. a godson. 
Alevosamente, adv. trcacher- 

ousl}', fleeeit fully. 
Alevosia, s. f. treacheiy, false- 
hood. 
Alevoso, ad), treacherous. 
Alexixa, s. f. a sort of sausage 

of swine's lli;sh. 
Alexu, s. m. a sort of sweet- 
meat. 
Alezna, s. f. an awl. — A^udo 

como I'lita alezna, as sliarp as 

an avl, a man of a sharp 

wit ; also an acting, stirring 

person. 
Aleznar, v. a. to polish, burnish, 

or niiikc: bright. 
AUaar, s. m. vid. Alfahar. 
Ail'abcga, s. f. vid. Albahaca. 
Alfatlia.s. f. present, gift. 
Ali'agenjr, s. m. a barber. 
Aluihar, s. m. a potter's shop, 

or t'lie place where be makes 

Ills pots. 
Alfaharcl'ia, s. f the place 

whore all the j)otters live and 

work at their trade. 
Alfaluuero, p. m. a potter. 
Alfajor, vid. Alexu. 
Alf'ilfa, s. f. three-leaved or 

clover grass. 
AlfaUar, s. m.-a field of clover 

pra.«s. 
AlfaUV's, s. m. vid. Alfalta. 
A'fiiniar, s. m. more properly 

alhn:itar, a coverhd, or red 

hlwiiket. 
Alfana, .s. f. a strong bold- 

Sij^'rited hortJC. 
Al'ar.enue, s. m. the hawk 

calitd a lanncr. 



vil- (Alfangazo, s. m. a stroke of a and nice; mctaph. it is ap^ 

cymctar. plied to persons of delicate 

Aifange, s. vn. a cymctar. complexion. 



\liang6n, t. m. augment, of 
aifange. 
Alfangonazo, s. m. augment. 
oi alfn7igon,An<.\ a blow or cut 
with the aifange. 
Alfii<jue, s. m. a bench made of 
sand on the sea shore. 
Alfaffiieque, s. m. one that is 
employed in the redemption 
of captives. 
Alfaqui, s. m. a great priest of 
the Moors. 

Alfaracf s, adj. the light horse. 
Alfarame, s. m. a long g-auze 
hood to cover the face. 
Alfarda, s. f. a tribute the 
Moors and Jews paid to Chris- 
ti.'in prince", for liberty to live 
in their dominions, — Alfinla, 
s, f. a tribute paid for water 
to waUn- tb.e lands. 
Alfaidcro, s. rn. a collector of 
the water tribute. 
Alfardon, s. m. the iron ring 
placed in the axle-tree of a 
cai*, wagrjon, ^c. hanging 
loosely between the case and 
tlie wheel. 
-^Ifargc, s. m. an oil-mill ; pro- 
perly the under stone of the 
oil-mill. 
Alfargia, s. f. a very thin 

board. 
Alfarma, s. f. the herb rue, 
great saint. John's wort. 
Altarobas, s. f. p!. the herb and 
seed called caroiws. 
Alfaxeme, Tid. Alfajeme. 
Alfaxor, vid. Alexn. 
Alfaya, s. f.' hoiusliold .stuff, im- 
plements, furniture, all things 
moveable witliin the house. 
Alfayata, s. f. obs. a woman 

taylur. 
Alfayate, s. ni. obs. a taylor. 
Al'eiza, s. m. an opoinng made 
in a wall for a window to be 
fixed in. 
Alteliehc, s. m. the epilepsy, or 
falling sickness of chil- 
dren. 
AlfetTa, s. f. vid. AlheiTa. 
Alfenado, adj. vid. Alhcnado. 
Alfenici'ido, adj. soft, kind, 
swf-et. 
Alffh'ique, s. m. a paste madr> 
of sugar to open obstructions 
in the breast, commonly made 
up in long slender rolls, to 
put into children's mouths for 
tliein to suck. — Htckr de alfc- 
ftique, a man that is very 
slender, or tliat is very dainty 



Alferazgo, s. m. an ensign's 
employment. 

.Mferecia, s. f. convulsions. 

Alferez, s. m. an ensign. At 
chess it is a bishop. 

Alferezado, s. m. vid. Alfe- 
razgo. 

Ahic6.io, } s. m. a kind of cu- 

Alficoz, ^ cumber. 

Alfid, s. m. obs. vid. Aguero. 

Alfiflel, s. m. obs. vid. Ahihir. 

Alfi!, s. m. an elephant, a 
term used in the game at 
chess. 

Alfiler, s. m. a pin, such as 
are used about doaths. — 
Aljilcres de las senoras, pin- 
money. 

AlGletero, s. m. a pin-hoie. 

Alfin, adv. at the end, or in 
fine. 

Alfitete, s. m. a composition 

of seasoning things. 

Alfocigo, vid. Alhocigo. 

A I fob, s. m. a granary for 

corn. 
AlfcMla, s. f. a cloth tissued 

with gold and silk, a bro- 
cade. 

Alf'imbra, s. f. a carpet. 
Alfombrir, v. a. to cover with 

carpets. 

Alfonibrilla, s. f. diminut. of 

alfombra; also St. Anthony's 

fire. 
/Vlfondega, o Alfondiga, vid. 

Alhondiga. 

.'ilfonsario, s. m. a charnel- 
house where the skulls and 

bones of the dead arc laid 

up. 
Alfonsi, vid. Alphonsi. 
Alfonsigo, s. xa. a plstach-imt. 
Alfonsina, s. f. a severe act 

they go tlirouuh who take 

tlveir degrees in divinity at 

Alcald. 
All'orja, s. f. a wallet ; a crook- 
ed-hack fellow. — Cazodor de 

a/lZrja, a poaeiier that takes 

all game he ea.i come at. 
Alforj.ado," adj. made in the 

siiape of a wallet. 
Alforjero, s. m. a maker of 

wallet^;. 
Alforjiilas, s. f. pi. a little 

wallet, 
.'ilfornas, s. f. pi. the herb 

fennu-grcck. 
Aitorria, or Alforva, vid. Alfor- 

nas. 
.Alforxa, vid. Alforia. 
Alforza, s. f. atuckiaagarGaeut. 



A L G 



A L G 



A L H 



Alfostigo, s. ra. vid. Alfowigo. 

Alfoz, s, m. obs. the limits or 
bounds. 

A'lua, s. f. sca-weoil. 

Algaeias, s. f. pi. a horseihan's 
oquipajre. 

Alpalaba, s. f. wild grapes. 

Algaida, s. f. obs. a thicket or 
wood, a place full of bushes. 

Algalia, s. f. civet, the civet cat; 
al.-io a probe. 

Aigaliero, s. m. the person who 
SLJls cvot or perfume; also 
perfumed with civet. 

Alg;ina, s. f. darnel. 

Ali;ar, s. m. a cave. 

Al_s,;ua, t5. f. a brxly of horse 
that poes out to pillage, or 
the inciu'siou they mtike. 

Algarabia, s. f. the Arabick 
tongiw; also any uuiiiteiligi- 
ble words or writings, gib- 
berish. 

Algarada, s. f. a tumult, a hur- 
lyburly; also the passing of 
an army several times before 
fires in th.e night, to make tlie 
enemy believe they are more 
than they are; also a nia- 
chine of war nsed by the an- 
ciciilsto discharge balls from. 

Al'^arear, v. a. to cry out, to 
make a great noisf. 

Algarero, adj. seditious, noisy. 

Algares, s. m. caves, dens, 
holes, Or pits. 

Algarino, adj. concealed, hid in 
a cave. 

Al^;arra'!a, s. f. a warlike en- 
gine used by the ancitnts to 
shoot stones, darts, &c. 

Algarrob.i, i. f, the fruit called 
a carobe. 

Alccarrobo, s. m. the carobe- 
tree. 

AJgava,, or Algayda, vid. Al- 
gaida. 

Algazara, s. f. properly the cry 
ur shout of the Moors, when 
in battle, thence u.sed tor any 
confused noise. 

.Algchena,s. f. an earthen bason 

A'Igebra, s. f. algebra. 

Algebrista, s. m. one that un- 
derstands algebra; also a 
bone-setter. 

A igfcceria, s. f. the place where 
ciialk is uiade or sold. 

Al.L'eccro, s. m. the person who 
bririgs or sells chalk. 

Algrotle/, vid. Axedre7. 

AlgtmifTio, s. m. a petllar that 
goes from fair to fair, and 
fron» market to market. 

Altier, s. m. plaister, such as is 
used on N>'a!k ; also whiting. 



Alger ife, s. m. a fishermcw's 
net. 

\lgerifero, s. m. a fisherman. 

Mgez, s. m. plaister used in 
stucco-works. 

Aigezar, s. m. the mine plaister 
is found in, or taken from. 

Algezon, s. m. a great piuce of 
plaister. 

Algibe, s. m. a cistern, a great 
vessel to keep water in ; also 
a place where slaves were 
kept. 

Algibero, s. m. a cistern. 

Algimifrado, adj. affectedly 
adorned. 

A'Igo s. m. something; it was 
formerly taken for wealth. — 
Fuluno es olgo, siieii a one is a 
man of note, or of worth. — 
Homhre de ulgo, a man of sub- 
stance. — yias vide algo que 
ncida, something is better than 
nothing. 

Algodon, s. m. cotton. — Algo- 
duiips, s. m. pi. the cotton used 
in the ink-glass. — 'I'cnerauno 
entre algodories, criar entre al- 
godones, to bring up one with 
eft'eminacy. 

Algodonadcir, s. m. a cotfoner. 

Algodonadura, s. f. cotton, the 
nap of cloth. 

Algodonal, s. m, the ground 
wliere cotton grows. 

Algodomr, V. a. to stuff with 
cotton. 

Algodonero, s. m, ihe person 
wjio deals in cotton. 

Algorfa, s. f. a corn-loft, or a 
coni-house. 

Algoiismo, s. m. the science of 
niunbers, arithmetic. 

-Algoritmo, s. m. arithmetic. 

.•ilgoso, adj. full of sea-weeds. 

Algriuil, s. m. a sort of cap used 
anciently by women. 

Aguacil, s. ni. the proper name 
of an officer to apprehend 
malefactors, corresponding to 
a constable. — Aigiiucilde corte, 
is equivalent to our Serjeants-' 
at arras, and king's messen- 
gers, — Alg'.tdcil de mosciis, a 
great spider that cathes flies 
in her web. — C<ula uiio t'ltne su 
"g'/rtcvV, everyone has his fault- 
findir. 

.•Viguacilazgo, s. m. the office of 
an idguacil. 

Alguaquia, > s. f. a match to 

Alguaquida, ^ light a firewitlu 

Alg ■ iquidero, s. m. a seller o.'" 
matches. 

Alguarin, s. m. a pantry. 

Algu&za, s. f. an hinge. 



.\lguien, pron. rftl. somebody. 

Alguinio, s, m. a large basket 
to gather fruit. 

Alguimalda, s. f. vid. Guinial- 
da. 

Aigun, pron. some(only used be- 
fore substantives, never after) ; 
as algnn hombro, algnn xoldado, 
&c. some man, some soldier. 

Alguno, pron. smnebotly, or 
some one. 

A'lha, s. m. God. 

Alhacena, vid. Alhazcna. 

Alhadida, s. f. burnt copper; 
also a rule belonging tq^the 
astrolabe. 

Alhagar, vid. Halagar. " 

Alhago, vid. Halago. 

Alhaitc, s. m. a jewel. 

Alhija, s. f. toy, all maimer of 
furniture, hotishold goods, or 
any other. — Prov. Al'iija que 
tieue boca, nadie la toca, nobody 
will meddle w.th a piece of 
furniture that has a mouth ; 
that is, none care for such 
things as are a constant 
charge. — Prov. 2.uien trahdja, 
tiene aihrija, he that works has, 
furniture ; we must take paiHS 
if we expect to get any tbinj- 

Alhajado, p. p. furnished, 

Alhajar, v. a. to furnish. 

Alhajeme, s. m. obs. a barber. 

A!hali,vid Aiheli. 

Alhamar, s. in. a red blanket. 

.Vlhamel, obs. a porter that 
carries burdens, ora packhorse. 

,\lhange, vid. Alange. 

Albania, s. f. an alcove, or place 
for a bed to stand. 

Alhaquequc, s. m. ad herald at 
arms. 

.\lhaqui, vid. Alfaqui. 

Alharica, s. f. an out-cry. 

Allmraquifento, s. m. a noisy, 
bawling man or woman. 

Alhargama, s. f. wild rue. 

.•i.lhav&ra, s. f. a tribute coi- 
iected from the ass-mills. 

Aliiavega, s. f. majericon, or 
sweet garden-basil. 

Aihaxeme, vid. Alhajeme. 

Alhazena, s. f a cupboard. 

Alhega, Alhelga.s. f. the staple 
of a lock or bolt; also the space 
betwixt teeth that do not stand 
close. 

AlheM, s. m. vide Aleli. 

Alhena, s. f. a plant called 
privet, or prim-print; also a 
sort of ointment to dye the 
hair black.— iUb/w/o coiro unn 
aUiena, tired or weary. — Prov. 
Na esti la iienda, s:n <dluna, 
this proverb is to ridicule thoic 



A L I 



A L I 



A L I 



*hofin their houses with things 
of little, or i»o use, and i»eg- 
Tect the more usetul. 
Alhenar, v. a. to dye the hair 
black. — Alhenurse, v. ii. to be 
blasted. 

Alherce, s. m. a sort, of cedar. 
Alhocigo, s. m. the fistick nut 

or tree; the pistacho. 
Alhqja, s. f. a lark. 
Alholba, s. f fennuarcfk. 
Alholl, s. m. a place to keep 
corn in, a barn, a granary, a 
bin. 

Alholia, or Alfolla, «. f a 
wearing or texture of silk ainl 
gold. 
Alhombra, s. f. a carpet; also 
the red spots in the lace, pro- 
ceeding frotri licat. 
Alhombiar, v. a. vid. Alfoin- 
brar. 
Alhondiga, s. f. a shop, a ware- 
house, a granary. 
Alhondiguero, s. jn. a shop- 
keeper, a warehouse or gran- 
ary-keeper. 
Alhond6n, .idv. at the bottom. 
Alhori, vid. Alholi. 
Alhorre, s. m. a sort of trouble- 
some running tetter. 
Alhorza, vid. Alforza. 
Alhof^tiga, s. f. the fis'ick-nut, 
or pistacho. 

Alhostigo, s. m. the pistaclio- 
tree, or fist ck-trec. 
Alhoz, s. m. vid. Alfoz. 
Alhozigo, vid. Alhf>cigo. 
Alhurre.ca, s. f. the salt fiam 
that comes out of the roots of 
eanes; also the foam of the 
sea. 
Alhuzema, s. f. lavender. 
Aliacan, s. m. the jaundice. 
Aliacanado, xidj. ianndiced. 
Aliacran, s. m. vid. Aliacan. 
Aliaga, s. f broom. 
AUaBz, s. f. alliance, confe- 
deracy. 
Aliar, v. a. to ally, to confe- 
derate. 
Aliard, s. f. jack of the hedge, 
or sai\ce alone, having a taste 
like garlick. 
Alica, s. f a little wing. 
Alicaido, acl). wrig-fallen; me- 
taph. sick"1y, veak, feeble, un- 
healthy; it is also applied to 
a per.son degraded tVom a 
high post, riches, or a flou- 
rishing situation in life. 
, Alicante, s. ui. a sort of snake. 
Micatado, s. m. chcquei-work 
of diffen nt co'ours. 
Alicates, s. m. pi. j)!!ers,.a tool 
like iiincers, used by sc\eral 



trades for small work ; also 

n ppers to }7ull hair with. 
Alieere.-i, s. m. pi. the natch 

tiles, such as we u^e to adorn 

the sides of chimnies witli. 
Alicion(ir, v, a. to teach one's 

lesson, to instriM't. 
Alicota, s. f. an aliquot part, as 

two to six, and three to nine, 

being the third part, a»A so of 

other ntunbers. 
Alidada, s. f. a cross-staff. 
Alienaeicn, s. f. a'ienat,on. 
\!ien.xr, v. a. to estrange, to 

alienate. 
.A.liende, adv. vid. AUicnde, 

Miento, s. m. breath, .spirit, 

courage. 
Alier, s. m. a soldier placed at 

the sides of a ship to take care 

of it. 

.Wifafc, s. m. any thing that is 

lined w.th skius. 

.Uifafes, s. ni. pi. a distemper 

that bri aks out in blisters on 

the joints of beasts. 

Alifiir, V. a. to polish. 

Aiifara, s. f. over measure, over 

weight; also a Uuicheon. 

Aligacion, s. f. aliayhig, or 
mixture of mctaJs. ' 

Aligamiento, s. m. the act of 
binding, fir tying together. 

Aligar, V. a. to bind, to tie; me- 
taph. to Irty under an obliga- 
t.on tor a favour received. 

Aligcrar, V. a. to lighten, to be 
n nd)!e, or quick. 

Aligcro, ad), having wings, ali- 
gerous, winged, bearded. 

.\lij;'ir, v. a. to lighten a ship, 
taking out goods, eitiier in a 
stovni, or that she may draw 
less V. ater, to pass over shoals. 

Alijo, s. m. the' lightening a 
ship of h(r burden. 

Alilla, s. f a littlewing. 

Alimador, s. m. filer. 

brute beast, 
particularly 
t:une cattle. 

Alimar, v. a. to file; nietaph. 
to polish, to refine. 

Al'iuara, s. f. a s'gn made by 
the beacons on the coast. 

Alimeiitadcr, s. m. one that 
nourishes, feeds, or maintains. 

.Alimentar, v. a. to nourish, to 
feed, or mai)itain; metaph. 
an encournger of dissens ons; 
it is appHetl also to vices, vir- 
tues, pa.'^s'ons, and other ef- 
fects ot the soul. 

Alim^nto, s. m. nourishment, 
food, maintenance. — Alimcn- 
tos, s. to. !>!. provision nuulc 



AHmana, ? s. f. a 1 
Alimanin, ^ more ] 



for children in a contract or 
deed. 
Alimpiadero, s. m. any thing 
that serves to make things 
clean. 

Alimpiador, s. m. a cleanser. 
.\limpiadura, s. f. a cleansing. 
Alimpiadura, s. f pi. the dregs, 
scurf, parings, or any thing 
taken off to cleanse another 
thing. 

•\limpii'ir,'v. a. to cleanse ; from 
Ihiipio, clean. 

Alindar, v. n. to limit, set 
bound.^, or confine; also to 
make tine or curious. 
Alinde, s. m. the bounds or 
limits of any place; also a 
magnifying glass, and the 
quicksilver behind a looking- 
glass. 
Alinador, s. m. one th.at sets 
thingsin order; that dresses 
or fits. 

Alim'u", v. a. to dress, to adorn, 
to Set in order, to make fit. 
AliiYo, s. m. neatness, drcs!?ing. 
Alini'.so, adj. belonging to finery, 
dress, or ornament. 
Aliox, s. m. obs. marble. 
Alipte, s. m. the servant who 
anointed, cleaned and per- 
fumed people in the bag-nio. 
Aliquidar, v. a. to perform or 
transact any thing diligently 
or expeditiously. 
Aliron, s. m. a large -wing. 
Alisadura, s.f. smoothing, plain- 
ing, and sliding. 
.\lis;'ir, V. a. to smooth, to make 
plain, and to slide. 
Aiisma, s. f. a sort of plnnta'n<. 
Aliso, s. m. .1 sort of willow. 
Alisongeador, s.ui. asycoiiliaut, 
a flatteier. 
Alis.sa, s. f. vid. Al'so. 
Alisiar, V. a. to enroll, to list; 
from liita,a roll or list; also 
to be ready, to be prepared ; 
to write down a memorandum. 
— A>!sidrse,\. r. to be enrolled, 
to Ix-. enlisted. 
Aliteracion, s. f. a figure in rhe- 
toric signifying an allusion to 
any thing by playing ujwn the 
woid. 

.Vl.viador, s. m. one that eases 
another. 

.\livianar, V. a. ^p make light or 
slight, or giddy-boadud. 
Aliviar, v. a. totasc. 
Alivio, s. m. ea*'. — Alii/'o de 
lufo, second mourning. 
Alixares, s.m. pi. publ^cwalks or 
places for the people to divoifr 
thcmstlvei without the W^vii, 



ALL 



A L INI 



A L M 



Alizace, } ,',..■ 

Ai;..', r s. in. a foundation. 

Alizdr, .>■■. ni. a row of Dutch 
tiles in .iwallj also tiie tile 
itself. — .'Vizui; s. m. a dial 
post fixed against a wail, 
wherein were several dials 
wroii?;tit with cliequer-work. 

Aljaha, s. f. a quiver. 

Aljabihe, s. m. a person who 
sells olo.iths ready ;uade. 

Aljai'crid, B. f. the jialacc of 
the king^ at Zarago/a. 

Aljaina,s. f. an assembly, a con- 
grcgatiu.i J also a particular 
p!a(\' whe'e Jews and Moors 
lived among the Christians. 

Aljaniia. s. f a stiantie bar- 
barous lanj^uaiiC iiiVeiited 
by the .Moors to make them- 
selves understood by th.o Spa- 
niards. 

Aljainiado, adj, belonging to 
tliat language. 

Aljarfa, u Aljaife, s. f. a sort of 
net used by the ..Moors in fish- 
ing. 

Aljai\iz, s. m. a .small boll. 

Aljemitao, s. m. a pedlar. 

Aljofiina, n. f. a bason. 

Aljotaf, s. m. seed penrl. 

Aljofarar, v. a. to embroider, 
or adorn with seed pearl. 

Aljofifa, s. f. a coarse cluth. 

Aljolifar, V. a. to dry or rub 
with a coarse eloCh. 

Aljofizar, s. ni. a place laid witli 
fine tile, or the tile itself. 

Aljonge, s. ui. the juice of a 
thistle bird-lime is made.' of. 

Aljongera, s. f a sow-thistle. 

Aljongeio, adj. the appellative 
of that plant <jr thisJe out of 
which that birdlime is made 
called a'jri>ifre. 

Aljuba, s. f.. a Moorish gar- 
jrient likeasho.t vest, after the 
c:istt:rn fashio.n. 

Aljnfana, ^ s. f a dcip bason 

Aljufaina, J witljuut brims. 

Alkali, s. in. a sort of plant 
called saltwort, or kali. 

Alkanqiieg', ^ s. m. aikel.yngi, 

Alkaquiini;!, > aniediciiialfruit 

A!kaken>;i, ) or berry pro- 
duced bv a plant of the same 
name called winter-cherry. 

A'lla, adv. liiitlur; .". i i::nj alln, 
I gothitlier. — AUn, there j as 
all/i t'ild, be is tliiTt;. 

Ailado, adv. by the side, tivc 
zcora't. 

Allanador, s m.one that plains, 
levels, or makes ecsy. 

Allanadura, s. f. plaininjf, le- 
veJlinff, making ea^-. 



Allanar, v. a. to make plain, 
to level, to make easy; to 
quell difficulfes, to quell 
rebe.'s. — A'/iiHarse, v. r. to be 
mitigated or ai)pea>ed, to be 
submissive to any law. 

Allcgadizo, adj. that is, or that 
may be brought together. 

Allegador, s. ni, one that ga- 
thers or heaps'. — Alltfrador de 
ctnhn, n dfrrdini'ulor, de /uir/ita, 
one that gathers ashes and 
scatters (lour ; that is, one 
tliat saves at the sp'got, and 
lets it run o.it at the bung. 

Allegados, s. ni. pi hangers 
on;Nalso friends. 

Allegadura, s.f. ? a gatUer- 

Allegamiiinto, s. m. J ing, or 
heaping. 

Alleganza, s. f. kindred. 

Allegar.v. a. to gather, to heap, 
to draw near, to take a party. 
— Prov. AUcgale a los bue/ict, 
y seras viio dillas, join \^ ith 
good men, ami you will be 
one of them ; that is, ke<:p 
good company, and you'll 
learn their good customs, and 
be a good man, or at least you 
will not fail to be tlajught 
One; the contrary to evil 
communication corrupts gootl 
marmers. 

Allenar, V, a. to fill. 

Allende, adv. beyond, further- 
more, or over and above, on 
the other side. — Aleruk y 
mjuetuk, on this side, and the 
other. 

Alii. adv. there, in that place. 

Allico, s. f, a certain herb that 
comes up with the fla.v. 

Allomar, v. a. obs to tursc. 

.\116za,s. f. a green a'mond. 

Allozar, s. m. a grove of al- 
moi id-trees. 

Allozo, s. ni. the almond-tne. 

Alluvion, s. f. a ^nat sudden 
inundation that carries all be- 
fore it. 

A'lma, s. f. the soul ; vivacity. 
— ALna de canon, the bore, or 
chamber of a cannon. — Alma 
de a'uluio, a silly f'ilow. — Mi 
alma, my dear s<va;. — Alma en 
peini, a nielanilioly, dull soul. 
En mi ak.i'i, upon my sou! (an 
assevi'ra ion V—Cvt'r/>a .?/•/«//,;«, 
a heavy luuqxsh person. — El 
alma de Ui Ip.ij, tlvj reason or 
grou.rl of the Lw. — Tne el 
(ihiui trns una ■ roi-n, to covet a 
thing passionatily, as if one's 
soul yearned r.'Xc. it. — Pesairic 
en el alma, I am sorry ^i^t tjjjy 



heart. — Toclir en el alma, to 
touch to the qu'ck.- Mil al- 
mai,>i thoiis.and souls, w men. 
No /ic'ii/ unaima, tWvre is not one 
soul, there is nobody. — No 
tene'r alma, to have no soul, 
that is, no conscience. — Daf 
alma a una cosa, to make a 
th ng lively. — Var el alma a 
I^ios, to give one's soul to 
God; that is, to die; — Ddr 
el alma al diublo, to give one's 
soul to the devil, to stick at 
wickedness, or to curse one's 
se!fv — Dur el alma aimamigo, 
to give one's soul to a friend, 
to txjjosc or hazard one's life 
for him. — Amisro del a'ma, a 
dear friend. — En alma me da 
que es assi, my soul, that is, 
my mind, gives me it is so. — • 
Prov. Por -cnedru almn vdyan 
c.isos paternostres, let those pa- 
ler-noders, or prayers, be for 
your own soul ; this they say 
to one tliat mutters or curses. 
— Prov. Su alma en su palma, 
you have your liberty, do as 
yon will ; as you brew even so 
bake; as the Spaniai-ds also 
said, AUd se lo hdya. — Prov. 
Vn alma sola, ?ii canta, ni Uora, 
one soni aionc neither sings 
nor weeps; that is, one person 
alone makes no harmony, 
wants society, and help. — 
Prov. Ei coma el alma de G'ori- 
buy, (jue no guint Dios ni el di- 
(ibU>, he is like the soul of 
Garibay, wiiich neither God 
nor the devil would have, 

Almacaero, s. m. a fisherman 
who goes to fish in a boat 
called ulmancebei, a skiff or 
smack. 

Almacen, s. m. vid. Almazen. 

.\lmaceria, s. f. a dry wall of 
stones or bricks without mor- 
tar; also any wall or fence 
about a ground. 

.'VImariga, s. f. gum-mastich. 

Almacigas, s. f. the beds in gar- 
dens where seels are planted. 
— Almacigan, great pots, or 
boxes, or iittlebeds, in which 
gardeners bring up plants from 
tlie seed to transplant. 

.Almacigar, r. a. to stick, or mix 
wjtti guiB-mastich. 

Ahna<;i;^o, s. m. seeds fit for 
transpl.i^jiting. 

Ahnailinak, s. f. a mattgck, or 
spade, or a hoe. 

.\'maden, s. m. a mine, or voia 
ct nu tal. 

i.'litnadena, s. f. a great troa 



ALU 



A L M 



A L M 



-ilt-iiirc, to break stones, or 
work in a forge, or the like. 
Almadia, s. f. a low-built ves- 
sel used in ti>e imlics/also a 
float of several pitces of wood 
joined together. 
Almadraba, s. f. the fishing of 

tunny. 
Alma:ir:\qiie, s. m. a coarse 
<liiilt, floek, or straw beds for 
servants to lie down in their 
doaths, when they must be 
ready at call. 
Alinadravas, s. f. pi. places on 
the south coast of Spain, into 
which the lishi-ruicn drive 
their tunny fi^h ; at these 
places abundance of the arch- 
est rogues in Spain are bred, 
and learn all sorts of wicked- 
ness i of one anotlier, so that 
they are fit for any sort of 
v'Hany. 
A'miulraveroi s. m. is not only 
a. fi:.!hcrinan of those places, 
but any vile tVlIow that has the 
education of th in. 
AlmadrorTas, s. f. wooden shoes. 
Almagazen, s. m. vid. Almazen. 
Alinagcsto, s. m. the title of 
one of Ptolemy's books, which 
treats of astrology in general. 
.Almagra, s. f. vid. Almagre. 

Almagrador, s. in. one that 

niarks or colours red. 
Aluiagrar, v. a. to mark or co- 
foiir with red ochre. 

Alnuigrc, s. m. red ochre, or 
red lead. 

Aiinaial, ?. m. an herb, the 
•ashes when-iof are used witli 
sand, for uialting of glass, and 
called g'ufts-".* ort, or salt-wort, 
of which scil alhnli is made. 

Ahnaiza!, Alniayzal, s. m. a 
sort of viil or h( ad attire used 
liy the Jilooiish wtmicn, made 
of tijin silk,s(r:po<l of several 
colours, and shagged at the 
ends, which hangs down on f he 
back; also a hair cloth, such 
as they rub horses with. 

Ahnai.^alado, ? adj. covered 

AIninyzalado, \ with, or 
made like such a veil. 

Almaizar, s. la. vid. AdmaizaU 

Ahnalafa, the st-me s<n-t of veil 
as the almaizal, only that is of 
silk, and tliis of linen; it is 
also a Moorish sort of upper 
garment, or vest. ^,- 

Ahnanach, s. m. an itlmanack, 
a calepdar. 

Almanaquc, idem. 

Ahnanaquero, s. m. a veader or 
Biakci- of ahnanatks.. 



Almandarahe, obs s. m. a hn.r- lAlmena, s. f. a battlement or 



l)our or road for ships. 

Ahnanta, vid. Almaciga. 

.Almarada, s. f, a dagger or 
j)ouiard with three edges. 

.■timarax, s. m. obs. a bridge. 

Ahnarcha, s. f. a village situ- 
ated in a bottom. 

Almarialos, s. m. pi. low land;<, 
which receive! all tlie rain 
which runs down from the 
hillf.. 

Almari^te, s. m. obs. a little 
cupboard. 

Altniirio, s. m. obs. a cupboard. 

AIniarjal, s. m. the place where 
the herb grows that glass is 
made of. 

Almarjo, s. m. the herb that 
glass' is made of. 

Almaro, s. m. an herb like 
marjorum; the herb mastich. 

Almnrraxa, s. f. a glass bottle 
full of small holes to sprinkle 
water with. 

Almarrega, s. f. a kind of 
blanket, a cloth to cover 
horses. 

Almartaga, a Iiead-stall for a 
horse, or a r^^'ivi to hold or lead 
him by when the rider alights; 
also the scum of lead or li- 
tharge; and a sort of medi- 
cinal herb, 

Almartiixa,s. f. the scum, foam, 

or froth of silver. ^f- 

Almarteea, ? ., ,, , 
., »• > Vid. Almartaga. 
Almartiga, ) " 

Ahnarzeii, s. m. vid. Almazen. 

Almastech,s. m v d. Almast'ga. 

Almastiga, s- f. giun-mastich. 

Almatica, s. f. vid. Dalinatica. 

.Almatrero, s. m. the person 
who fishes for shads. 

A'maxia, a INToorish garment. 

Almayzal, vi(1. Alwiaizal. 

Almayzor, vid. Ainiaizor. 

Almazara, s. f. anoil-mill. 

Almazen, s. m. a storehouse, a 
warehouse, a magazine, an 
arsenal, or armoury. — Atmaten 
de (is'indi'/cho, the conduit-head 
which serves the aqueduct with 
water. 



turiet of a wall. 
Alui-ni'ido, adj. made with bat- 
tlements or turrets. 
.Vlmenara, s. f. a beacon. — Al- 
meniira de azofar, a brass can- 
dlestick with several ■ sockets, 
or a brass lamp to hold se- 
veral sconces, such as we call 
a branch. 
Almenara, s. f. a piece of iron 
in which the poor among the 
Spaniards fix the tea, or heart 
of a pine-tree, wh'ch, split in 
pieces, burns like a torch, and 
is itsed as such. 
Almendola, s. f. vid. Almendra. 
Ahnendolon, ? s. m. vid. Almi- 
Almondon, ^ *lo"' 
Ahntndra, s. f. an almond. 
Almendra de los andes, vid? 

Cocos. 
Almendras de cochnpoi/ns, a de- 
licious and wholesome fruit in 
the Indies.' 
Almcndrada, s. f. milk of sweet 
almonds, with the substance 
of melon and pompion seeds 
pressed into it, and then 
boiled till it grows \o a con- 
sistence. 
Almendnil, s. m. an orchard of 

almond-trees. 
Almendrera, s. f. the almond- 
tree. 
Almeruirica, s. f. a little al- 
mond. 
Almendrp, ? 
tree. — Piov 



m. an almond- 
Al almendro j/ ul 
vd/tino, el jw'o en el mam, to 
deal with the 'almond-tree, 
and with a clown, you must 
have a stick iu your hand; 
that is, they both require 
thrashii.-g. 

:\lniendr6n, s. m. a great al- 
nu)nd. 

Almendri'aies, s. m. pi. can.iicd 
almonds. 

Almendruco, s. m. a green al- 
mond. 

Almenilla, s. f. a little battle- 
ment of a wall. 

Almenos, adv. at least. 



Almazenar, v. a. to lay up in a lAlmanorete, adv. at the v 



Warehouse. 

Almaziga, vid, Almaciga. 

Almea, s. f. red stor;ix; also 
daflbdil flowers. — Amurdekeno, 
a hay-loft. 

Almear, s. m. an hay-rick. 

Aimeja, s. f. the shell-fish 
called a muscle. 

Almejero,' s. m. one that ga- 
thers or sells muscles. 

Almelle, s. f. vid. Almendra. 



least. 

Almeron, vid. Almiron. 
Almete, s. m. a helmet. 
Almctoli, s. m. obs. a tin o:l- 

lX)t. 

Almexia, s. f. a soit of silk 
used anciently by ladies. 

Alnifez, y Ahnero, s. m. the iote, 
or nettle-tree. 

Almes, adv. monthly. 

Almeza, vid. Alineja. 



A L M 



A L M 



A L M 



i;czina, s. f. the lote tree, 
i its fruit. 

/,o, a. 111. the fruit of 
, li'te tree. 

Airaiar, s. ni. a hay-r!ck ; also 
a stone, or heap of earth 
rising, and ending in a point 
for a boundary or landmark. 

Almbar, s. tn. sugar melted 
and boiled to make sweet- 
meats with. — Almibarado, da, 
adj. meUiph. an agreeable 
person, who is pleasant in liis 
conversation and mannei-s. 

Almibarar, v. a. to sweeten. — 
Jliiiibares, p. m. sweet meats, 
or sweet fruits. 

Almidon, s. m. starch. — Almi- 
dmado, adj. jtictupk. one Avho 

.dresses nc^at and i'ormal. 

Almidoandora, s. f a starcher. 

Almidonar, v., a. to starch. 

Almifor, s. m. an horae, so 
called in cant. 

Almifora, s. f. in cant, signifies 
a ninler 

Almiforero, s. m. in cant, a 
horse or mule stealer. 

Almilla, s. f. a waistcoat ; also 
the bridge of a fiddle, and a 
long slip of flesh they cut 
out of swine from head to tail, 
countetl excellent meat ; also 
a little soul. 

Almfaia, s. f, obs.-a tower or 
turret. 

Almiranta, s. f. the admiral 
ship of a fleet. 

Almirantazgo, s. m. the office 
of an admiral. — Almirantazgo, 
the court of admiralty, or the 
office of an admiral. 

Admirante, s. m. an admiral. — 
Alminintt- de Castilla, the ad- 
miral of Castile. 

Almii'ez, s. m- a mortar of 
metal. 

Almiron, s. m. white endive. 

.'ilmi.sclero, adj. belonging to 
musk. 

.\!mis6r, s. m. f. a horse or 
mare, called so in cant. 

Almisorero, ? s. m. a horse or 

Almisoteio, J mare stealer, 

Almisijue, vid. Almizcla. 

(Mmisquera, s. f. a box, or 
place to kc( p musk. 

.•Vlmixar, s. in. the place where 
figs are dried to keep. 

Ailmizcla<.lo, adj. pcri'vimed with 
musk. 

AJmi/cle, s. m. musk. 
Mmizclero, s. m. a sort of 
mouse that b'eeds in the 
water, wh'j.-;e s(f eij smells of 
iilv.sk. 



A'!mo, adj. kind, nourish- 
ing. 

Almoeaden, s. m. a captain of 
foot. 

Almocafre, s. m. a dibble to 
set herbs with. 

Vlmocati, s. m. the marrow of 
the hone, and the substance of 
the brains. 

AlmtK-ela, s. f. a hood of a 
particular form, so called. 

Aimoorehe, } s. u\. a carrier, a 

Almocrev(», \ mule-driver. 

.•ilmodon, s. m. flour, Ihie meal, 
or corn. 

Ahnodrote, s. m. a si>rt of sauce 
made nf garlick, cheese, and 
other ingredients, to dre.'is the 
fiuit called in Spain, beren- 

jenas. 

Almofar. ^. m. some covering 
for the liead, whether cup, 
hiXKl, or ^•eil. 

Almyfariz, s. m. vid. Almirez. 

Ahnofez, v!d. Almofres. 

Almofia, s. f. a bason. 

Almofrez, s. m. or Almofrex, a 
bag made like a pillow, pro- 
perly a case to carry a travel- 
ling bed in. 

Almogama, s. f. the narrow 
parts of a shij} towards head 
and stern, distant about half 
way from the widest in the 
hold, and sharpening away, 
that the water may run tlie 
faster to the rudder. 

Almogavares, ? s. nr. pi. old ex- 

Almogi'iraves, ^ pcrienced sol- 
diers, that were formerlj' kept 
iu garrison; also a party of 
horse sent out to recuimoitre 
the enemy. 

Alniogote, s. m. a battalion of 
soldiers in battle array. 

Almohada, s. f. a pillow, or a' 
cushion ; also the stones at 
the corner of a building which 
jut out beyond the rest of the 
vi'all. — Consult tr con ta almo- 
hada, to consult one's pillow, 
to sleep upon a business. 

Almohadilia, s. f. a little pillow 
or cushion ; a cushion women 
in Spain used to work on ; 
also swellings o'l the mules 
sides under the saddle. 

Almoh:'.t.re, s. m. mercury sub- 
limate. 

Almohaza, s. f. a curry-comb. 

Almohazar, v. a. to curry 
horses., 

AlMiohiiio, adj. fretful. 

Alniojamri, s. f. the flesh or the 
tunny fish dried. 
Aliiinjaiiu, s. f. a sort gf earthen 
D 2 



pitcher with a great belly, and 
Tour or more handles. 

Almojater, s, m. sal ammo- 
niac. 

Almojavana, s. f. a sort of 

cheese-cake, 

Almona, s. f. the place where 
soap is made. 

Ahnondiga, vid. Albondiga. 

Ainioneda, s. f. a public sale, 
an auction. — Prov. En el al- 
rioneda, ten la barba qneda, at 
a sale keep your beard on your 
c))in stU; that is, let not 
your beard wag too fast in 
bidding, lest you overbid and 
repent. 

Alnionedear, v. a, to have to 
do in sales. 

Aimoradux, s. m. the herb sweet 
marjoram. 

\lniorafes, s. m. pi. armour for 
the thighs, 

Almorranado, adj. one that has 
the piles. 

.Ahnoiranas, s. f. pi. the piles or 
hemorrhoids. — Almorrdnas con 
sangre, the bloody p:les, or 
hemorrhoids. — Almorrlnas sin 
itangre, the dry piles, — Al- 
morriinas con reiquebrajaduray 
the fistula in ano. 

Almorraniento, adj. one that 
has the piles. 

Almortas, s. f. pi. a kind of 
peas<! which are scjuare. 

Almorrefa, s. f. a particftlar 
manner of tnaking floors with 
blue bricks. 

Almorzada, s. f. what may be 
contained in both hands. 

Almorzar, v. a. to breakfast. 

Almosna, s. f. vide Limosna. 

Alm6>ta, s. f. as much as a man 
can grasp with both hands. 

Almotac^n, s. m. a clerk of the 
market ; also an oflPcer 
to sc^etliut the streets are kept 
clean. 

AIniotacenaz?:o, 9. m. the office 
of tlie clerk of the market, or 
of the officer that is to see '.he ' 
streets kept clean. 

Almotacenia, s. f. idem, 

Almolale^'e, s. ni. an offi'^er 
where there are sdk works, to 
view them, and put seals to 
the .silks before they are 
i^old. 

Almoxarifazgo, s. m, custcm 
or luty upon commodities, 
and the oll^ice of a customer. 

Ahnoxarife, s. m. a receiver of 
customs for commodities im- 
ported or exported ; formerly 
tlie treasures were so called. 



A L O 



ALP 



A L Q 



as may be seen in ancient 
hisfoncs. 

Alinozdda, s. f. vid. Aliiiosta. 

Almucio, s. m. a certa n orna- 
ment of furs, worn by canons 
of churches. 

Ahnud, s. m. a measure of half 
a bushel. 

Almudada, s. f. as much lan'i 
as !'alf a bushel of wheat will 
sow. 

Almudejo, s. m. vide Almud. 

Alnuideni, s, f. a public store- 
hou.sf tor corn, a grange. 

Almudero, s. m. the officer 
who inspects the dry mt-a- 
sures. 

Alniudi, s. m. the corn-nurkct; 
so called, Irom the measure 
ali)xii<!. 

Aiinucda.no, s. m. obs. a 
cryer. 

A^muerza, s. f. as miioh corn, 
oats, or other su;-h things 
as may be contained in 
both hands when opened and 
jo ned. 

A1mue;z'), s. m. a bn\ikfast. 

Almnez.H, s. f. vide Aliiuierza. 

AIniiina, ) s. f. vide Almudc- 

Almuuia, \ na. 

Almurca, s. f. the lees or dregs 
of oil, 

Almutazif, s. m. an ofiicer that 
has the care of inspecting 
measures. 

A'ina, s. t. an ell. 

Alna('illo, s. m. diminut. of 
uhu'itlo. 

AInado, s m. a son-in-law ; 
that is, a man's wife's sOn by 
another hnsbaiid, or the hus- 
band's by another wile, 

Alriafe, s. m. a close fuj nacc to 
put fire in, and a pot over. 

A'Ino, s. m. an cldfr-trcr. 

A'lo, s. ni. the herb called 
coinfrey, or camfviry- 

Alo' adado, adj. that hae b< en 
bit by wolves. 

A)ob;'wlo, adj. vide Lobado. 
' A'obuD.ido, a<lj. \voIf-l;ke, es- 
pecially in the co'our. 

Alorado, adj. freakish, inad- 

dish. 

Alodiales, adj. s. m. pi, an 

epithet to 6/««'* ; allodial, not 

feudal. 

Aloe, s. m. vide Acibar, 
Alogador, s. m. obs. one tJhat 

lets out hOMbt'S or lands to 

hire. 
Ali'gamiento, s. m. the letting 

ol .a bouse, or setting to hue. 
AlogTir, V. a. obs. to let out to 

hire, or to hire. 



Alogoer, ? s. m. the rent for 

Aloguero, J lodging or h.iusu- 
room, house rent, or any 
rent. 

.VIojador, s. m. one that lodges, 
a harbinger, a quarter-mas- 
ter. 

Al'jamiento, s. m. lodgings, 
quarters. 

.A'ojar, V. a. to lodge, to 
(juarter. — Aloji-nc, v. r. to be 
lodgr-d, or to be quartered. 

.A. lo mas, adv. at most. 

.\ lo menos, adv. at least. 

.\lcin, s. m. wing. 

.Vlondm, s. f. a lark. 

.llunxamiento, s. rn. prolonsring, 
protracting or strotchini; out. 

Alongar, v. to prolong, to pro- 
tract, to stretch out. 

Alonjoli, vid. Ajongoli. 

A'opecia, s. f. .scurf, scab. 

Ali>|) ado, adj. diowzy, sleepy, 
or mixed with opium, whence 
the word. 

Aloque, s. m. a pale wine be- 
tween white and red. 

.ilosa, s. m, the fish called a 
shad. 

•Alotones, s. m. pi. the fruit of 
the lote-tree. 

Aloxa, s. f. metheglin, or 
mead. 

Aloxeria, s. f. the house where 
uietheglin or mead is sold. 

Aloxero, s. m. the person who 
se!l:; yr makes metheglin or 
mead. 

\l6zna, s. f. obs. wormwood. — 
Aloznamarinn, wormseed. 

•Uparceria, s^ f. pa titership. 

.'Vlparoero, s. in. a p;irtiier. 

Alpargiita, s. t. Vido Aip^rgatc. 

.\lpargatado, adj. one shod with 
buskins, made of packthiead 
Or nisl'.es. 

Alpargatar, v. a. to make 
shms of packthread, or 
irisht!«. 

A'p:irs:at'iz'i, s. m. a stroke with 
au 'il))argfu'e. 

.Alpiirgfite. s. in. a ?-ort of shoe 
or buskin made of pack- 
thread, and sometimes oi' 

rushes-. 
Aipargatero, s. ni. one that 

m.-ikes or isells alpa'-antes. 
Alpartaz, s. m. a coat of mail. 
.\lpechin, s. m. the dregs or 

lees of oil. 

\lpestre, adj. alpine, rowgh, 

stony. 

\lpez, s, m. (the same as 

alopecia) scurf, scab. 
A'lpha, 8. f. the (irst letter in 

tlic Greek alphabet. 



Alphabetii-o, adj. alphabetical, 
in ordi-r of the alphabet. 

Alpbabcta, s. m. tiie alphabet. 

Alphon, s. m. v;de Albaraza 

Alp coz, s. m. cucumber. 

A' pie, adv. ;»t the i'oot. — Al pie 
de la letrii, exactly, to s 
tittle. 

.\lpino, adj. of, or belonifihg to 
tlie Alps.' 

Alpiste, s. m. an herb called 
fo ;tail ; also Canary seed, 
such as birds eat. 

Alpistela, } s. f. a cake ma Ic 

Alpistera, ^ with flour, eggs, and 
sugar. 

Alpivre, s. f. an herb called 
bishop's wort. 

Al prescnte, adv. at present. 

.\1 principo, adv. at first, in 
the be'.rlnning. 

Alquaquen^ii, s. m. a cockle. 

Al<|uemista, s. m. vide Alqui- 
mitUi. 

.\lqueria, s, f. a farmer's 
house. 

Alquermo, s. m. the grains of 
the scailet oat, also the coni- 
pa-iilton made of them with 
sugar, powder of rosi s, coral, 
ps'arl, and other cordial ingre- 
dients. 

Alquerquc, s. m. the game of 
drauirhts. 

.4.1i|uei ifa, 1 s. f. vide Alca- 

Alquetiza, \ tifa. 

.Vlque/, s. ni. a large measure 
containing about eighty gal- 
lons. 

Alqiiibia, s. f. the southern 
Climate, coast, part, orqnartcr 
of the world. 

Alquieel, s. u>. a Moorish man- 
tle, or covering. 

Alquiiadizo, adj. that may be 
h-red. 

Alqu:iad6r,s. m. one that hires, 
or let- out to hire. 

-Alquilumiento, s. m- letting out 
to h re. 

Alquilar, v. a. to hire, or let 
out to Ji re. 

Alqude, } ^ 

Aiquiler, J 
Alquilon, a(li. :my thing pro- 
jiwr ov Capable tu i)e hired. 

Vl(]uin> a, s. f. alcht my, or the 

art of cheniistr>'. — Prov Ai~ 

ij'dmiii probi'ida, U'ner roiUt t/ 

no ff/isldr nuilii, it is a trie»l 

alchemy to h;ive an estate, 

and to spend nothing. 
Alquimila, s. f. the herb ladie.s- 

mantle. 
Alquimista, b. m. a cliemist.— 

Prov, Al(iumuila. ciriero dd 



s. m. Htc. 



ALT 

ftierro penso /nicer on, y dc! oro 
hirrro, a iicver-failinp chemist, 
ho thouglii to turn iron into 
golf), and turned the gull 
»Juto iron ; a jeer upon ail 
chemistj. 
.Alquinal, s. m. a sortofMoor- 

'sh )ian<<kerchi(ir. 
Al(;iiit;ira, s. f. a limbeck. 
Alquitira, s. f. gnui tragaoanth. 
Alqu tran, &. in. naptha, a 
liquid substance flowing out 
of' the earth, in some places 
like melted jjitrh ; in some 
plans they use it about ships, 
instea'l of pilch and tar. 
Alqiiilrani'ir, v. a. to 'iaub wltli 
a'tj'iilrmi. — lit un atji'iir^n, ive 
is a ])ass!on<ite, hasty man. 
Aiquitiave, s. ni. vid. Archi- 
trave. 
Alq'iival, p.m. vide Alquicel. 
Al redt'dor, adv. round about. 
Al reir del aha, at the dawn 

of the day. 
Al reves, adv. the wrong day- 
Al roniper el alva, vid. Al reir 

del alva. 
Alsine, s- f. the herb chick- 

w(>cd. 
A'lta, s. f. in cnnt, is a tower, 
or a window.-, /j///a, s. f. an 
old Spanish djincc. 
Altabaque, s- ni. a frreat basket, 

a hanj^r, or paanier. 
Altamar, s. ni. the main ocean. 
Altamcnte adv. wonderfully, 

prodigiously. 
Altameron, s. in. in cant, is a 
tijicf tiiat frets in at the tops 
of houses to rob. 
Altamia s. f. an earthen 

porrirw;er. 
Altamisa, vid. .A.rteniisia. 
Altiina, s. f. in caut, a c.hurcii. 
Altanado, adj. in cant, married. 
^Itaneria, s. f. the spoit of 
hawking; also pride, vanity, 
in«oleace, impudenLO. 
Altanero, s. m. autl adj. a 
hawk, or any bird that soars 
higli ; thence, any eonjeited, 
or high-fiyniii; pa. on. 
Allinto, adv. viuv Tanto. 
Altaqne, s. ni. a W:cuer basket. 
Altar, s. m. an aUar. 
Altarero, s. m. the person who 
takes care to adorn the 
altar, 
AJtarico, s. m. diminutive of 

olla. 
Alterable, adj. alterable, change- 
able, mutable. 
Alteracion, s. f. alteration, 
change j also passion, or an- 
ter. 



ALT 

Alterador, s. m. one that often 
alters, or changes. 
.Vltcrar, v. a. to alter, to change, 
•0 provoke to anger. — Alterar 
la gcnh-, to stir up the people, 
to commit anj' <U>or'lcr. — 
Ailen'tne, v. r. to be changed, to 
he provoked. 

Altorcacion, s. f. contention, 
wrangle, dispute. 
.Vltcrcador, s. m. a wrangling 
fellow. 

AUercar, v. a. to wrangle, 
to <lisiiute, to Contend, to 
debate. 
Altcrnacion, s. f. acting alter- 
nately, or by turns. 
Altemada.nicntc, adv. alter- 
nately, by turn-!. 
Alternador, s. m. one that does 

thinis by turns. 
Altern'ir, v. a. to act alternute- 
h', or by tu-ns. 

Vltcrnativa, s. f. a change, an 
alternative, choice, opt on. 
.\lttrnativauieati.', adv. alcerna- 
tiveh', successively. 
Altemativo, adj. alternate, re- 
ciprocal. 

.\llerno, adj. done by turns, 
Aluza, s. f. highness, loftim.ss. 
Altibaxo, s. in. a downright 
stroke. 
Altibaxos, s. m. pi. uneven 
I'laces, up and down hill ; 
the uneven carriage of a 
mail. 
Ait Icquo, adj. dwjuent. 
.^ItsouaiUe, adj. sonorods, 
.soun^iing, rioisy. 
Altitono, adj. hi;;hest, supreme, 
Altitud, s. t. loftiness, altitude, 

highness. 
At vamentc,a:lv. lofiily, proud- 
ly. 

til'iveoe , V. n. to grow proud. 
Altucciad, ? s. f. pride, haughti- 
A tivoz \ ness. 
.'Vlti\o, adj. proud, or lofty. 



ALU 

Altozano, s. m. a little Uli or 

mountain. 
Akrainuz, s. m. a lupin, or 

kidney-bean. 
Al tr ivcs, adv. a cross. — Var 

nl /raves, to run aground, to 

be sinp-wrecked. 
Aitura, s. f. height, altitude, 

and tallncssf also thelatituds 

of a place. 
Alubias, s. f. pi. a kind of 

Fiench bean. 
Aluc'ar, v. a, obs. to make 

shine, to give a lustre. 
Aiucidad, s. f. obs. lustre. 
Aliicinado, da, p. p. from 

Aktzinar, to dim, to darken, 
.vlucon, s. m. an owl. 
.Aluda, s. f. an ant that has 

witi!;S, 
Aludir, V. n. to allude. 
-iludo, adj. winged, that lias 

wing,s. 

.Vhiengcir, V. a. obs. to lengthen, 
to extend. 
Alufrar, v. a. to see quick, 
distinctly, and from afar. 
,\l«gar, V, a. to let out, to 

give for hire. 
Alunibrador, s. m. one that 

lights. 

Aluinbrar, v. a. to light, to give 

light, explain. — Alumbrar una 

persona, is cither to light a 

man, or to inform his judg-. 

ment. — Dios te alumbrc con 

hien, God give you a happy 

hour, God send you a sale 

delivery ; a prayer for women, 

with child. — Aliimhrar, metiiph. 

to instruct, to teach any one. 

A.'umbre, ? „ „ „i „ 
, , , . ' >• s. m. alum. 
.Aluiubrea, ) 

Vlnmbrera, s. m. ui alum 

mine. 
Alummoso, adj. mixed with 

alum. 
-I'uuuxa, s. £ lavendqr. 
Alumno, 8. m. a foster-child, 



A'Uo. aiij- bit'h, lofty, tall, pro- | oi.e that is bred up under 

found. — Hacer alio, to halt in 

a march, — Fasosele par ulla, 

he took no nuticc of it. — 

At/o (le a'), be gone. — Cma de 

tres alius, a house three stories 

high. — li'rvcwlo de tres alfot, 

the richest brocade. — AUu 

mar, the deep sea, far out at 

se^.T-El a! to de leloz, a flight, 

scLimperiug; it is., a cant word, 

but whence derived i do not 

lind. 
.•^Itobordo, 3. m. a ship of the 

largest size, a first rate. 
Aiibr, 8. m. vide Aitura. 
AlfeO/.anillo, s. in. diminutive of 
» 3 



thase ttat are not his parents^ 
or he that breeds such a 
child. 

Alunado, s. m. a lunatick.— 
Aiimd o, adj. any thing hurt, 
or damaged by the influence 
of the moon.-^Alunad", adj. 
is applied to a horse who 
suffers a contraction of his 
nerves all over his body, or 
in any part, so that he cannot 
move. 

.\lunamiento, s. m, the madnesi 
that comes at full moon. 

Alun^rse, v. r. and n. to become 
lunatick. 



A L Z 



A M A 



A M A 



Aluqufele, s. m, sometimes 
tak*4)i for a match to light fire 
with, but generally for a zest, 
that is, a round, thin bit of 
orange - pcol, which some 
squeeze mto drink, and rub 
the edges of the glass or cup 
with. 

Alusion, s. f. an allusion. 

Alusivamente, h.(h'. with aHu- 
sion to, allusively. 

Alusivo, adj. allusive, allud- 
ing. 

Alustrar, v. a. to jrive a lustre 
to a thing, to make it bright 
and shin. ng, 

Alutacion, s. f. so the minors 
call the first gold found in the 
mines, about four feet deep. 

Aluzema,vid. Alhu^.ema, 

Aluz'ar, v. a. to make smooth, 
plain, bright, or glossy. 

Aluzinar, v. a. to olTuscate, to 
dim, to cloud; to darken, 
as onr that acts betwixt light 
and darkness. — Altiz'mnr, me- 
ti:p!i. roughness, w thout po- 
3itei!essor moderation. — Aluzi- 
nnrse, v. r. to be oftuscatod. — 
Ahiziiiacion, s. f. the act of 
darkening. 

A'Ua, s. f. vid. Alba. 

Alvar, Alvaro, ra, s. m. n. p. 
of a man or woman. 

Aivedrio, s. m. vid. Albedrio, 
and its derivatives. 

Alveo, E. in. the channel or bed 

of a river. 

Alverja, ? r • i a 
., ■••- > S. f. Vide Arveia. 
Alverjana, ^ *' 

Alvidriar, v. a. to glaze. 

A'lvo, adj. white. 

A'Iza, s. f. a piece of leather 
placed Ixtween the last and 
upper leather to make the 
shoes a little wider. 

Alzada, s. f. the conclusion of 
a controversy at law, a 
court of appeal, an appeal. — 
Alzada, a town built on any 
ehvation above the sur- 
face, 

Alzadera, s. f. a stone a man 
holds in his hand to leap wit!i; 
also a pole which rope-dancers 
use. 

Alzado, s. m. a curious dt s- 
iCription of any place or edi- 
fice. 

Alzadura, s. f. the action of 
laising, or lift'ng up. 

Alxamicnto, s. in. a revolt, a 
itebftllion. 

Alzap'e, s. m. a gin or snare, 
iiS.d by sptjrtsnien. 

Ali:aprima, s. f. a crane to 



draw up weights J also a trick, 
a trap. — Dar nha])rbna, to 
entrap, to ensnare a man. 

Alzaprimar, v. a. to crane 
up. 

Alzar, V. a. to lift, to raise, to 
take up, also to Jay up, or 
keep. — Alz'ir rcy, to proclaim 
a kmg by a solemn and legal 
publication. — Ahur, to raise 
up the host at mass.-^i^/^^r, 
V. n. to stand, to raise up. — 
Alzor, to take away, also to 
lift up a burden.^ — Alzdr vn 
(kstierro, to recal a banished 
person. — Alzlir los nnypes, to 
cut the cards at play. — 
Aiznr fen fa imprenta) to put 
in order the printed leaves, 
(in printing). — Alze Dios sit 
ira, (vulgar phrase) when they 
are in a great passion. — 
Aizr'ir bfirbecho, to till, to 
plough an uncultivated ground. 
Alzar cabeza, to recover, to 
restore from sickness or pover- 
ty, to I it nj) one's head. — 
Alznr de eras, t<\ keep up the 
com after harvest. — Alzdr (k 
obra, to interrupt a work. — 
Alz^r el gallo, to speak with 
pride and arrogance. — Alzdr 
el prrilo, to raise tlic voice. — 
Alzfir el real, to decamp. — 
Alzdr Jigura, to cast a figure, 
(in astrology). — Alzdr hcrcor, 
to begin boiling. — Alzdr la 
jnano, to threaten, to menace 
by action. — Alzdr la numo de 
ttno, to abandon a person or 
affair, to forsake it. — Alzdr la 
i/iesa, to take away the table. 
Alzdr la ticnda, to sliut one's 
shop ; also to shift the tent.— 
Alzdr velas, to sail. — Alzdrsc, 
v. r. to rebel. — Alzane eri el 
jWeiro, to give over play, when 
one is a " gainer. — Alzfirse a 
mmjores, to ])retend superiority, 
among equal persons. 

A'ma, s. f. a mistress, a gover- 
ness, a nur.se, a hous^e- 
kecper. 

Amabilidad, s. f. a sweet, or 
amiable d sj)ositibn. 

Amable, adj. lovelj'-, amiable. 

Am.iblemeute, atlv. lovmgly, 
aniiably 



f. 



a hammock, a 
a sort of large 
dv. firnilv, 



Aniaca, 

Langin[f bed. 
A'macena, s. f. 

plum. 
Amaohamartillo, 

solidly, resolutely. 
Amad /.itos, s. m. . pi. little 

favouiite lap-do^'S ; -also the 



nicest sorts of fops or 
beaus. 

Amador, s. m. a lover. 

Amadrigarse, v. r. to take 
shelter as rabbits do by run- 
ning into their burroughs; 
metapk. to fly for refuge or 
protection to a church, or a 
great man's house. 

Amadrinar,* v. a. to make horses 
or mules tame and gentle, 
which is done at the time of 
breaking, by tying one that 
is not broke with one that is, 
which last serves as a kind of 
madiina or example to the 
other. 

Amaestradura, s. f. a contri- 
vance, by which shopkeepers, 
as mercers, linen-drapers, &c. 
hinder their buyers fi-om 
having a good sight of their 
goods. 

Amaestramiento.s. m. instruct- 
ing, teaching, discipline. 

Amaestrar, v. a. to make per- 
fect in any art or sci- 
ence. 

Amagador, s. m. one that offers 
to strike. 

Amagiir, v. a. to make an offer, 
or lift up the hand, as if one 
was going to strike. — Amagar, 
V. a. a prelude, to be previous 
to. — Ama<rdrse, v. r. to cringe 
one's self, to contract or 
draw one's self in a small 
compass. 

Amago, s. m. prelude, th« ac- 
tion by which one offers or 
threatens to strike. 

Arnainar, v. a. to strike sail, to 
take in the sails ; metapk. to 
coo!, to relent. 

Amuitinar, v. a. to observe 
narrowly, to fix one's eye on 
any thing. 

Am.iiadar, v. n. to remain, or 
to be lodged in the shecp- 

• fold. 

Anialgama, ? s. f. a chemi- 

AmrJganiacion, Jcal composi- 
tion, which silversmiths make 
use of for gilding. 

Amamar.vide Mamar. 

Amaniantamiento, s. m. giving 
suck, suckling. 

Amamantar, v. a. to suckle, to 
give suck. 

Ainanar, v. a. to put a thing in 
rt adiness, so as it may be at 
hand. 

Anianoebamiento, s. m. con- 
cub nage. 

Anianccbado, s. m. one tliat 
keeps a mistress. 



A M A 



A M A 



A M B 



^manccbarse, v. r. to live in 

a. state of fornication. 
AinaneiUar, v. a. to stain, defile, 

pollute. 
Amancillador, s. ni. one that 

stains, or dolilos. 
Anjiandcrccha, adv. on the right 

hand. 
Al auianecer, arlv. of time, at 

the dawn or break of day. 
Amanecer, v. n. to grow day. — 

Anianeccr, to be, or to arrive 

in a place at the dawn or break 

of day. 
Anianarse, v. r. to bo handy or 

dexterous at any thing. 
Amanos, s. in, preparation, 

readiness. 
Auiauoisriuierda, ? ., ,, 
A mano dereoha, ^ 
Ainanqjar, v. a. to tie or make 

up in bunches or parcels. 
Amansador, s. m. a man that 

tames, pacifies, or quell*. 
Amansamiento, s. ni. taming-, 

pacifying-, quelling, 
Amansar, v. a. to tame, pacify, 

or quell. 
Ainantc, s. m. f. a lover. 
Amaiitcniente, adv. forcibly,. 

vigorously, irresistibly. 
Amantes, s. m. a sea term, a 

great rope used to unburden 

ships with. 
Amantitlar, v. a. to top the 

lifts, so the seamen call it; 

that is, to niak'e the arms of 

the yards hang higher or lowei', 

as they think fit. 
Amantillos, s. "m. pi. the lifts, 

so the seamen call certain 

ropes which bel<jag to the 

yard-arms, and serve to top 

them ; that is, to make theiu 

hang higher, or Jower, or even 

a$ thej' please. 
Amanuense, s. m. an amanuen- 
sis, one that writes for ano- 
ther. 
Amanzilladi'ir, s. m. one that 

moves compassion, or tiiat 

spots or deiile.s. 
Amanzillar, v. a. to move com- 
passion ; also to spot, or 

defile. 
Aniapola, s. f. a po])py. 
Amapolarse, v. n. to blush. 
Amar, \ . a. to love. 
Amai-:icino, s. m. a sort of 

unguent. 
Ainaraoo, s. m. su-ee.t maijoram, 

feverfew. 
Amaranto, s. m. the amarant, 

or flgwer-.^entle, whereof tliere 

are several, sorts. 
Auiargalcjas, s. f- pi. a sort of 



plums that have a harsh 

taste. 
Aniarganiente, adv. bitterly. 
Amargar, v. n. to taste bitter, 

(() I)e unpleasant. 
Amargaza, the herb pellitory 

of the wall. 
Amirgo, adj. bitter; any th-j:g 

that IS displeasing. — Al gusto 

eslragi'ido lu dtilce le es anii'ngu, 

the sweetest thing is unplea- 

saTit to a side palate. 
.\marg6n, s. m. wild endive. 
Amargor, s. m. bitterucas. 
Amarge.-!'), adj. bitter. 
Amarguillo, adj. bitterish, a 

little bitter. 
Amargura, s. f. bitterness ; 

nietaph. jsorrow. 
Amaricido, adj. effeminate, 

woman-like. 
Amarilleir, v. n. to turn yellow, 

pale, or wan. 
Amarillejo, adj. yellowish. 
.AmarilJez, s. f. yellowness, pale- 
ness, wanness. 
Amarillo, adj. yellow; also pale 

and wan. 
Amaro, s. m. the herb St, John's 

wort ; by poetical writes used 

for bitter. 
Amarra, s. f. a cable, cord, or 

rope to make any thing 

fast. 
Amarradero, s. m. the place 

for anchoring ; also the place 

for mooring ships. 
.\niarrar, v. a. to make fast, 

to anchor ; this word is useil 

by seamen, as ours do the 

word to lash ; that is, to tie or 

make fast. — Amarrur d navio, 

to moor a ship. 
Amarrazon, s. m, a cable 

rope. 

•Vmarrido, adj. afflicted, griev- 
ed, pcipiexed, sad, melan- 
choly. 
Amartaga, s. f. the litharge of 

metals. 
.Vmartelado, adj. fallen in love, 

smitten witli beauty. 
Amartelamiento, s. m. falling 

in iovc. 
iimartelar, v. a. to torment, 

to put to pain ; to harass, to 

excruciate, 
.4.marteiarse, v. r. to fall in 

love, 
.'imaitill&do, da, p. p. from 

amuridlur, 
.Imartillar, v. a. to hammer ; 

also to cock a gun. 
\mas, adv. besides, over and 

above. 

A mas correr, adv. with 
D4 



all possible quickness an^ 
celerity. 

\ mas tardar, adv. at latest, 
at most. 

Amasadera, s. f. tub, trouglr 
to knead dough in ; a womau 
that kneads or makes bread, i 
baker vvoman. 

Amisador, s. f. oiiC that kneads 
bread, or any such thing. 

Aiiiasadura, s, f. kneading" of 
bread. 

Amasar, v. a. to knead, to maki? 
bread. , 

Amasijo, s. m; a vessel to 
knead, or make bread inj 
also any quantity of dough. 

Amatar, v. a. vide Matar. 

.\mat6rio, adj. belonging to 
love. 

Amathyste, s. ra. a. precious 
stone, called an amethj-st. 

Aniazona, s. f. a masculine 
woman. 

Ambages, s. m. pi. a long tedi- 
ous story to no purpose, a 
fetch about, impertinencies, 
intricate jiassages, turnings 
and windings. 

Anibar, Ambargris, s. m. am- 
bergris. — Ambur, s. is also the 
yellow amber, of which we 
have beads, and other curio- 
sities. 

Ambarc^, s. m. pi. the fruit of 
a large tree in India. 

Ambarino, adj. belonging to 
amber. 

A'mbas, pfon. fem. both- 

A'inbia, s. f. a liquor in Peru, 
which flows from a spring. 

Ambicion, s. f. ambition. 

Ambicionar, v. a. to seek for 
preferment, to sue or court 
another for a place. 

Ambiciosamente, adv. ambiti- 
ously. 

Ambicioso, adj. ambitious, 
proud, vain-glorious — Ambici- 
oso, adj. desirous of honour 
and promotion. 

.Ambidextro, adj. one that uses 
both hands equally. 

Ambiente, s. m. the ambient 
air, that surrounds all the 
bodies. 

Ambiguamcntc, adv. ambigu- 
ously, doubtfully. 

Andjjguidad, s. f, ambiguity, 
doubt. 

Ambiguo, adj. ambiguous, 
doubtful. 

A'mbito, s. m. the ambit, the 
compass or circuit of any 
thing. 

A'mbia,s. f. the aiiiljle of a horse. 



A M E 



A M I 



i AUG 



Ambla<16r, s. tn. an ambler. 

Amblar, v. n. to amble, to 
pace. 

A'nibos, pron adj. botli. — 
Ambos a dus, both together. 

Ambrolla, s. f. a deceitful 
practice. 

Ambrollador, s. m. an intanglei', 
aa insnarer, 

Ambrollar, v. a. to trouble, 
perplex, or molest. 

Ambrosia, s. f. the moat the 
poets feip^ned the gods did 
eat. — Ambrosia, s. f. the herb 
oak of .lernsalem. 

Ambiosiauo, adj. belonging to 
ambrosia. 

Ambrnnesa, s. f. a sort of 
cherry. 

Ambnlante, adj. inanmate 
beings that appear to be 
anniated, inclining to ani- 
mation. 

Ambulir, v. a. to walk, to 
travc'. 

Ambiilnrios, s. m. pi. ragged 
clothes. 
.Ambidativo, adj. a traveller, 
haviii<:f no fixed habitation ; 
vide Ainbular. 

Amebeo, s. m. answering al- 
ternately, verses when one 
answerelh another by eonrse, 
as in some of Virgil's 
Eclogues. 

Aniecer, v. n. to mix. 

Amechar, vid. Mechar. 

Amedrcntador, s. m. one that 
frights or puts others into 
fear. 

Amedrentur, v. a. to put into 
fear, to make one afraid ; 
from the Latin mt^tus. 

Amejorar, • v. a. to better, to 
mak^ better. — Amrjori.r,,v. n. 
to gr(jw l>etter. 

Amclecinar, v, a. to cure, to 
g ve a medicine. 

Anielgar, v. a. to make boles 
in the ground, as is done when 
an estate is taken posses- 
sion of, to kaow the li- 
mits. 
Amelia, s. f vid. Almpn;'ra. 

Amellon, s. m. vid. Almidon. 
Amelo, s. m. the herb star- 
v/ort, share- wort, or cod- 

v.'ort. 
Amilonar, v. a. to soften or 

jiiOilify; also to shape like a 

melon. 
Avi\i'-\,s. m. amen, so be it. — 

Ami'ii, adv. besides, over and 

al'ove, except, excepted. — En 

tin .tnnti ii'ncn,'w aa instaiitj in 

^ mo.nent. 



Amenj'.za, s. f. a threat- 
Anienazar, v. a. to tl.reaten. — 

Prov. h's amem'iznd.is pan 

Cornell, threateficd folks eat 

bread. 
Amengtmdo, p. p. vid. Men- 

gnado. 
Amengnador, s. m, one who 

lessens. 
Amengnamiento, s. m. a dimi- 
nution or lessening. 
Amenguar, vid. Mentruar. 
Amenidad, s. f. pleasantness, 

clearness of weather. 
Ameno, adj. pleasant, delight- 
ful. 
Amentar, v. a. to sling, or 

throw with a sling; also to 

tie with ropes. 
Amcnto, s. m. vid. Amiento. 
Amenudo, adv. often. 
jAnicos, s. ni. the herb ainm}'. 
Amerar, v. a. to mix wat«r with 

wine. 
Amereedear, v. a. to favour, to 

regard with kindness. 
Am<-sna:ltii'es, s. m. pi. obs. the 

king's gu trds. 
Amesnar, v. a. obs. tn be upon 

guard, or to do monthly 

duty. 

Aniesun'ir, v. a. tp measure. 
Ametalar, v. a. to mix or cover 

with n)etal; also to feign or 

counterfeit. 
Amexa, s. f. obs. a plum or 

prune. 
Amia, s. a kind of fish that 

keep company in shoals. 
Amianto, s. m. a kind of stone 

like alum. 
Amicia, s. f. obs. friendship. 
Ami(io, adv. unwillingly. 
Amidon, s. m. vid. Almidon. 
Amiento, s. ni. a leathern strap 

wound about a dart, wliich 

seiv.\s to fling it with the 

greater force. 
Ain^esgado, } s m. a fruit like 
Amiezgado, ) a strawberry. 
Amiga, s. f. a fenmle friend, 

Mhen meant of a friend to a 

man ; also taken in an ill 

senst^. 
Am-gabie, adj. fri< ndly. 
Amiirableuiente, adv. in a 
friendly manner. 
Ami,:;ajas, vid. ilMignias. 
Aiiiigar, v. a. to make or be- 
come frivnAs.— A wig:/ rse, v. r. 
to lie together. 
Aniigo, s. m. a friend, when 
meant of a woman's friend, 
taken in an ii! sense. — Amiga, 
adi. fr'endiy, kin!, 
'.niiiote, s, f. a iiaif friend. 



Amiguilla, s. f. a little she- 
fr end or mistress ; diminutive 
of a/iiija, 

Amilanar, v. a. to frighten, to 
scare. — AmUaniirse, v. r. to be 
daunted, or frighted, as birds 
are when they see the 
kite. 

Amistad, s. f. friendship. — Prov. 
Amisfad de yerno, solde 'n-jierno, 
a son-in-l.aw's friendsliip is 
like the winter sun ; that is, 
but just warm, and not last- 
ing. — AmisVid, s. f. whoredom, 
fornication, harlotry. 

Amistanza, s. f. friendship. 

Amistar, v. a. to join in a 
league of friendship. — Amist- 
iirse, V. r. to be in conjunction 
with a harlot. 

Amistosanieute, adv. friendly; 
Obs. 

Amistoso, adj. friendly, kind- 
ly. Obs. 

Amito, s. m. an amice ; that 
is, a square linen cloth the 
priest ties about his neck 
lianging down behind, under 
the alb when he vests to say 
mass. 

'\mi, s, m. bishop's weeti; a 
kind of herb. 

Amonii'ico, s. m. gum ammo- 
niac. 

Amnistia, s. f. amnesty, free 
pardon, forgetfulness of past 
oflences. 

A'mo, s. m. master, landlord. — 
Amo, s. m. master, owner. 

Amodita, s. f. a kind of ser- 
pent. 

Amixlorriido, adj. sck of a 
lethargy, seized with a drow- 
siness. 
jAmodorrarse, v. n. to fall sick 
of a lethargy, to be seized 
w th a heavhuss. 

Amodi>rre<Trsi>, v. r. idem. 

AnuKlorrido, vid. Amodorrado. 

Anioiiarse. v. r. to grew mouldy j 
or bi; covered with moss. 

Ainoliatrar, v. a. to take up, 
or let out at extortion, to 
pawn. 

Aniohinar, v. a. to pnt out of 
liumniu', to anger, to fret. 

Amojamado, adj. lean, thin, 
barren; wrinkled with age. 

Amojonadnr, s. m. one who 
si ts bounds or limits, 

:\mojonar, v. a. to limit or set, 
bounds, 
Amolador, s. m. a grinder. 

Amoladura, s. f. the dross 

that comes off iron in grind- 
ing. 



A M O 



A M O 



AMP 



Amolir, V. n. to grind, to whet, 
I" siijr])e)i. 

AMioldador, s. m. one that casts 
ill n mould. 

AmoUiar, v. a. to cnst in a 
mould, to i.t as if tliin-fs 
were cast in the same 
mould. — Arnold) r, to din;ct or 
corrfct any I'nt-'s manners 
or life, to institute one's life 
according to the rule of rea- 
son. 

Amollado, da, p. p. from 
AmoUrir. 

Amollunte, p. a. from Amollar. 

Amollar, v. a. obs. to sdften, 
or slnck^n. 

Amollecer, v. n. fhe same as 
Abla-idnr, to -if^en. 

Amollccidu, d.:, p. p. from 
Amollt'cer. 

AmolR-madura, S. f. obs. soften- 
ing, slackenii).?. 

Amolli'iitiir, v. a. obs. vid. 
Amo'.lar. 

Ami'iiiio, s. m. a plant of a very 
hot, astr.na;ent, and drying' 
nature. 

Amondongado, adj. .srross, all of 
a heap, all belly. — Uostro 
amoji'lori^ado, a plumpy face. 

Amoue;'i;ir, v. a. to strike hs 
smiths do, to haniuicr, to 
forae, to coin, or stamp 
money. 

Aniont-tacion, s. f. wamina:, 
adiii'v-;ition ; banns hid in 
churches bok)re matrunony, 
thwi used in^ the plural imo- 
?it's/iic/i net. 

A<lmoiiestad6r, s. m. a warner, 
an ad.inon s!ier. 

Auic):;.-staii; en'o, s. m. for 
amiit. ■slnc'i- a, but little us(;d. 

Amuncisrar, v. a. to wnrn, to 
.admonish. 

Amon.o, s. m. an lierb called 
ainnii):'y. 

Aniun ar, v. a. to amount; 
also to R-C^ U') into the ino-.ui- 
t-Anvf: — A'noril-kie, v. • r. ro 
separate one's self from the 
society of nx-n. 

Auioiiti'iu, adv. by the heajj. 

Amont'juaclamente, adv. by 
Ik ;ips. 

Ai!io:itona'!6r, s. m. a hcaper. 

Auioutouaiiiiiiato, s. m. a heap- 
ing. 

Amoiiforr'tr, v. a. to heap. 

Amoutou^'s, adv. hV luaps, in 
great (juantit e.:, jdeuteously, 
pler.tifully, abundantly. 

Amor, s. m. love. — Amur, a 
Siort of small tree. — A-nirei, 
coinioon'.y takeu in liic worst 



sense for a lewd passion ; «s 
also for common courtship, 
or making love. — Amor dt 
J>W, cliar.ty. — AmorPlatonko, 
Platonic love, a suicere, rea- 
sonable, and honest love. — 
Ainor propria, self-love, selfish- 
ness. — En huen amo y com- 
(^>ita, with uuanimous consent. 
Fur amor de Dios, for God's 
sake. — Por amor de mi, pur 
amor de fu'-iirio, for my sake, 
or thy sa^^e. — Amor de horte- 
iuio, ». m. the plant called 
burdock. 

Amoradux, s. m. marjoram, a 
fragrant plant so called. 

Amoratado, iidj. of a dark or 
brown colour ; blackish. 

-•Uuorda/ador, 8. m. a s anderer; 
ail ill tonguq. 

.\mordazamienU>, s. m. slander, 
slandering, obloqiiy,dctraction, 
back- biting. 

Amordazar, v. a. to slander, 
to vilifv, to detract, to back- 
bite. 

.^uiorcir, \l a. to show to the 
fire, to warm gently. 

.\m6res Secos, s. m. burdocks. 

Auiorgado, axlj. about to die, 
half dead. 

Amoruoni'ir,v. a. to lay branches 
in such a maimer, as the | 
branch from one vine is ' 
brought luider the earth to 
the place des.gned for anotlier 
vine to grow. 

Amoricones, s, m. pi. clownish, 
coarse love, as among pea- 
sants. 

.\!uorins, s. m. a clownish, or 
jocose word for love. 

Auioriscado, after the Moorish 
tl'shion. 

Amorniado cabnllo, vid. Caballo. 

Vmo'-nilos s. f. daifodil. 

Amoro-^amente, adv. lovingly, 
kindly. 

.\tnor6so, adj. loving, kind. 

An)6ria, s. f. a sport among 
children, when one holds U'j 
fingers, and the other blind- 
folded is lo guess how many 
wre held up. 

Aiiiorrar, v. n. to be silent. 

Amortajar, v. a. to put into a 
sUrowd for burial. 

Amortccer, v. a. to swoon, or 
fanit away ; to be as it were 
dead. — Amvflecerse, v. r. to be 
in a swoon. 

Amort ciiniento, s. m. swooning 
or faintiiig away. 

Anioftiguum ento, s. m. morti- 
fyin^, or deadeiiiug. 



Amortiguar, v. a. to mortifjr* 

to deaden. In painting, to 
darken colours. 

Amortizacion, the failing of an 
estate to murtuiain. 

.\uiortizar, v. a. to put an es- 
tate into such hands as it can* 
not be sold or disposed of 
again, which the Kiiglish Jaw 
calls mortmain. 

Amoscador, s. m. a fan to drive 
the flies away. 

Amosquear:?e, v. r. to be freed 
from flies by driving them 
away. 

Amostazir, v. a. to mix or 
season with mustard; rnelaph. 
to ve.\, fret or put iaio a pas- 
sou. — Amoslai ruf, v. r. to be 
niix'id or seaioned with mus- 
tard. 

Amostrir, v. a. to show. 

Amorinador, s. m. one that raised 
nuitiuies. 

Amotiuar, v. a. to raise a mu- 
tiny, to stir up to sedi- 
t on. 

Aniover, v. a. to take a'.vaj', to 
removct 

Amovible, a^j. moveable, or 
that can be moved. 

Amoxamado, adj. shrivelled, 
shrunk up. 

A'mpa, s. f. vid. Hampa. 

Am|.a;a, .s. f. sequestration. 

Amparador, s. m. a protector, a 
delender. 

Amparamiento, s. m.the act of 
protect, uif. 

Amparanza, s. f. obs. vid. Am- 
paro, 

Amparar, v. a. to protect, de- 
fend, or sujjport. — Ampardrsr, 
V. I'.to be protected, to defend 
ones sell'. — Ampururse, v. r. to 
seize, to ta.e possession by 
force, to lay an embargo upon 
anotliei-'s goods — Los aaee- 
dures se htm' ampnrado de todos 
mis hiencs, tlic creditors have 
seized all my pro))crty. 

Arnparo, s. m. protection, de- 
ft;iice, support. 

.Aiiipliibledid, s. f. nmpl-.ibious- 
nc'Si the qunlityof being able 
to live in two difleient ele- 
ments. 

.Anipliibio, adj. amphibious, 
that lives either on the land, or 
■n the water. 

Amjiliibologia, s. f. a doubtful 
sentence that carries a doubt- 
fai mcan'ng. 

Ampiiibolog camente, adv. am- 
phi hologicahy, doubtfidly,cqui- 
vocally. 



AMU 



A N-A 



A N A 



Amphibol6gico,adj, ambiguous, 
doubtful. 

Ainphisbena, s. f. a serpont 
which seems to have a hf»ad 
at both ends, and goes both 
ways. 

Amphiscios, s. m. pi. the am- 
ph/scii, so railed froui their 
casting two shadows, the in- 
habitants of the torrid zone. 

Aniphite;itro, s. m. ainphithea- 
tn-, a round tiicatre for the 
people to sit ai)out and sec 
sports. 

A'mphora, s. f. a Tvoman mea- 
sure, but sometimes used by 
the Spa niards,espcrially poets, 
tor arty great pitcher. 

Aniplexo, s. an embrace. 

Anipliamente, adv. fully, large- 
ly. 

An'ipliar, v. a. to enlarge, to 
make wide. 

Ampliiicacion, s. f. an cnlarge- 
ruent. 

Amplificar, v. a. to enlarge, 
make ■vvidc, or ample. 

A'mplio, adj. ample, extended, 
unlimited. 

Amj)litiid, s. f. largeness, am- 
plitude. 

A mplo, adj. ample, large, wide, 

A'mpo, s. m. whiteness of snow. 
— /inqio de 7iicie, a flake of 
snow. 

Ampolla, s. f. a blister in the 
flesh, a bubble in the water, a 
glass viol, or bottle with a 
round belly. 

Ampollarse, v. r. to rise in blis- 
ters. 

Ampolloso, adj. full of blisters. 

Ampon, adj. vainly pompou:*, 
hollow and vain, though a- 
bounding with ornaments j 
toe'iishly gay. 

Ampricia, s. f. a brief the law- 
yers use to plead by. 

Aniputar, v. a. to out oft". 

Anmehacliado,adj. bojnsh, boy- 
like. 

Amuehjguarse, v. r. to be in- 
ciensid, augmented. 

Anuifar, v. a. to attack any 
thing in a roaring bellowing 
manner. 

Ansuoerado, adj. imitating a 
woman in words or actions. 

Aniugeriegas, adv. in the man- 
ner that women ride on horse- 
back. 

Amngronar, v. a. vid. Amor- 
gonar. 

Amulaj, V. a. to mumble as 
old women do their meat. 

Aiiiulatado, adj. like a mulatto; 
i 



that is, tawny, Jike one tiiat is 
born of a black and a white. 

Aniuleto,s. m. an umulet. 

Amiira, s. f. the main-tack, 



.■\Hadcar, v. n. to waddle like a 

duck." , 
Anadina, or Anadino, s. m. a 

duck'kig, a small duck. 



which is a great rope in a ship Anadiplcsis, s. f. a figure in rhe 



seized into the cl.^w of the 
sail, to carry forward the clfcw 
of tiie .sail, and to make it stand 
close by a wind ; it is also taken 
for that part of the ship which 
is the midway from the broad- 
est part to the lK»ad. 
Amuradas, s. f. pi. -the high 
sides Within the shiiis. 
Amurar, v. a. to carry the ex- 
tremities of the sails towards 
the prow. 

Amuras, s. f. pi. the ropes which 
tie the sails. 

Atnurca, s. f. the lees or dregs 

I of oil. 

i.\raureo, s. ni. the blow given 

I by striking with the horns. 

.'Vuiusco, adj. asi^-eoloured, 

Amusgar, v. a. to make an un- 
lucky motion, asrieioits beasts, 
especially mules, do with their 
nose and cars, when they are 
bent ujwn mischief; also to 
stretch out the snout to bite ; 
from the Italian ynuso, a snout. 

rVna, s. f. a measure about 
three quarters of an English 
yard; it is also sometimes 
tak' n for a fathom. 

Anabatistas, s. m. pi. anabap- 
tists, the sectaries so called. 
Vnacala,s. f. the baker's maid, 
who fetches the bread from 
private houses to the bake- 
house, and carries it home 
again baked. 

Anacaks, s. m. pi. the boards 
which the bread is set on before 
it goes into the oven, and after 
it is drawn. 

Anaealo, s. m. a man that car- 
ries bread from the bake- 
!u)UM\ 

.Vnaeardina, s. f. the confection 
made with the iruit called ana- 
cardo. 

Anacardo, s. m. asort-of fruit. 

Anacenos's, s. f. a fiiure u.sed 
in rhetoiick, signifying a repe- 
tition o" any thing. 

Aiiae.epl)ale6sis, s.f. a recapitu- 
lation. 

.Anachorota, s. m. an anchorite 
or hermit who leads a solitary 
life. 

AnaolrtJretico, s. m. dimirmt. of 
nnuchonla. 

Ana^hron;^mo, s. m. a bad cal- 
culation in chronology. 

A'nade, s. u>. a duck ur dr^jke. 



torick, when the last word of a 
verse is repeated at the begin- 
ning of the next. 
-Anado, adv. as passir un rio 
anulo, to swim over a river. 
Anadon, s. m. a great duck. 
Anafalla, s. f. a sort of cotton 

cloth. 
Anafaya, s. f. vid. An;ifalla. 
-Ajiagalide, s. i. the herb calf s 
snout. 

.Anat;!yphos, s, m. pi. vessels 
or plates chased, imbossed, or 
wrought with the hammer, not 
engraved. 

rVnagoge, or Anagogia, s. f. the 
subtle or lofty niterpretation. 
of scripture, or other myste- 
rious book. 

Aniigogicamente, adv. myste- 
riously, mystically, 
linagoifico, adj. sublime, sub- 
tile, lofry. 

Anagram ma, s. m. an ana- 
gram. 

.\nagyris, s. m. bean- trefoil, an 
herb fair to look at, but of an 
ill scent. 

Analemina, s. m. a term in di- 
alling; a Way to find out the 
course of the sun, and the in- 
crease of the shadow. 

Analiptico, adj. belonging to a 
restorative medicine used in a 
consumption. 

Anales, s. m. pi. annals, histo- 
ries digested in the exact or- 
der of time. 

Analista, s. m. vid. Annalista. 

.'Vnalogia, s. f. analog}', pro- 
portion, like reason. 

Analogicamente, adv. propor- 
tionably, in like reason. 

Analogico, adj. proportionable, 
analogiek. 

Analog6,s. m. anything in pro- 
portion to another. 

.Analysis, s. f. a resolution, or 
unfolding a discourse. 

.\ualytica, s. f. the art of re- 
solving, or unfolding a dis- 
course. 

Inanas, } • « i 

. . > s. m. pme-apple. 

vnanasso, ^ * ' ^ 

-Anapelo, s. m. wolf's-bane, a 
poisonous herb, 

.\napestico, adj. belonging to 
a foot or measure in verse, 
having the two first syllables 
short, and the last long. 

Anapesto, s. m. a foot or iuojit 



A N 



AND 



AND 



sure in a verse, having the two 
first syllables short, tlie next 
long. 

Anaphora, s. f. a fijcure, when 
in tlie beginning of every verse 
or memher of a .sentence, the 
same word if repeated. 

Anaphorico, adj. belonging to 
uiwjikora. 

Anaqnel, s. m. a sort of cup- 
board or hollow in a wall, to 
set glasses or other things j 
also a shelf. 

Anarca, ^ s. m. the author of 

Anarclia, ^ conlasion. 

Anarchia, s. f. anarchy, or con- 
fusion ; prunounct'd anarkia. 

Anaichico, adj. i)eloiiging to 
anarchy or corifusion. 

Anascote, s. m. a sort of stuff", 
which otir nicrchants call say. 

Anastomosis, s. f. tlie orifices of 
the veins and artcres where 
they meet, also the bursting 
of those oritices, and the blood 
vhicii comes by breaking a 
vein. 

AnastomoticQ, adj. belonging to 
anaslumisis. 

Anastrophe, s. f. an- inversion, 
or setting that word foremost 
wh cli sh<iild follow. 

Aiiatii, S-. f a year's revenue of 
a benefice, paid to the pope 
l.'y the person promoted to it. 

.'Vnathema, s. in: an anathema, 
a curse, or excommunication. 

Anathemat zamiento, s. m. ail 
anathematization, or cursing. 

Anathomatizar, v. a. to anathe- 
niatize, curse, or cxcomnm- 
n cate. 

Anatista, s. m. an officer that 
recc ves a year's revenue of 
bfuefices for the poj)e. 

Anatocismo, s. m. usury upon 
usury- 

Aui'iOiiiia, s. f. anatomy; also 
a very lean num. — Uucer una- 
tomia, to examine with the 
j;;re^:e^t c;ire. 

Anatomioaujente,adv. anatouii- 
cally. 

Anat^'Uiico, -adj. belonging to 
anatomy. 

A'latoniiNta, s. m. an anato- 
mist, he that makes an ana- 
tomy. 

Anatomizar, v. a. to anatomize. 

A'nca, s. f. the hip or buttock 
of an horse. — Caliii'gdr en las 
flwnj, to ride on the rump, or 
to ride behind another. — Ca- 
ballo que no sufre anras, a horse 
that will not carry double. — 
liaclcn que no sufre a^i'.ai, an 



allowance that will not admit^ 
of a supernumeraiy guest. — 
Anca de nuvio, the cjuarter of a 
ship. * 

.•Incaiotes, s. f. the gum of a 
tree in Persia. 

A'noba, s; f. in cant, a town or 
c ty. 

Ancliamente, adv. widely,large- 
ly, loosely. 

Ancliaria, s. f. vid. Anchura. 

Ancheza, s. f. vid. Anchura. 

Anchlcorto, adj. short and wide. 

.'V'ncho, adj. broad. 

Anchor, s. m. vid. Anchura. 

A'nchora, s. f. {dncora) the an- 
chor of a ship. 

Anchova, s. f. an anchovy. 

Anchoveta, s. f. a little an- 
chow. 

Anchura, s. f. breath. — Vfvir u 
andi'ir a siis anchuras, to live in 
a licentious manner. 

.'Vnchuroso, adj. very wide or 
broad ; • meta')lt. spoken of a 
person who h ads an extrava- 
gant life, as if he was wide 
from the intent and design of 
living. 

Anchiisa, s. f. a kind of buglos, 
alciianet, or orchanet. 

Ancianamente, adv. anciently. 

Anciania, s. f. ancientness. 

.A.ncianidad, s. f. old age. 

Anciano, adj. ancient, old. 

Ancila, s. f. a bond-woman, a 
servant maid. 

.\'ncla. s. f. an anchor. 

Anciado, p. p. anchored. 

Anciage, s. m. anchorage. 

Anclar, v. a. to cast anchor. 

Ancias, s. f. pi. in cant, signifies 
the iiands. 

Ancon, s. m. an harbour for 
ships. 

A'ncora, s. f. an anchor. 

Ancorage, s. m. the tribute that 
ships pay for anchoring. 

Anron'ir, v. a. to anchor. 

iAncorca,'S. f. a pale colour. 

'Ancuza, s. f. a sort of bugloss. 

;.\udabatas, s. m. gladiators, 
who blindfolded themselves 

I before they engaged. 

Andaboba, s. f. a trick, a fraud 
used in some games at cards. 

A'ndaca, come hither. 

.Vndadn, s. wandering. 

•Vndadas, p. the hunters term 
to trace the marks of rabbits, 
hares, partridges, &c. — 4/ida- 
dits, voiver d las andadas, me- 
Injm. to relapse again into vice, 
bad habits or errors. 

AndaJera, s. f. a woman among 
the nuns to go of errands. 



Anrladero, s. m. the man who 
o(sof errands. 

Andado, adj. gone, walked over; 
also a son in-law, the son of a 
man's wife, or a woman's hus- 
band in ibrmer wedlock. — An- 
dado, s. m. the common patU 
or highway. 

Andador, s. m. a walker; also 
a beadle or such officer that 
goes about to warn people. 

Andad6res,^s. m. pi. leading- 
strings, to teach children to 
walk. 

Andadura, s. f. going, walk- 
ing; gait, or way of going, 
ambling. — Cahdllo de ayida- 
ditra, a pacing horse. 

Andamio, s. m. a temporary 
gallery or stage erected for 
the spectators at public shev.'s 
or entertainments ; also the 
timber frames of a building. — 
And:imio, s. m. a sort of shoes, 
the soles of which are made 
with cork. 

Andana, s. f. navio de andina, 
a siiip well stowed, and fit for 
sailing. — Andtina, s. f. any 
thing put in good order, as a 
fine row of houses or windows, 
or tier of guns. 

Andancia, s. f. going ; also 
behaviour or conduct of a 
pev^on; also good luck, or 
bad luck, chance, fortxme. — 
Anddncia, s. f. a walking 
place. 

Andante, adj. used in romances, 
as aihallero andante, a knight 
errant. 

•SnAimza., s. f. a ramble, a 
jaunt, a tour, a flight, an 
excursion ; the manner of 
proceeding, behaviour, con- 
duct ; fortune, event, luck, 
run. — Mida andrhiza, ill luck. 

Andar, s. m. the action of 
walking. — Andur, v. a. to go, 
to walk. — Aiiddr en zunros, 
to walk upon stilts. — Anddr 
en carnes, to go naked. — 
Anddr tn ateros, idem. — Anddr 
en cuirpo, to go without a 
cloak. — Anddr del cuirpo, to 
go to stool. — Anddr a la mdno, 
to be ready at hand. — Anddr 
a a;dtas, to creep on ail fours. 
Anddr a orza, to sail with a 
side wind. — Anddr a sesgo, to 
go s^ideling. — Andar, metap/w 
joined with some adverbs and 
adjectives, is to proceed, to 
go on, to act, according to the 
signification of the adverbs or 
adjectives, viz. andar bien, i 



AND 



A N G 



A N I 



mnl, to go well or ill; avdar 
pruclr-nte, to be priidert ; «(fiV.'' 
como homdre de Lien, coin, 
fovallero, to cori'iuct or.c's sel* 
like a gentleman ; it also iin- 
plics an inaiiiuiate thing, 
which moves, as a .^hip, tlio 
Min, tiif planets, &,f. — 
Andtne a las ancff'tras, to lead 
a lofjse life. — A mas audiir, to 
jro t'liil speed. 
AMfl.ukya, s. f. a t-A't of game 

like iliiiU.shtB. 

Aiilar ?..■;, ',5. f. a padding pos- 
s p, — Prow l/i iHuli. b •<";«, co- 
mo la VI ''da, IT. iidit II aiidaneiia, 
a good mil e should ije like 
a w d(>w, fat, and a giesit 
walKcr. 

jVndniit'go, s. in. a man thit is 
ahvays giidding. 

Audariita, s. f. a litt'e sedan, 
or ehair to be earriod in. 

Aiidarin, s. m. a running foot- 
man, y 

Aiidaiivel, s. m. the name of a 
io;>e Ko t\ilieii on l>'»r(l a ship. 

A'ndas, s. f. pi. a b er to farry 
tl'.edead, or tii earry ini;(g s in 
procession. — Aiide, let ;t go, 
or let him go. — Anden mis d'lin- 
cds tocas, let my white head- 
cloaths come on aj;ain; that 
is, off with the mourning. — 
Ande la loca, let us be miTry. 

Aiiden, s. m. a wa'k^ or a gal- 
lervi or any place to wa'k in. 

Andero, s. m. the poles wliici) 
chairmen cany their chairs 
With. 

An :i!la, s. f. a sadd'e, with a 
frame standmg up about, it, 
for women to rile on; also a 
little bier, or such likt carriage. 

Andira, s. f vd. Angel'n. 

Andito, s. m. a pa-satje or walk. 

A'iiilo'as. // iriri^incs; looleries 
and non- '.ise. 

An'oiinj, &. f. a s«ai!ow. Obs. 

Addorina, s. f. ob>. a swallow. 

Andorra, s. f. an ordinary gos- 
s pping ^v■l)nlall. 

Aii;iiirrcro, adj wandering, ram- 
b!ju-, 

Andrajfero, s. m. a ragman. 

Andriiio, .^. m. a vag, a clout 

Andrajosamente, adv. nakedly,. 
raV;r':diy. 

Andrajoso, adj. ragged, tat- 
tcr^-d. 

Andrina, s. f. obs. {endrind) a 

kind of plum so called. 

Andromeda, s. f. one of the 

twenty-two constellations. 
Androniina, s. f. a false pre- 
tence. 



Androna, s. f. vid. Endrina. 

A .•irogeuo, s. in. an herma- 
piuodite. 

Androsaccs, s. f. the white herb. 

.\nduai'es,s. m.pl. vid, Aduares. 

.vnduiarios, s. m. p'. ragged 
cloaths ; also a lon^; gainient. 

Anduiencia. s.f. a walking, ram- 
bling. 

Audurrialcs, s. ni. pi. un.frc- 
quented ways and passages. 

Autage, .<. m. the act of mea- 
sur ug by eils, or a duty upon 
eveiy eil of cloth; in aiith- 
nictH;k, (he rule ior reducing 
die ells of one country to the 
measure of another. 

Air.Vir, V. a. to measure by ells. 

.ineblar, v. a. to co\ er, or over- 
whelm with darkness. 

An ■Cia;B<', v. r. to make one's 
Self foolish or ignorant. 

Anegadizo, adj. that is subjext 
to be drowned, flooded, or 
ove; flowed. 

Ancga.luia, s. f. ? a drown- 

luegamienlo, s.in. \ ing,flood- 
ing, or overtlowing. 

Anegar, v. a. to drown, flood, or 
overflow. — A'lnsf'rsc, V. r. to 
be drowned, to bo overflown. 

Anejo, adj. vid. Anexo. 

Anelar, v. a. vid. Anhelar. 

Anemone, r. f. the wind-ilower. 

Ancu!o.scopio, s. m. a mach'ne 
invented to shew the changes 
of the wind. 

\ne\ar, v. a. to annex. 

AiiexOj adj. artn<x<d 

Antion, s. m. laudanum, given 
to make persons sleep. 

Vnfiteatro, s. m. an amphithe- 
atre, a p.ace with stals round 
*:o see spoits. 

Anfriclo, s. m. broken rugged 
passarcre. 

■Angarillas, s. f. pi. n haud-bar- 
ro'.v, also the frames whirii 
men have on tjieir breasts to 
earry great pitchers, or jars 
of water on ; also any hurdle 
to draw j^oixls on. 

A'ngaro, s. m. a signal. 

Angel, s. in. an angel. 

Angeli':a,s. f. the plant angelica. 

Angelical, adj. angeKcal. 

Angelicatmente, adv. angcl- 
like. 
Angelico, s. m. a little angel. — 

Anselico, adj. angelical 



Anpeo, s. m. canvass. 

Angina, s. m. an mflammatioH 
of the throat, quinsy. 

Angostir, v. a. to make narrow, 
or strait. — Angostfirse, v, r. 
to be made narrow or strait. 

.Angosto, adj. narrow orstrait. 

Angostiiiva, s. f. narrowness, 
strflitness. 

A'ngra, s. f. bay, harbour. 

Angui.a, ». f. an eel 

.\ngni!azo, s. m. a lash with a 
V. hip because it winds ab^ut 
like an eel. 

Angnlar, adj. angular, that has 
many corners, or that belongs 
to the com T. 

•Aiiguiarmente, adv. angularly. 

Angnleina, s. f. canvr.ss. — H«- 
fcr an'^itiemas, to be very cere- 
monious: the .Span'ards, wlien 
the'/ see a person to*^i cere- 
monious, say no haau aiigiile- 
luns. :ion't be impertinent. 

A ugnio, s. m. angle, or geome- 
trical term. — Angrdu recto, a 
right angle. — Angit/o apiido, an 
acute angle. — Anguh ohtuso, 
an obtU'C angle. — Ang'do re- 
s'd/rido, an angle salient, wh:rh 
tiirni.ts out its ]io nt from the 
v.orks in tbrtiiication. 

Anguiia, s. f. a natcr-melon. 

Angiirria, s. f. straHgury, dif- 
ficulty in making water. 

Ana;ustia, s- f. anguish, pain, 
trouble. 

Angustiadamente, adv. anxi- 
ously, painfully. 

.Angusti:'ir, v. a. to trouble, vex, 
or afHict. 

.\ngusti6so, adj. afflicted, trou- 
bled, painful. 

,\nhe!a.r, v. n. to breathe with 
diifi! nlty; also to he eager 
(ifter any thing, to covet a 
thing earnestly. 

Aiihelito, s. m. the breath. 

Anhelo, s, m. desire, ambition. 

Anlu'nca, s. f. the herb briony. 

Anilamiento, s. m. nesting, 
lodging. 
An dar, v. n. to nest, to lodge, 

to settle. 

Anioblarse, v. r. to hurt with 

the fog. 

Anihilar, v. a. vid. Aniquilar. 

Anil, s. m. indigo. 
Aiiillo, s. f. a ring. 
A'ninia, s. f. the soul. 



Angelin, s. m. a tree-o called, j.hiimable, adj. capable of re- 

A'ngelo, s. m. an angel. ceiving a soul. 

AngC'Ote, s. m. augment, of .Animacion, s. f. the infusion of 

ons:elo. the sou! into the body. 

Augena,s. f. sq-iinancy, squincy, Animador, s. m. who gives the 

orquncy. ( soul, or spirit. 



ANN 



A N S 



ANT 



Animaflvcrsion, s. f. animad 

vorsion, or taking notice, or 

observing. 

Ani>nal, s. m. an animal, any 

living creature; commonly 

taken for a beast, or tor a 

bi"ut!sh man. — Aniinil, a:ij. 

belon.^iasj to sensation. 

Animalazo, s. m. a great b'?a^t. 

Animalejo. s. m. a little animal. 

— Animulei- a-niihis, insi'ct.. 

Animalia, s. f. an an'n)al. 

Aivmaiito, a little animal. 

Animaion, \ s. m. aiii?m. of 

ilnimalute, ^ aninud, li.nmiii- 
tivo. 

Animante, s. m. one who lives, 
or gives life. 

Animar, V. a. toeneourni^c, or 
give life. — Auhnurse, v. r. to 
pluck up couratre. 

A'nime, s. f. the ;;umcail. dgimi 
anime. 

Aniinero, s. m. the person u ho 
b('gs or «'ollects the alms to 
relieve souls from purgatory. 

A'nimo, s- m. the ipiud; also 
rourajie. 

Animo.samento, adv. courage- 
ously, hf.l,l)\'. 

Animosidad, s. f, courage, bold- 
ness. 

Anim6so,ad. stout, valiant, bold, 
da^)^^•, coar.ig'eous. 

AniiTadamentej alv. childishly. 

AniiTado, adv. childish. 

AniiYarse, v. a. to jrrow eiiildish. 

Aniquilacion, s. f. annihilation, 
(■ntiie dissi-lution of anv thin^-. 

Aniquilar, V. a. Ui armih.hitc, lo 
reduce to nothiny. — ■/lui'pii- 
Idrse, V. r. to be anuiliilat; d, to 
be entirely uis,soived, or re- 
duced to notiiint;. 

Ani^, s. m. aniiceci. 

Anisillo, s. m. diminut^of ff»?/v. 

Aniversario, s. m. anniver- 
sary. 

Annil.ad.i. vid. Aiiimnl. 

Amiulcs, s. m. pi. aimais, h'sto- 
rias of any tiiiu^-. 

Anua'iata, s. m. one who com- 
poses annals. 

Annata, s. f. the annuid pro- 
duct or re venue of an eccle- 
siastical b.uelice. 

Anne.Viir, v. a. to join, to knit 
toseth<'r, to annex. 

Aimexidad, s. t. a co.yunct on, a 
knitting together. 

Ann(!xi6n,s. f.an union, or con- 
junction. 

Aunexo, adj. joined, or knit 
togethtr. — Anne 10, s. m. a 
siiiall liv.n;^ tuut ;s annexed to 
a grtal one. 



\nni;'ija, s. f. a yearly pay- 
nient, 

Vnniversario, s. in. anniver- 
sary. 

A'nno, ?. m. vid. Ano. 

Annojo, s. m. vid; Anqjo. 
Vnno.ninacion, s. f. an allusion 
to the nanie of any thing. 

•Vnnotao on, s. f. annotation. 
Yiiotalor, s. m. one who makes 
annotatiorbi. 

Vnnotar, v. a. to remark, ob- 
serve. 

\nnual, adj. belonging to a 
year. 

Innualmente, adv. annually, 
yearly, every year. 

.Vimuo, adj. vid. Annual. 

A'no, s. m. {vCi de la c:rugia) the 
anus. 

Anoche, adv. last night. 

Ano -hecer, V. n. to grow night; 
also to be at night :u a place. — 
Ano^hi-no y /lo niiancc'to, he was 
here at ni::]it, and gone in the 
mom ng; said of a tradesman 
that breaks, or other person 
that runs away privately. — 
Al anodicc/wr, at the dusk of 
the evening, or the night fall. 
— Arijcttecerse, v. r. to become 
dark; also to hide one's self. 

.Vnof!ino, adj. anodyne, that 
which has the power of miti- 
gatng pain. 

Vnonialia, s. f. irregularity, de- 
v.a'ion from rule; anomaly, 
anonvlisni. 

AnomalisTuo, s. m. the same as 
Anomalia. 

Anomalo, adj. irregular. 

Vnou, s. m. an Indian tree. 

.Anona, s. f. an Indian fruit. 

Aninidacion s f. the contempt 
of one's Self. 

Anonadar, v. r. to d'minish, to 
dciTcase, 1 siien.'—Anonadirse, 
V. r. to he dunini'^hed, lessen- 
ed, dfcrea.sed, humbled. 

Aiiouymo, adj. anonymous, 
w.tli'ju', a n;!me. Creek. 

1;i»''rcu, s. f. the herb sweet 
br ..iiy. 

An iri.t, s. f. a whocl at a well 
witli buckets to draw up wa- 

Aiiaiomia, s. f. vid. Anatomia. 
\'i;(iue, or A'lniqae, adv. not- 
wiihstandin:;, nn-.'r'helcss. 

Anquilla, s. f. a little hip, or 
bt;ttock; diniinut. of anca. 

Ansa.!-, s. m. a goose. — P,ov. 
t'i- ci'ni" el i/tii(ir di' CanliinfMla , 
(j'le .stil.6 a! .Cbo ul caminOjhv is 
like C'autinipola's ^oosc, that 
wiivX out to meet the wolf; 



said o^ such as voluntarily rum 
into danger. 

Ansareria, s. f. or Ansaria, a 
place where gee^e are kept. 
Ansarillo, s. m. a go din. 
.An>;arino, adj. belo.iging to a 
g'lose. 

.An.saron, s. m. a great or big 
g'jose. 
V'nsi,arlv. so. obs. 

A'nsia, s. f. anguish, pain grief, 
anxiety, ai-dent desire, tAr- 
in,?nt, agony. — Lets ansiasde/u 
mwrte, the pangs of death.— 
(Mutar en el ansin, to confess 
a crime in tortures and airo- 
nies. 

Ans atlo, adj. covetous, greedy, 
niiigard, avaricious. / 

Aasiar, v. a. to long, to desire 
^agerly, avaric'OU'-ly. 

Ansina, adv. obs. vid. Assi. 
Viiaiosamente, adv. anxiously, 
l>:iinfully, grievously; also co- 
vetously, avariciously. 

.Ans.oso, adj. full of anguish, 
anxiety, pain or grief. 

A'nta, s. f. among architects, i.s 
the .same as a pilas^(■r,ora half 
colunm against a wall. — Aula, 
s. f. an Indian beast. 

Antagoni.-ita, s. in. an antago* 
n:st, a contrary ; in anatomy, 
is that muscle which counter- 
acts some other. 

Antftna, s. f a word of no mean- 
ing, and only used m the phras* 
l/eimiirse antnnn ; to gaintiay 
what one ha.s sa d, to knot;k 
und'.T. 

Antano, s. m. long time ago.— - 
Pro v. En los nidos de anli.fio im 
liai paxdros cgaina, in last year's 
nest there are no lirds this 
year ; used to denote that a 
person is used coolly, or with 
indift'erence, when iie was be- 
fore caressed. 

Antanona, adj. an old woman. 

Antaphroditico, ad.j. good a- 
gainst the v-nereal disease. 

Antartico, adj. autaictick, and 
opposite to the arct'ck. 

Antar^s, s. f a star so called ia 
the constellat on of scorpion. 

A'nte, s. m. bufl". — Anle, prep, 
before, in the presence of; a», 
aide escr/vino, before a ttotary. 
An/f, (J unl's, adv. rathei-, be- 
fore that. — A'tle, s. m. the first 
d.'sh sei v>id for dinner or sup- 
per. 

Anteado, adj. of a buff colour, 

.Ante Aver, adv. tl»e day be^ 
lore yest.''rday. 

Antti Camara, s. f. ant!chaiul«r. 



ANT 



ANT 



ANT 



Antecanto, s. ni. a stanza, or 
a munber of verses spoken or 
sung by way of invitation to 
another poet, to sing or speak 
verses. 

"Antecedeiite, adj. antecedent, 
goin^ before. — Antecedente, s. 
m. the antecedent preposi- 
tion. 

Antecedentemente, adv. before, 
antecedent to. 

Anteceder, v. a. to precede, to 
go before 

Antecesor, s. m. an antecessor. 

Antecesorcs, progenitores, 6 
antepasados , p. de qnienes al- 
guno dcsciende, ancestors, one 
from whom a person descends, 
either by tlie father or the 
mother ; it is distinguislied 
from antecesor, predecessor ; 
which is not like ancestor, a 
natural but civil denomina- 
tion. An hereditary monarch 
succeeds to his ancestors, 
an elective to his predeces- 
sors. 

Antechinos, s. m. pi 
chased. 

Antecoger el ^anado, v 
drive cattle before one. 

Antecoro, s. m. the hall or 
room through which one goes 
to choir. 

Antecos, s. m. pi. the inhabit- 
ants of the earth that live 
in the same meridian of the 
globe. 

Antedata, s. f. antedate. 

Antedatar, v. a. lo antedate. 

Anteferir, v. •&. to place be- 
iijvc. 

Anteiglesia, s. f. the church 
porch. 

Antelacion, 
preferring 
ther. 

Antcms'ino, s. m. a present 
made before hand ; or before 
obta'ning the favour that is 
expected. — Anlemano, adv. 
previously, with a yearly 
notice. 

.4nternercdi:ino, adj. before 
noon. 



plate 



to 



Anteportal, s. m. the space 
before the-porch af a house. 

Antepuerla, s. f. a piece of 
tapestry, or any other hanging 
bel'ore a door. 

Antepuesto. p. p. irreg. of the 
verb anteponer. 

Anterior, adj. precedent, going 
before. 

Anterioridad, s. f. precedency, 
preference. 

Antt riormentCj adv. previousl}', 
beforehand. 

Antes, prep, and adv. before, 
rather. — Antes q'>te, before 
that. — Prov. Aidi^s que te cases 
tnira lo que khcs, look before 
yon leap ; that is, consider 
and. r\;anine well the conse- 
fj H nces of things before you 
engage. -' 

Antcsala, s. f. anti-chamber, 
a room before the rconi of 
state. 

Antesalcta, s. f. a little anti- 
chamber. 
Aiitemalas, s. m. the groom of lAntesignano, s. m. an ensign. 



f. 



the act of 
before ano- 



I post in the m"dd!e of a wind- 
ing stair-case. 

lAntenado, s. m, a son, or 
dau!;hter-in-!aw ; that is, the 
son of a man's wife, or of 
a womaii's husband bj"- "ano- 
ther. 

Antenoche, adv. the night be- 
fore last. — Ante omnia, before 
ail things ; it is plain Latin, 
but I'ccomo a Spanish phrase 
in common use. 

.A.nte6jos, s. m. pi. spectacles. 

Antepasado, s. m. gone before ; 
ancestor, predecessor. 

Antepecho, s. m. any thing to 
lean one's breast against, to 
look over; parapet, rail of a 
balcony, or the like; also the 
poitrel, or armour, for the 
breast of a horse. 

Antepensar, v. a. to premedi- 
tate, to think on before. 

.'intepenultimo, ac'j. the last 
but two. 

Anteponer, v. a. to prefer, or 
set before. — Antcponeise 
to be preferred, 
before. 



Antevisp^ra, s. f. the day be- 
fore the vigil. 

Antevisto, p. p. of anteaer ; 
fnroseen. 

Aiitia, s. f. a kind of fish. 

Anthropologia, s. f. the method 
amoug men to convey an idea 
of the attribntcs of Go«l. 

Antypophora, s. f. a figure in 
rhetorick, when the orator 
asks, and answers himselt 

Anthropophago, s. lu. a man- 
cater, a cannibal. 

Antipophora, s. m. -a figure in 
rhetorick so called. 

Antibacchio, s. m. a foot of a 
Latin verse so called, con- 
sisting of t«o syllables long, 
and one short. 

A'ntibo, .«;. m. the force or 
impulse of the water. 

Anticipacion, s. f. anticipation, 
prevention. 

Anticipadauieute, adv. before- 
time. 

Anticipador, s. m. one that 
prevents, or anticipates. 
to be set lAuticlpar, v. a. to anticipate, 
or prevent. — Anticipdrse, v. r. 



the mules 

Antemnj-ai, s. m. a fort or 
mountain that defends a 
place. 

Anteniuro, s. m. a fausse-brayc, 
a small mount of earth erected 
round the foot of the ram- 
part. 

Antena, s. f. vide Entena. — 
Anitina de carac^, the upright 



.'Vntestadura, s. f. trenches 

made ft'ith expedition in great 

necessity, 
.^intetodo, adv. first of all, in 

chief. 
Antevedimiento, s. m. pro^'i- 

dence, foresight. 
Antever, v. a. to f&resrr. 
Antcviso, adj. advised, ad- 

inoiLshed. 



to be prevented. 

Anticolas, s. m. pi. vide An- 
tecos. 

Anticuescos, s. m. pi. large 
breeches formerly worn. 

Antidlluviano, adj. antedilu- 
vian. 

Antidolario, s. m. the place 
where apothecaries put the 
cordials in their shop ; a 
book that ti'eats of the compo- 
sition of medicines. 

Antidoto, s, rn. antidote, pre- 
servative against poison. 

Antifaz, s. m. any thing that 
is worn before the face, 
to keep oft' the dust and 
sun. 

Antifona, s. f. an anthem. 

r\i)tiguallaS; s, f. pi. antiquities^ 
pieces of antiquity. 

Antiguamente, adv. anciently. 

.Antiguamiento, s. m. antiquat- 
ing, or abolishing. 

.Antiguar, v. n, to antiquate, to 
abolish. 

Antiguario, s. m. antiqnary. , 

Antiguedad, s. f. antiquity. 

Antiguo, adj. ancient. 

Antiguones, s. m. pi. pieces of 
antiquity. 

Antiguor, s. f. obs. antiquity. 

Antiguos, s. m. pl. old or ancient 
authors. 

Antilo.ia, s. f. a contradiction. 

.^ntunttabolc, s, f. a figure, 
when words are repeated in 



ANT 



A N U 



A P^A 



the same sentence, in a diverse 
ca^e or person. 

Antimonial, adj. belonging- to 
antimony. 

Antimonio, s. m. antimony, 

Aiitinoo, s. ni. one of the 
twenty-two celestial constel- 
lations. 

Antipapa, s. m. antipope. 

Antipara, s. f . a screen. — A'ti- 
pdra, any coverin;.^ to liang 
tjcfbre thlnp;s to preserve 
them; als>o a sort of bnskin.s 
worn by harvest nun, that 
the corn may not prick their 
legs ; a leath.er apron. 

.\ntiperistasis, s. f. a ficnre in 
rhetorick, which grantmij what 
the adversary says, denies his 
inference. 

.'\ntipatia, ,s. f. antipathy, a 

natural aversion to any 

thine^. 

Antipatico, adj. aTitipathetick, 

having a natural contrariety 

to any thing. 
Antiphona, s. f. anthem. 
An^iphonario, s.- m. the book 

which hath the anthems. 
Antiphcnero, s. m. he who 

sets the anthem. 
Antiphrasis, s. f. antiphrasis, the 

use of words, in a sense 

opposite to their proper mean- 



Antipoca, s. f. a confession in 
wtitinif, by which a man ac- 
knowledges iiim.-;elf liable to 
j)ay any fme, or demand. 

Antipociir, y. a. to acknowledge 
one's self liable to pay any 
tine, or demand, by a con- 
f< Sfiion in writing. 

Antipol.'il, atl). antipodal, be- 

JoBging or relating to the an- 
tiporles. 

Antipodas, s. m. pi. the anti- 
podes, or people that live in 
that part of the world, which 
is tlircctly under our feet.' 

Antiqnado, adj. out of fashion. 

Antiquiirio, ^■. in. an antiquary, 

a man stiuiieus of antiquity. 
Anti-;cios, «. m. the people 
who have tlieir shadows pro- 
jected opposite ways. 
AntiseOibiitieo, aaj. good against 

the scurvy. 
Antispodio, s. m. a kind of 

medicinal ashes made of cer- 
tain licrbs. 
Antistrophe, s. f. a figure, 

when in one sense a word is 

repeated, either in the same or JAntyer, adv 

divers cases. | yesterday, 

Antitesis, s. f a figure in rhe-- j.^nublar, v. a. to blast, or to 



torick, when contraries are 
opposed to contraries. 
.Vntitypo, s. m. , antitype ; that 
which is resembled, or sha- 
dowed out by the type ; also 
a copy drawn from an ori- 
ginal. 

Antivenereo, adj. good against 
the venereal disease. 
Aiitojadizamente, adv. fanci- 
fully, accoi-ding to the wild- 
ness of imagination. 
Antqjadizo, adj. fanciful, fickle, 
imaginative; rather guided 
by imagination than reason. 
\iitojarse, v. r. to fancy, to 
iniagine ; to believe, without 
being able to prove • to pour- 
tray in the mind, to image to 
himself, to imaghie. — Antojdr- 
sele a iino aliruna cosa, to fancy 
any thing. — Se le antojan 
berros, it fancies to be berros, 
or another tiling j (a vulgar 
expression). 
Autejo, s. m. a longing, as 
a woman witli child does ; a 
fancy. — Antcojo de lars;a vistn, 
a prospective glass. — Anteojos, 
s. m. pi. spectacles ; from 
ante ojos, before the eyes. — 
Anieojuelo, diminut. of anie- 
oso. 
Antonomnsia, s. f. a figure in 
rhetorick, when anotlier name 
is used instead of that which 
is proper to a man or 
thing. 

Antor, s. m, one who sells 
stolen goods. 
Antorclia, s. f. toscli, flam- 
beau. 

Antorchado, adj. made like a 
torch ; also wreathed or twist- 
ed. 
Antoria, s. f. the action of 
selling goods before they are 
stole. - 
A'ntro, s. m. a den, a cave. 
Antru :jo, s. m. shrovetide ; 
obsolete. 

Aiitnviada, s. f. a blow, (in 
cant). 
Anluviar, v. a. to prevent, to 
surprise ; mctaph. to strike 
fust. 
Antiivio, vid. Antubion. 
Antuvion, or Antubion, s. m. 
preventing another, or being 
too quick for him ; as, ji'gdr 
ck' antuvion, upon a falling out 
to give the first stroke, or 
woimd another by surprise. 

the day before 



be dark Vith clouds.— .^r. -4- 
Idrse el cielo, is for the sky to 
gr.»w cloudv ; from nube, a 
cloud. -T— Awthlrirse el triso, 
is for the corn to be 
blasted. 

Anublo, s. m. blight, mildew. 

Anudador, s. m. oix; that knots. 

Anudadura, s. f knotting. 

Anudar, v. a. to knot.— Anvdurse 
ht gargnnltt, not to be able to 
speak for trouble or concern. 
Anitd'iren los est/idios, to make 
no progress in one's studies. 

Anulaciun, s. f. abolition. 

Anular, v. a. to annul, to make 
void. 

Anuloso, adj. full of rings. 

Anumerar, v. a. to add to the. 
number. 

Anunciacion, s. f, a declaration, 
or notification. 

Anunciador, s. m. f. one who 
declares, or notifies; a mes- 
senger. 

Annnciamento, s. m. vid. Anun- 
ciacion. 

Anunciar, v. a. to declare, to 

notify, to make known ; 

often taken in an ill sense. 
Anuncio, s. m. presage, or 

warning of some ill. 
Anxeo, vide Anjeo. 
Anzel, s. m. obs. a resolution, 

a decree, or decision of wise 

men. 
Anzolar, v. a. to catch in a 

fish-hook. 
Anzoicja, s, 

ho(tk. 
Anzolero, s 



m. a small fiahJ 



m. the man who 
makes fish-hooks. 

Anzuelcir, V. a. vide Anzolar. 

Anzuelo, s. m. a fish-hook. — 
Tragdr el anzuelo, to swallow 
the fish-hook ; or, as we say, 
to swallow the bait, when a 
man greedily lays liold of 
what is laid to do him harm. 
Roer el anzuelo, to ,gnaw off 
the hook, that is, to escape 
the bait. — Picdr en el anzuelo, 
to leap at the bait, to suffer 
one's self to be ensnared. 

A'na, s.f. a sort of fo>c. 

AiTada, s. f. the space of one 
year. 

Anadiencia. 7 s. f. an addition, 

Aiiadidura, ^ thatwbichis given 
over in buying, or a small 
matter to make up weight. 

Anadimiento, s. m. addi- 
tion. ^ 

Anadir, v. a. to add, to put 
to. — Anadir, to amplifj', or 
exagjjerate, a thing.— .I'xt/dfr, 



A O C 



A P A 



A P A 



to make an addition of what 
we are treating of. 
Anafil, s. m. a l>autboy, a 
sort of straight trumpet used 
by the Moors, and made of 
metal. 
Anafilero, s. m. one that plays 
on a trumpet, or makes 
them. 
Anagaza, s. f. bird call. — Ana- 
gfiza, enticement, allurement. 
Hacer nna^unts, to flatter one, 
in or.ler to deceive him. 
Anal, adj. belonging to a 
year. — Anal, s. ni. a yearly 
offering, 
Auascar, v. a. to trouble, or 

entangle affairs, 
^nasmes, s. m. pi. obs. brace- 
lets. 
Anazeas, s. f. pi. days of plea- 
sure. 
Anejarse, v. r. to grow old, or 
stale. 
Anejo, adj. what is more than 

one, two, or more years old ; 

speaking of wine, Stc. 
Aiiico, s. m. the smallest bit of 

any thing. — Hccer ankos, to 
■ cut in little bits, to pull to 

pieces. — Hnane anicus, to 

be in the greatest fury. 
Anil, s. m. indigo, or iiidico. 
Anil&do, adj. dyed with anil, 

or indigo. 
Anines, &. m. the coarse part 

of flax, tow-oakum to caulk 

ships with, 
Aninos, s. m. the fine fleece 

of a lamb one year old. 
Anir, s. m. obs. vide Aiiil. 
A'no, s. m, a year. — Mai ano, 

God forbid. — Sacar el vienlrc 

de mal afio, to be very well 

entertained. 

Anojo, s. ni. a yearling calf, 
Auoso, ai j. ancient, old. 
Arfovez, adv. every other year, 

when the land yields a good 

crop one year, an<l a bad one 

the next. 
Amibladu, adj. blindfold. 
Aiiublar, v. a. vide Anublar. — 

Afivhli'.rje, v. r. vide Anublarse. 
AiTublo, s. m. blasting of corn, 

miklew. — yini/d/i las tubios, be 

sif'nt, hold your tongue. 
AnMdadura, vidu Anudadura, 
Anudar, vide Anudar. 
AiTusgar, v. a. to \ex or trouble 

another. — Aniiyaorse, v. u. to 

stick n the throat. 
A'oao, ;iu odverb of calling at 

a distance. 
Aocam fento, s. m. the acfon 

ef tuak.ug any thia^ hollow. 



Aoc4r, ▼. a. to make hollow. 
Aochavo, s. m. vide Ochavo. 
Aocho, adj. num. vide Ocho. 
Aojador, s. m. one that be- 
witches with his eyes. 
Aojadura, s. f. bewitching, or 
fascinating, doing mischief with 
the looks. 
Aojamiento, s. m. idem. 
Aqiar, v. a. to bewitch, or do 
mischief with only lookinjr; 
to look upon any one with an 
evil eye. 
Aqjo, s. m. vide Ojo. 
Aora, adv. now. — Ai^.ra poco, a 

little while since. 
Aormar, v. a. vide Ahormar. 
Aorta, s. f. the great artery. 
Aorza, s. f. vide Orza — Acrza, 
adv. (a sea word) on the k;ft 
hand. 
Aosadas, adv. boldly, audaci- 
ously. 
Aovar, T. n. to lay eggs, as 

birds and inserts do. 
Apabilarse, v. r. to consume 
one's self by degrees, as a 
candle does. 
Apacar.v. a. to pacify, to make 
easy, to mitigate. 
Apucentador, s, m. one that 
feeds, or that grazes, a herd- 
groom, or lu-rdsnian. 
Apacentamiento, s. m- feeding, 
grazing, putting into pasture ; 
also pasture itself. 
Apacentar, v. a. to feed, to 
graze, to put into pasture ; 
Ui^d also in a spir tual 
sense. 
Apacabilidad, s. f. lenitj', ease, 

quiet, peace. 
Apacible, adj. meek, pleasing 
to all persons, calpi. — Uii dui 
opuable, v sitin apiicihie, a fine 
day, a pleasant place. 
Apaciblemeuto, adv. ptaceably, 
quietly, calmly. 
Apaciguador, s. ni. a peace- 
master, one who endeavours to 
reconcile diilenrices. 
Apaciguauiicntu, s. m. the 
action of pacifying or appeas- 
ing. 
Apaciguar, V. a. to pacify, to 

appease, to calm. 
-Apadrinador, s. m. one who 
siippo ts, -or is second to 
another; a protector, a de- 
lender. 
Apadrin.Hr. v. a. to second, to 
back, tij support . 
Apagable, adj. evtinguishable, 
that may be quenched. 
Apagador, s. m. one that 
quenches, or extingu she's, or 



appeases ; also an extin- 
guisher, a hollow cone jmt 
upon a candle, to quench 
it. 

Apagamiento, s. m. a dejec- 
tion of mind. 

Apagar, v. a. to quench, to 
extinguish, to appease, or 
pacify. — Ayi;^dr lit sed, to 
quench one's thirst. — Apa~ 
si'irse, V. r. to be extinguished, 
or to be quenched. — Antique 
la mnlicia ohscurezca la xxrddd, 
no lu pnede apa'j^dr, deceit may 
perphy, but can never over- 
throw the truth. 
Apr.gullar, v, a. to strike any 
hoHy unawares, and sud- 
denly. 

Ai)aineiado, ad;, (in architec- 
ture) tlie a})pel!iit;ve of an 
arch which imitates half an 
el!i;)S s i'orrncd upon its greater 
axif. 

Al)aisado, ad), (p'intura apais- 
nda) a pictiiie or landscape 
disposed in length. 
Apajado, adj. covered with 
straw, strewed over with 
straw. 

A[)alabrar, v. a. to give one's 
word, to engage i also to 
sptak to. 

Apalambrar.se, v. r. to be very 
thirsty. 

Apalancar, v. a. to raise, to 
move, to lift any weight wth 
a lever ; also to supplant, to 
force away Ijy stratagem. 
Apaleadur, s. in. one that beats 
with a cuiigei; also one tliat 
ventilates corn. — Apaleudor de 
sard'nas, in cant, a galley- 
slave. 

Apaleamieiito, s. m. a cudgel- 
ing. 
Apalear, v. a. to cudgel, or 
beat ; a'no to vent late grain. 
Tras co'Wido aptdeddo, first 
ctukoiled, tbeii Im uten. 
Apalmada, adj. the hand held 
up .so as tiie palm is seen, as 



i!i a coat otaruis., 

\. videT|j[p 

; ni. he uiat takes 



Jpar. 



Apaloar, v. 
AjiUiTadcr, 

or grasps ; aUo to reform, ur 

change tor the better. 
Apanftge, s. m. land.s, or a 

capital of money set epart 

for the uiaintenauce of younger 

chil'Irf n. 
ApaiTdn)ieuto, s.m. taking, or 

grasping. 
Apanar, v. a. to take, or grasp, 

to keep ca:-~ fully ; also to 

Bc^ze, to take by force, %o \»f 



A P A 



A P A 



A P A 



hold on.—Apanar, to act with 
consuleratioii and i)riidencc. — 
JlpiindTf to mead, or presei ve 
fi oin di;cay. 

ApaiK^ora, s. f. a sort of sliell 
gTowing by the sea Side 
amones-t rocks. 

Apandillar, v. n. to be divided 
in <iifferciit parties aga nst 
cacli Other; also (ia caut) to 
cheat at cards. 

Apaniaguar, v. a. to maintain, 
keep, or feed. Obs. 

Apano, s. m. a taking up, or 
grasping ; but more properly, 
hsn iiness, dexterity. 

Apailuscado, adj. intanj^led. 

Apaniiscador, s. m. f. the per- 
son who grasps or takes 
bold. 

Apapagayado, adj. paiTot-like. 
Narrz tipapagayada, an aqui- 
line, or hooked nose. 

Apapagayarse, v. r. to swell, 
or bridle, as a parrot docs. 

Apar, adv. vid. Pan 

Aparador, s. m. a side-board 

,, table, a dresser iu a k:tchen, 
the place where workmen 
keep their tools or instru- 
ments. 

Aparar, v. a. to prepare, pro- 
vide, and make ready ; also 
to hold up the hands or 
other things to catch what is 
tossed. — Aporarse, v. r. to be 
J»repart<l, to be provided ; 
also it is taken, for the female 
to be ready to receive the 
male. 

Apara:ado, adj. prepared ; bien 
d mal aparalndo, able-bodied, 
or in bad iieaith. 

Aparato, s. m. pomp, si)!cndour, 
snmpruusity, expensivencss ; 
also preparation, readiness. 

Aparatoso, adj. sumptuous, 
costly, expensive, splendid. 

Ajjarccria, s. f. partnership in 
trade, or fihe like. 

Aparcero, s. m. a partner. 

Aparciar, v. a. to partake, to 
share. 

Apnreador, s. m. one that pairs 
or couples. 

Apareadiira, s. f. or Apareami- 
eitto, s. m. pairing, or coup- 
ling. 

Aparear, v. a. to par, to 
couple. — Apareirsc, v. r. to go, 
or walk two by two. 

Aparecedor, s. ni. ore that 
appears or eomes in sight ; 
or one that setins or ha» a 
resemblance. Obs. 

Apartcer. v. a. to appear, to 



come into «ight, to be 
found. 

\purec uiiento, s.m. an appear- 
ance, a resemblance, com'ng 
in sight. — /I pared en niedij, 
the ni \t house, which is oiilj' 
parted by a wall. 

Apanjador, s. m. one that 
prepaies, provides, dresses, or 
makes ready. 

Apai cjamiento, a provision, pre- 
paration, prevention. 

Aparejar, v. a. to make ready, 
to prepare, provide, or dress ; 
also amongst muleteers, to 
saddle, to panncl. 

Aparejas, adv. alike, by pairs. 

Aparcjo, s. m. preparation, pro- 
vision, neccssaiies; also the 
saddle, or paniiel, bridle, &,c. 
for a horse. — Aunrejo Teal, a 
sea term; our sailors call it 
the garret ; which is a tackle, 
wherewith thej"^ hoise in all 
casks and goods, if tlicy be 
not too licavy, as great ord- 
nance, or the ike. 

Aparejos, s, m. pi. tlie tools or 
instruments of a workman ; 
also the rigging or tackling of 
a ship. 

Apareltar, v. a. obs. vide 
Aparejar. 

Aparencia, s. f. vide Aparien- 
cia. — Aparenclds, s. f. pi. the 
scenes in a play-hou«-e, or 
other shows representing 
things, but without li:e, oi- 
motion. 

Aparentar, v. n. vide Emparen- 
tar. 

Aparentc, adj. apparent, seem- 
ing, not real; also false, de- 
cetful, or able, convenient, 
proper ; also appearing true ; 
anciently, elegant, handsome, 
beautiful, fair, 

^parentemente, adv. apparent- 
ly, with .semblance of truth. 

iparesccdor, s. m. vide Apare- 
cedor. 

\pares er, v. a. vide Ai)arecer. 

Apartscimiento, s. m. vide 
Apar cimiento. 

\par'c:6n, s. f. apparition, ap- 
pearaiK'e, vis.bil.ty. 

Aparii'ncia, s. f. appearance, 
likebhood. — Apariencias, s. f. 
pi. the decorations or scenes 
of a stage ; imaginary, not 
real. 

.A.parir, v. a. to appear, to come 
in sight. 

\parroquiar, r. a. to furnish 
one's shop well with goods and 
customers. 



Aj)artadflm6nte, adv. scpar.il*- 
ly, distinotiy. 

Apartadijo, or Apartadizo, s. m. 
a place npari, a divi-i.on, or 
separation, a bye place to 
lay things out of the way. 

Apartadizo, adj. peevish, cross, 
ihoro-Cj man hater. 

.\paitad6r, s. m. one that parts, 
or separates, or puts away, 
but more })eculinrly used 
among those thr.t (leal in woo', 
who separate f»ur or live sorts 
of it. 

\partados, s. m pi. the little 
buves the printers letters lie 
in, for composing ; or anj 
other such boxc.t divided froai 
one another. 

.■ipartamicnto, s. m. a sipara- 
tion, division ; also a divorc? 
or legal separation of husband 
and wife. 

Apartar, r. a. to part, to set 
apart, to separate. — Aturtine, 
V, r. to part, to be divorced, 
to sepaiate, to set aside. — 
Apiirlur lu genie, to make room 
in a cro«d. — Aprirtdrse de la 
qucrcHa, to let fall a suit. — 
Apartfirse de to concerladn, to 
go fiom one's bargain. — 
Apartar, to dissuade, to de- 
liort, to d.vert one by reason 
from any thing. — Aparldr la 
muno de una, 6 de una cosn, to 
forsake one, or to set .aside 
any business. — Apart.ir lu 
vista, o lus ojos, to forget, tj 
neglect. — Apurlartr del diitit- 

.meu de otro, to be of a cwn- 
trary opinion. — Apartwsc de d 
m sfua, to lead a loose, dis- 
orderly life. 

Aparte, adv. apart, aside. — 
Llumur Htto opirlc, to take any 
body aside ; that is, when you 
hnpart some secret. 

.4parvar,v. a. to make aheap, 
to accumulaie. 

Apasceutar, v. a. vid. Apacen- 
tar. 

Apasionadam^nte, adv. lovely, 
passionately, wiih great lovv. 

.\pasionar, v. a. to d>'sire eager- 
ly ; also to vex, to p ague, to 
give trouble — Apasivnimc, v. 
r. to be put into a passion, 
to be v.Ked, to be puss imate- 
ly in love ; also to be par- 
tial. — Humbre apniion do ' no 
q>rfre icr consolado, a pas- 
sionate man is deaf to all ad- 
viee. 

.V.p:»srar, v. a. vid. .'Vi^acenfir. 

.Vp^ito, $;. m. fyt^d, nuunsLuueat. 



APE 



APE 



APE 



. I J 7 , fn..p marked bv \Al>eo, s. m. the settling th« 
Ap.t«.car,v.a. to do ^ork 'M ^K l^',, ^^^'^^ "^"^"^ ^ bounds of lands; also the 
Tburry/to n,ake more haste the -jaU^^^^^ ^ ^^.^^.^^1 ^^^ .„ .„^^, ,y ,,,h the 

than good speed. „*V,leavmc or fastcnini? to ; bounds are fixed. 

Apatuseo.s: m. an ^^^'"^"M 'J^.^^'Sn^tion. propension ot Apeonar, v. n. to nin on the 
of several baubles; also any also^-nclmauon, p v^ ground; a term properly of 

thing made in a h«Try. Ln'^ar v a. to stick, to cleave, sportsmen. 

Apaz6te,s. m. a sort of herb so -\pe,ar, v a^ ; ^ ^_ to Aperador, s. m. one that corn- 

er Hed. , K .t I^to another. mands and directs labourers ; 

A%e s. m. an Indian *ord be close to^anotl^r. also a ea.t-maker. 

\r a great commander amonsUpego, s. m. v.d. Apcgam. I ^^^^^^ ^. ^ to make any sort 

tlicai. .*'" .^' ■ ' <= f an anneal of carts or wa);gons. 

Aneadores s. m. pi- persons peals- am)eal.-->lK- to advise one to appear bcfoie 

""a'p'Ltedtoadiustth^bounds Apelar n. toa^^^^^^^^^ !\ ^^ _if , „p^,,i.fo 

J\n.U.-Apeamenlo de una J'^; "'^'"4*- J,,/' to other medio comba,-do, the .nan ^ho 
Wfi.'r; the extremity, bounds, have recour e 1. „ j .„ tw. Wst 



of a fi^l<* °^'^^' 



or limits 
suied. 

Apeamiento, s. m. alightmg, 
dixmountiiig ; also conceiving, 
or comprehending. 
Apear, v. a. to alight, or dis- 
mount; also to conceive or 



is upon his guard is the least 
hurt; that is, the more can- 
tious any one acts, the less 
danger he exposes himself 
to. 

ApercoUar, v. a. to take a man 
by the collar.— .^peccoW/ir, v. a. 



means. 
Apelativo, s. m. appellative, a 
name given. 

Apcldar, V. n. to fly, to make 
an escape. 

Apeldc, s. m. an escape, m a 
Lunt; also to conceive or hurrv ^ ^^ ^^ ^„y ^hmg clandes 

comprehend ; to stop a cart Aptugr^uv;, j tinely. . 

bv putting a stone ""'i^'- 1^*^ L „*S; s ni a vind so Aperdigado, adj. broiled, smg- 
VJe^..-'Apear,n^etaph^oA..^^V^^^^ ^^ ,„i.a- ed ; also a word to reproach 

wade ony one from his op - callca , tne b ^^^^^^ ^^^^^ ^,^^^ ^^^^ ,„ the 

nio«.-^pear.., v. r. to alight l/j^eL ^^^^^^ ^ ^^i^ inquisition, as j*. ^^ey J^;^ 

" "^'^ ^" "^^^ ^ rS' S^-alit^^^SUSvo. a,, aperitive, open- 
ly/- '''''' ^ P'""^ "■ Apf;nar.v.a.tohold,orcatch 
luechos.adv. AS,tQmcir apechos, Ja«'on. cnrname — Prov. any one by the leg. 
ttS a thing upon one, to ApclWo. s m. sumame^^^^^ \l^^ ^ ^ '""'ZT't^. 
take charge of it, to take ^ f -'^;%,, J oydo, the iold.-^peX, s. jn^a^^ the 
into a man's own care. "^|^ ^ ^ g^,na„,e makes iurn.ture. or harness tor 
Aped»«gir, V n. to ^'^^/J. thTfrelst noise to be beard; beasts ^^^^^^ 
graip close breast to brea.t tt^c E \ ^^^ . ^, ^^ tools belong. nn 
|,.o to undertake with spint hat^-,^ . ^^^^^J ^ ^^^^^^ 

^X^-a. to br^k any A^j^ ^nv IhSr'i.S ^ a^^^ ^^ ^^ 

n t" SS""^' rnrb;%.ce.in, them., , . j I'-^y J- .IT;.?'' '' 



tall irom [»iti<-'>"^ 1 

«; uo, to be able to pass a 
river on foot, or to ford it.— 
Apc6r A-r«f<'</ef,tofix, or set- 
tle the bounds of lands. 
Aufechos, adv. as, tomar a. pechos, 

* . , ..u: ..n<^n nnp. tO 



mend, to repair. Unplluzcar. v. a. to mould into 

Apeda^fs.adv. by p^ecc-meal. ApeUujcar, 
Apederaalado.adj.ashardasa ama^^^.^^ ^ ^ ^^ ^q^^t^ 

fliut-stooe. sou. cze. or flat together ; to 

Apedreadero, s- m. the place ^H^^ff ^.,^^ hni.d. or feet; 
where boys th^JW stones at oi«; moum ^^^^ ^^ ^^^^^^ ^^^^^^ 

another. k Uoelo, adv. fit to a hair, exart, 

Apedreador, «. m. ene that 'M^^, '"'.._ _,y';,„fo„vwo, dow« i "-sr-, . r, - 

"^S^vays throwing stones. f.^'Cor 4h the hair.- also to tne. to vex, o.^seU^ 

Apodr«.un;e«to,9.m.thethrow- th ha.r ^^. ^, kp^rroqu.ado, a^^J- that has 

i^gofstc^s. fl„jiCst tH;"hair.-.i redro good custom msell.ng. 

Apedrear,v.a.tostonc.orfling a-au.st 



the shcunaker's wife. 
Apeneado, adj. dogged, sharp, 

biting; also ill used, a« we 

sav, used like a dog. 
Aperreador, adj. troublesome, 

importunate. 
Aperrear, v. a. v. n. to grow 

doseed, sharp, and b-ting; 



^rtoaes; also to hail, or spoil 
with hail; fnetapk. to use 
ibativc language— /^f »'«« 
u aMdnvron, the vineyards 
«eie spoiled with a storm of 
kaa.— iioi/re apedreado, «? em- 



m/o, against the grain. 
Apfenas, adv. scarcely, hardly, 

barely. . 

Apendice, s. m. appendix, 

supplement, addition. 
Apenuicar, vid. Apaiiuscar. 



Ai>erroquiar, v. a. to have 

good custom in selling ; to 

become a parishioner. 
Apcrsonado, adj. as, bten aper- 

ionado, tiiat has a good pre- 

sence. 



A P I 



A P L 



A P O 



Apersonarse, v. r. to be of a 
graceful comely mien, or 
presence. 

Apesadumbrar, v. a. to cause 
trouble or vexation. 

Apesar, adv. in spight of j to 
one's sorrow. 

Apesaradamente, adv. griev- 
ously ; vcxatiously, anxi- 
ously. 

Apesarar, v. a. to grieve, to 
trouble. 

Apespimiento, s. m. squeezing, 
weighing, or pressing flat. 

Apesgar, v. a. to squeeze, 
weigh, or press flat. — Apes- 
gdrse, V. r. to be weighty, 
heavy, 

Apestado, adj. infected with the 
plague. 

Apestar, v. a. to infect with the 
plague, thence to poison with 
a stench. — Apestar, metaph. 
to pervert, to mislead. — 
Jlpettado, da, p. p. from 
Apesiar. — Apestar, v. n. to 
scent or perfume, so as to 
affect the nose with a dis- 
agreeable smell. 

Apetecedor, s. m. f. one who 
desires, or has an appetite for 
any thing. 

Apetccer, v. a. to have an 
appetite, or desire for a thing, 
to covet, or long for. 

Apetecible, adj. that which 
excites the appetite, which is 
to be coveted, or desired. 

Apetible, adj. vid. Apetecible. 

Apetencia, s. f. the desire or 
coveting any thing. 

Apetitivo, adj. belonging to 
the desiring or coveting anj' 
thing. 

Apetito, s. m. appetite, desire, 
covetousness. 

Apetitoso, adj. to be coveted 
or desired, a thing exciting 
the appette; also one that 
has atancy for every thing he 
sees. 

Aphaca,s. f. vetches or tares. 

Aphelio, s. n\. that part of the 
orbit of a planet in whicli it 
is at the point rpmotest from 
the sun. 

Aphert'sis, s. f. a figure in 
rhetorick, when a letter or a 
sj'liable is taken from the be- 
ginning of a wonl. 

Aphorismo, s. m. aphorism, 
general rule. 

Apiadado, adj. that has taken 
compassion, or pity, become 
tender hearted. 

Apiadar, v. a. to take pity, 



Apinadura, s. f. ?a clingir 
Apiuamieato, s. m. \ or stickit 



to have compassion, or to 
move pity or compassion. — 
Apittddrse, V. r. to be com- 
passionate. 

Apiastro, s. m. the herb called 
crows-foot. 

Apicarado, adj. roguish, knav- 
ish. 

Apice, s. m. a jot, a tittle, the 
least thing that may be. — 
Apice, s. m. the height, top, 
summit, perfection ; also a 
very small object. — Eslar en 
los apices, to have a perfect 
knowledge of any art or 
science. 

Apicos paros, adv. vid. Pico. 

Apie juntillas, adv. Pic. 

Apierna suelta, adv. vid. 
Pierna. 

Apilar, v. a. to heap, thrust, 
or mould together. — Apildrse 
la gcrtte, to rim into a throng. 

Apilasco, adv. cast into large 
ngots. 

ging 
ng 
close together. 

Apinar, v. a. to cling, stick, or 
run close together ; to close 
as hard as a pine-apple. 

A'pio, s. m. sinallage, or water 
parsley. — Apio, s. m. celery, 
an herb much used in winter 
salads, a species of parsley. 

Apiolar, v. a. to tie or hold down 
by the foot all sorts of ij;ame, 
as hares, fowls, &c. ; to hang. 
Apiolar, nwtaph. to seize, to 
imprison. 

Apique, adv. upon the point, 
just ready upon the brink ; 
as, apique deperdene, upon the 
brink of perdition ; el navio 
sefue a pique, the ship went to 
the bottom or was sunk. 

Apisonar, v. a. to ram down, 
to squeeze or compress. 

Apiton, 9. m. the bud of a flower 
before it blossoms. 

Apitonado, adj. budded; also 
passionate, hasty, or furi- 
ous. 

Apitonamiento, s. m. budding; 
also passion, hastiness, or 
fury. 

Apitonar, t. n. to peep out, 
to begin showing itself, and 
it is said of the horns of 
cattle. — Apitondrse, v. r. to be 
so enraged as not to know 
what one does. 

.^placable, adj. that may be ap- 
peased, assuaged, mitigated. 

Aplacador, $. m. a peace- 
maker. 

E 2 



(Aplacamiento, s. m. the peace 
that is made. 
Aplacar, v. a. to appease, or 
pacify. — Aplaca el tiempo, the 
storm is over. 

Aplacentar, v. a. to please, to 
delight. 

Aplacer, v. n. to please. — Apia- 
cer, adv. at pleasure. 

Aplacible, adj. pleasing, de- 
lightful. 

Aplaciente, adj. affable, agree- 
able, pleasing. 

Aplanamiento, s. m. the plan- 
ing or smoothing any thing. 

Aplanar, v. a. to smooth or 
plane. — Aplancrse, v. r. to fall 
down ; also to be astonished 
and stupified, 

Aplanchar, v. a. to make even, 
smooth, or plain. 

Aplastar, V. a. to squat, squeeze, 
or flat together, to mould with 
the hands or feet. 

Aplaudir, v. a. to rejoice, or 
clap hands, to give praise; also 
to applaud. 

Aplaijso, s. m. applause, appro- 
bation. 

Aplayar, v. n. to ovei'flow. 

Aplazamiento, s. m. an appoint- 
ment, a set time. 

Aplazar, v. a. to appoint a day, 
to warn to a day. 

Aplicable, adj. applicable, fit, 
apt, proper. 

Aplicaciou, s. f. application. 

Aplicadero, adj. that may be 
applied. 

Aplicador, s. m. one that ap- 
plies. 

Aplicar, v. a. to apply. — Apli' 
carse, v. r. to be diligent, to b« 
careful, industrious. — Aplicar 
a uno, a una cosa, to set one 
upon a thing.— 'Aplicar el oido, 
to yield attention. 

Apiomado, adj. hea\y as lead, 
leaded, like lead, dull, lump- 
ish ; also upright or perpendi- , 
cular. 

Aplomar, v. a. to cover, or sol- 
der with lead; also to set up- 
right or perpendicular with a 
plummet. — Aplomdrse, v. r. to 
be at a stand, to know not 
v.'hat to say or do. 

Apoca, s. f. an acquittance or 
discharge. 

Apocadamente, adv. meanly, 
abjectly, of little value. 

Apocado, adj. made little, or of 
small value, lessened, of little 
worth ; also mean-spirited. 

Apocador, s. m. the person who 

I lessens or diminishes. 



A P O 



A P O 



Apocam'eiito, s. m. lessening; 

also meanwess of spirit. 

Apocar, v. a. to lessen, lo make 

mnall accnnnt of, or under- 

v.nliio; to l)f>ronie mean-spi- 

fitcd. — ^iprcl^n>;, v. r. to be 

lessened ; also to despise one's 

self, to undervalue one's self. 

Apoeeina, s. f. a decoct on. 

Apocha, s. f. a receipt given on 

a payment. 
Apocope, s. f. a%nreinpoetry, 
which takes a syllable from 
the end of a word. 
Apocrvpho, adi. apocryphal, 
fabulous, uncertain. 
\pijdadero, s. m. joke, bantgr, 
pun. 
Apodado, adj. reflected on,jestcd 

at. 
Apodador, T-. ni. <ine that is full 
of jests and biting words ; a 
bantorer, a jester. 
Apf-damicuto, s. m. a reflection 

or jest. 
Xpodar, V. a. to reflect on, to 
jest upon another, to use witty, 
sharp expressions. 
A"pO(lencado, adj. belonging to a 

setting dog. 

Apoderar, v. a. or Apoderarse, 

V. r. to take or give power, or 

possession, to enable, to pos- 

' scss. 

Apodo, s. m. a witty jest, or 

reflection upon another. 
Apodosis, s. f. a figure in rhe- 

toriok, called reddition, 
Apogeo, s. m. apogee, or apo- 
geum, a point in the heavens, 
where the sun or planet is at 
the greatest distance possible 
from the earth. 
Apolillado, adj. moth-eaten. 
Apolilladura, s. f. eating, or the 

hole made by a moth. 
Apolillarse, v. r. to be moth- 
eaten. 
Apollar, T. a. to set the ben 

upon her eggs. 
Apologetico, adj. belonging to 

an apology. 
Apologia, s. f. an apology. 
Apologista, s. m.the person who 

writes apologies. 

Apoiogizar, v. r. to defend any 

one's cause by Speaking or 

writing. 

Apologo, s. m. a fable, a tale, 

in which we make birds, beasis, 

and th'ngs inanimate to speak. 

ApoUronarsc, v. r. to grow lazy 

and idle. 
Auom-.tzi'ir, v. a. to rub the can- 
vass witb the pumice-stone as 
]>a! liters do. 
Apophisis, s. f. a fiffure by 



which the orator seems to 
wave what he would plainly 
insinuate. 

Apophisis, s. f. the prominent 
parts of some bones. 
Apophthegma, s. m. an a- 
pophthegm, a short and re- 
markable saying. 
Apopletico, adj. belonging to 
an apoplexy. 
Apoplexia, s. f. apoplexy. 
Apoquccer, v. a. vid. Apocar. 
Aporcado, adj. dug in ridges, 
or little hillocks, or made in 
trenches. 
Aporcadura, s. f. raising ridges, 
or hillocks, or making little 
trenches . 

Aportar, v. a. to make little 
ridges, to throw up earth about 
plants to keep the roots warm, 
or make little furrows to drain 
away the water. 
Aporfia, adv contentiously, vy- 
ing, striving to outdo one ano- 
ther. 
Aporisma, s. f. an inflammation 
after being let blood. 
Aporrar, v. a. vid. Aporrear. 
Aporreadura, s. f. ? a beat- 
Aporreamiento, s. m. ^ ing. 
Aporrear, v. a. to beat. — Apor- 
ret'mc, v. r. to beat one's self; 
also to fiiil with weariness. — 
Aporrearsa en lajauta, aporrear 
la janla, to tire in vain. 
Aporillo, adv. abundantly, co- 
piously, plentifully. ] 
Aportadcras, s. f. pi. panniers 
or packs carried by horses or 
mules. 

Aportamiento, s. m. arriving. 
Aportar, v.n. to arrive, to come 
into a port, 
Aportellido, s. m. the name of 
an honourable ancient dignity 
in Spain. 
Aportillar, v. a. to break open, 
or to batter down, to make a 
breach. 

.\posema, s. m. a physical po- 
tion, a de<:oetion. 
Aposentido, adj. lodged, quar- 
tered, billeted. 

Apo.'^entadcr, s. m. a harbinger. 
— /jposcntadir de exercito, a 
qurirlcr-master. 
Aposentamiento, s. m. a lodg- 
ing or quartering. 
Ap';sentar, v. a. to lodge, to 
quarter. — AposenV'ir drboles, to 
plant trees in rows. 
.\posenlilIo, s, m. a little cham- 
ber. 
AposentQj s. m. a chamlier. lodg- 
ing, or quarters. — Aposrntu 
de luio, a dock where ships arc 



A P O 

built ; also a cabin in a ship. 
\pos opesis, s. f. a figxire in rhc- 
turiek.when one through anger 
or earnestness leares out a 
part of a sentence, 
Apospelo, adv. oppositely, vio- 
lently, against the grain. 
Aposesionan i uto, s. n. putting 
into possession. 

\p<.sesionar, v. a. to put into 
{xisscssion. — Aposesionarse, v. 
r. to take possession. 
Apostadamcnte, adv. purpose- 
ly, designedly. 

Ai)()stal,"s, ni. a fit place to 
catch lish. 

Apostamientos, s. m. pi. obs. 
furniture or ornaments. 
Apf)star, V. a. to lay a \va?er; 
also to post a ceutincl or body 
of men. "*" 

.\postasia, s. f. apostacy, de- 
parture from what a man has 
professed. 

Apostata, s. m. f. an apostate, 
one that renounces his re- 
ligion. 
Apostatar, t. a. to apostatize, 
to renounce one's religion. 
Apostema, s. f. an apostume, 
aposteme or imposthume, a 
swelling, an abscess. 
Apostemacion, s. f. the gather- 
ing of a purulent tumour, an 
apostemation. 

Apostemar, v. a. to apostemate, 
to swell and corrupt into mat- 
ter. — Aposlfmanc, v. r. to be 
ajjostemated. 

Apostia, s. f. cahnnny, false- 
hood . ~ 
Apostillar, v. a. to illustrate with 
marginal notes. 
Apostol, s. m. an apostle. 
Apostolado, ?s. ra. apostle- 
Apostola/.go, \ ship. 
Apostolical, adj. vid. .Xpostolico. 
Ap'Stolicamcnte, adv. aposto- 
1 cally. 

AposttSlieo, adj. apostolic.il, or 
belonging to the apostles. 
.\p6s'o!o, s. m. Apostol. 
Apostrophe, s. m. a figure when 
we turn oiir discourse from 
those we speak to, to the ab- 
sent; also a dasli with the 
pen, being a note of cutting 
ntl" a letter, as when we wjite 
believed for belieitd. 
Aposlura, s. f. handsomeness, 
eon)«liue>s. 

Apotheca, s. f. an apothecary'* 
shop. 

Apoihecario, S. m. an apothe- 
cary, 

\poyAr. V. a. to maintain, to 
support, ty prop. — .4 jyant, 



APR 



APR 



A P U 



▼. r. to be supported, main- 
tained. 

Apoyo, s. m. support, prop; 
also help, protection, favour. 

Apraoar, v. a. to appease, as- 
sijatce, mitigate. 

Apreciable, adj. praise worthj', 
comniendab e, laudable. 

Aprcc adaruente, adv. oom- 
iiiendal>ly, praise- worLhily. 

Apreciador, s, in. an appraiser, 
one that set a rate or value on 
goods. 

Aprec adura, s. f, prizing, va- 
luing, setting a rate. 

Apreciar, v. a. to prize, to va- 
lue, to set a rate ; to esteem. 

Apreciativo, adj. commenda- 
ble, Iaud»bie. 

Aprecio, s. ra. price, value, es- 
teem. 

Aiiregonar, v. a. to crj'. 

Aprehender, v. a. to appre- 
hend, to conceive; a'so to sus- 
pect, or be apprehensive, to 
lay hold of. 

Ai>rchended6r, s. m. one that 
apprehends, conceives, or is 
apprehens ve. 

Apreliensiou, s. f. apprehension, 
fefir, suspic.on of sonieth ng. 

Aprehensivo, adj. app.ehens.ve, 
fearful, suspicious. 

Apremiadaraente, adv. violent- 
ly, by compulsion or force. 

'Apremiador, s. m. one that, 
forces or compels. 

Apremiadura, s. f. force, com- 
pulsion. 

Apreniiamiento, s. m. vid. 
Aprcmio. 

Apreniiar,v. a. to force, to com- 
pel. 

Apremio, s. m. force, compul- 
sion, vi ilencc. 

Aprender, V. a. to learn. 

Aprendigon, s, m. a beginner, a 
novice,an apprentice, an unex- 
perienced attenipter,a learner. 

Aprendiz, s. m. an apprentice. 

Aprendizasgo, s. m. appren- 
ticeship, 

Aprensador, s. m. a presser. 

Apresar, v. a. to press ; also to 
distress, to molest. 

Apresar, v, a. to press one 
against his will ; also to take 
him pr.soner. 

Apresentar,v.a. vid. Presentar. 

Aprestador, s. m. one thut pre- 
pares or makes ready. 

Aprestadura, s. f. preparing, or 
making ready. 

Aprestar, v. a. to prepare, to 
make ready. 

Apresto, s. m. a preparation. 



Apresuracion, s.f. readinrss,dis- 
patch, diligence, celerity. 

Apresuradamente, adv. hastily. 

Apresurador, s. m. one that 
hastens. 

Apresuramlento, s. ra. hasting. 

.-Vpresurar, or .Apressurar, v. a. 
to hasten, to make haste. — 
Apremriine, v. r. to be expe- 
ditious, quick, or speedy. 

Apretadarnente, adv. closely, 
pressiagly, forcibly. 

Apretadera, s. f. a rope, or 
strap used to bind anything. — 
Aprflddo, da, p. p. metaph. a 
miser, a covetous person. 

.4.pretad6a, s. m. the cant word 
for a doublet. 

Apretador, s. m. a woman's 
girdle; also a silver and gold 
wire women wore on the head. 
— ApreladtT s. ni. a rammer, 
such as paviours use to ram in 
the .ston. s with. 

ApreLadura. s. f ? a squeez- 

Apretamiento.s.m. \ ing,press- 
ing, streightening; also afllie- 
tion, sorrov, grief. 

Apretante, s. in. in cant, a 
sharper at piay, who lets his 
eu'ly win a while, and then 
squeezes him. 

Apretar, v a to squeeze, press, 
streighten, or close; also to 
pursue and molest, also to 
press, to urge. — Apretar con 
uno, to l)o!d, to seize one. — 
Apreliir la mano, to confirm a 
promise. — Apretar las sokins, 
to run, to fly. — Aprelir las cin- 
chas, to girt a horse tight, 

Apreton, s. m, a sudden press- 
ing exigency; also a Eliort,swift 
race ; also affliction 

Apretura, s. f streightness; a 
throng, a pres.^ing cij'cuui- 
stance. 

Apriesa, adv. hastily, quickly. 

Aprieto, s. m. danger, pressing 
circumstanc( s, difficulty. 

Apiimas, adv. chiefly, lirst of 
all, 

Aprisa, adv. iaa hurry, quickly. 

Aprisar, v. u. to haste, to move 
with swiftness. 

Apriscar, v. a. to put into a 
sheepfold. 

Aprisco, s. m. a sheepfold. 

Aprisonar, v, a, to imprison, to 
fetter. 

.Apriso, s. m. obs. vid. Aprisco. 

A'pro, s. m. a boar. • Used only 
by poets. 

Aproar, v. a. to steer a ship. 

Aprobaeion, s. f. approbation, 
consent, li ;...;;. 
E3 



Aprobadqr, s. m. the person 
who approves. ■ 

Aprobar, v. a. to approve, to 
allow, to consent, to like. 

Aproches, s. m. pi. the ap- 
proaches at a siege. 

Aprontamiento, s. rm prepa- 
ration, the act or making 
ready what will soon be want- 
ing. 

Aprontar, v. a. to make ready, 
to put in order. 

Apronto, vid. Aprontamiento. 

Apropinquar, v. a. to approach, 
to diaw near. 

.Apioposito, vid Pioposito. 

Apropiacion, s. f. appropria- 
tion, applying, adapting. 

Apropriiir, v. a. to appropriate, 
apply, adapt,fit. — .:prupri<rse, 
v. r. to adapt any th.ng to 
one's self, 

.Aprovacion, vid. Aprobacion. 

Aprovar, v. a. vid, Aprobar, 

Apruvccer, v. n. vid. Aprove- 
char. 

Aprovechadnmtnte, adv. pro- 
fitably, usefully. 

Aprovechamiento, s. m, profit, 
gain, advantage. 

Aprovechar,v. n, to save, to im- 
prove, ta. put to good use, to 
profit, — Apr'iveckurse,x r. to be 
put to good use, to be pro- 
fitable, 

Aprovechoso, adj, profitable, 
usiful, beneficial. 

.\pioveci'miento, s, m, vid. Apro- 
vteham:ento, 

.Aproveer, v. a. vid. Proveer. 

Aproximacion, s, f. approach- 
ing, or drawing near. 

Aproximar, v. a. to approach, 
to draw near, 

Aprueva, adv. upon trial. 

Apsides, s. m, apsides, the 
higher aps s is called aphelion, 
or apogee, the lower periphe- 
lion, or perigee, 

Aptamente, adv. fitly, propcr- 
y, aptly, 

Aptitud, s. f. aptness, readi- 
ness, capacity. 

A'pto, adj. apt, ready, capa- 
ble. 

Aptuno, s. m. autumn. Obs, 

Apuesta, s, f. a wager, 

-vpuestamente, adv. elegantly, 
delicately, nobly, gracefully. 

Apuesto,adj. seasonable, Gp|X)r- 
tune, in right t'nie.' — Apitfslo, 
s, m, gracefuln,ess, neatness, 

Apunadar, v. a, to str;ke with 
the fist. 

Apui%r, T, a. to grasp in the 
Ust. 



A QU 



A R A 



A R A 



Apnnadura, s. f. a grasp. 

Apuiieadura, s. f. a beating or 
' buffeting. 

Apuuoar, v. a. to beat or buf- 
fet. 

Apunetear, v. a. to beat with 
the fist. 

Apuntacion, s. f. annotation, 
note. 

Apuntador, s. m. an observer, 
one that points out or directs, 
or one that takes notice of 
faults. 

Apuntalar, v. a. to prop, or 
shore up, to underset, to sup- 
port, 

Apuntamiento, s. m. an advice, 
remembrance J also pointing 
and agreement. 

Apimcar, v. a. to appoint, to 
point out, to mark ; also to 
sharpen, to edge. — ApuJitarse, 
V. r. to grow sour. 

Apuntillar, v. a. to kick, to spur. 

Apunto, adv. ready. 

Apun«scar,v. a. to gripe roughly 
in the fist, to rumple, to 
squeeze. 

Apuradamente, adv. cleanly, 
absolutely, or of necessity. 

Apuradero, s. m. a clear or 
manifest proof of ahy thing. 

Apurador, s. m. one who drives 
another to extremity; also 
one that searches out the truth 
of any thing. 

Apuramiento, s. m. draining ; 
also purifying, and driving to 
extremity. 

Apnrar, V. a. to drain, to pu- 
rify, to drive to extremity; 
also to examine, to drain, 
and to provoke. — Ap7irdr la 

'pnciencia, to try a man's pa- 
tience. — Apttrnr un hombre, 
to press a man hard. 

Apuro, s. m. vid. Apuramiento. 

Aquadr liar, v. a. to form, or 
head parties. — Aqnndrillar, 
V. a. to unite people in 
different bands. — Aqiiadrdlado, 
da, p. p. from Aquadrillar. — 
AquadriP.a, s. f. a union, or 
bond of association i also a 
confederacy, a baud. 

Aquantiado, adj. belonging to 
quantity, equalling in quan- 
tity. 

Aquario, s. m. the eleventh sign 
in the zod'ac. 

Aquartelamiento, s. m. the 
place where soldiers are quar- 
tered. 

Aquartelar, v. a. to quarter sol- 
diers, to appoint tbem quar- 
ters. 



Aqisitico, adj. watery, or that 

belongs to the water. 
Aquatil, adj. that lives in the 

water. 
Aquatismo, s. m. an ocean, or 

congregation of waters. Obs. 
Aquatocho, s. m. vid. Agua- 

tocho. 
Aqueda, adi'. as iatier a queda, 

to ring the bell which sets the 

watch at night. 
Aqucdador, s. m. one that stops 

or stays ; that stills or quiets. 
Aquedar, v. a. to stay or stop, 

to still or quiet. 
Aqueducto, s. m. an aqueduct. 
Aquejadamente.adv. anxiously, 

vexatiously, hastily. 
Aquejamiento, s. m. hastiness, 

anxiety. 
Afjuejar, v. a. to hasten, to 

press. 
Aqueiosamente,adv. anxiously. 
Aquel, pron. that man. 
Aquella, pron. that woman. 
Aqueilo, pron. that thing. 
Aquead«, adv. obs. on this side. 
Aqueo, adj. watery, or belong- 
ing to water. 
Aqueso, adv. that. 
Aquesta, pron. that woman. 
Aqueste, pron. that man. 
Aquesto, pron. this thing. 
Aqu), adv. here; also now. 
Aquiescencia, s. f. agreement, 

condescens'on. 
Aquietiimiento, s. m, quieting, 

stilling, pacifying. 
Aquietar, v. a. to quiet, still, or 

pacify. 
Aqiiila, vid. Aguila. 
Aquilatar, v. a. to assay gold, 

to fxamine closely. 
Aquileno, vid. Agudeno. — Aqui- 

leno, s. m. a man apt or fit to 

be a thief. 
Aquilifer, d Aquilifero, s. an 

ancient ensign, a cornet. 
Aquilinp, the same as aquiJeno. 
Aquilla, s. f. the keel of a ship. 
Aquillotrado, adj. a clownish 

word ; desperately in love. 
Aquilon, s. m. the north wind. 
Aquiionar, adj. belonging to the 

north. 
Aquistar, v. a. to acqwre, to 

get, to obtain. 
Aquitibi, s. m. a burlesque name 

given to each of the porters, 

who dressed like sextons, carry 

the representations of the tools 

of Gur Saviour's passion in 

the processiou of Passion- 
week. 

Aquoso, adj. full of water. 
.■V'ra, s. f. an altar, or an altar- 



stone laid on the altar, where 
mass is said ; also a constella- 
tion so called. 

Arada, s. f. a ploughed field. 

Arado, s. m. a plough. — Arado 
comero, a crooked plough. 

Arador, s. m. i)lougher, plough- 
man ; also an insect. 

Aradro, s. m. vid. Arado. 

Aradura, s. f. ploughing. 

Anigan, adj. vid. Haragan. 

Araiz, s, f. vid. Raiz. 

Arajeda, s. f. the plough-staff 
to cleanse the coulter with. 

Araldo, s. m. vid. Hera'do. 

Aram, s. m. brass drawn or 
worked out to a length, as 
brass wire. Obs. 

Arambel, s. m. a tattered cloth, 
a rag; sometimes taken for 
the hanging of a room. 

Arambrado, adj. of a copper- 
col our, or covered with copper. 

Arambrar, v. a. to paint or dj'^e 
of a copper colour, or to co- 
ver with copper. 

Arambre, s. m. copper. — Hih 
de arambre, brass or copper 
wire. 

Aramia, s. f. a ploughed field. 

Arana, s. f. deceit, craft. 

Arancel, s. m. a regulation of 
rates of provisions; also setting 
the duties paid on goods at 
the custom-house; also a 
method, a rule. 

Arandano, s. m. the frait of the 
service-tree. 

Arandela, s. f. a thing in the 
shape of a funnel, fastened to 
the thick end of a lance, to 
defend the man's hand ; it is 
also a sort of band worn by 
women. 

Arandes, s. f. pi. strawberries. 

.Aranea, s. f. the tunicle of the 
eye, that contains the crysta- 
line humour. 

.A^raniego, adj. a hawk that has 
been taken in a net. 

Aranzada, s. f. an acre, or about 
the same quantity of ground, 
or land. 

Arana, s. f. a spider. It is also 
a branch to hang in the middle 
of a room with many candles ; 
and in some places a crab ; also 
an industrious, diligent man. 
— 'Prov. Al ariitia, hurto la 
rneca el dinblo, porque saqiie la 
tela del rdbo, the devil stole 
the spider's distaff, that she 
might draw htr thread through 
her tail; this they say to 
any that do things preposter- 
ously. 



A R B 



ARC 



ARC 



Aiatiador, s. 
scratches. 
Aranadura, 8. f. a scratching or 
clawing. 

Aranar, v. a. to scratch, to claw; 
altio to be a raiser, a scrape- 
penny. 

Araneta, s. f. a little spider. 

Aranento, adj. full of spitlers. 

Aranicgo, s. m. a knd of kite so 
called. 

Aranita, s. f. a little spider. 

Arano.s. m. a scratch. 

Aranuela, s. f. diminut ofan'm. 

Aranuelo, s. m. a snare, a net 
to catch birds in. 

Aranzel, a scroll, a roll of pa- 
]>er, a muster-roll, a list; also 
a proclamation settling the 
rates of provisions. 

Anir, v. a. to plougli. — Arar el 
mar, tnetapk, to plough the 
sens, to sail ; it is also called 
ploughing because the ship 
leaves a track behind her, as 
plough does a furrow. 

Arasar, v. a. vid. Arrasar. 

Arastrar, v. a. vid. Arrastrar. 

Arasiiz, adv. now, now for it. 

Arativo, adj. arable, fit for til- 
lage. 

Aratorio, adj. contributing to 
tillage. 

Aratos, adv. now and then, by 
fits, at several times. 

Araval, s. m. vid. Arrabal. 

Arbeja, s. f. the tare or vetch. 

Arb tana, s. f. vid. Albitana. 

Arbitrador, s. m. an arbitrator. 

Arbitral, adj. voluntarily left 
to one's own choice; arbi- 
trary. 

Arbritaaiento, s. m. judgment, 
decssOH, determination. 

Arbitrante, s. m. an abitrator, 
an ump re. 

Arbitrar, v. a. to arbitrate, to 
decide. 

Arbitrariamente, adv. decisive- 
ly, determinately, peremp- 
torily. 

Arbitrarlo, adj. that is, or may 
be put to arbitration ; also 
arbitrary. 

Arbitiero, adj. obstinate, stiff 
in opinion, froward, pertina- 
cious. 

Arbitriano, s. m. an arbitrator, 
an umpire. Obs. 

Arbitrio, s. m. a man's will, 
opinion, or decision, also a 
project. 

Arbitrista, s. m. a projector. 

A'rbltro, s. m. an arbitrator, 
umpire. 

A'rbol, s. m a tree, a matt of a 



one that ship. — .4rbol del paraiso, vid. 
Alhena. — Arbol triste, a troe 
growing in several parts of 

' India. — Arbol matior, the main- 
mast of a ship. — Arbol de 
proa, 6 de trincjiicte, the fore- 
mast. — Arbol de mezdna, the 
mizen-mast, the mast iu the 
stern of a ship. — A'hol de la 
cnmisa, the bodj' of a sliirt, 
also a tool used by watch- 
makers. — Prov. 3,'tkn n bucn 
arbol se arrhna, bueiia somhra 
Id cobija, he that leans against 
a good tree, has a good shade 
over him; that is, lie^ that 
relies on good, worthy people 
reaps a benefit — Arbol de 
f'tego, a tree of fire-\\ orks. 

Arbolado, s. m. in cant, a tall 
man — Arbolado, adj. set up- 
right as a tree, raised or lifted 
up. 

AihoU'ir, V. a. to mast a ship, 
to set npright. — Arbolar vin- 
de'ra, to set up, or to hoist, or 
hold up the colours, to dis- 
play them. 

Arbolario, s. m. vid, Herbo- 
lario. 

Arbolazo, s. m. a great tree. 

Arbolcillo, s. m. a little tree, 
a shrub. 

.Arbolecer, v. n. to grow up 
to a tree. 

Arbolecico, s, m. vid. Arbolc- 
cillo. 

Arboleda, s. f. a grove of 
trees. 

.^rboledero, s. m. one that 
looks to an orchard or a 
wood. 

\rbolete, s. m. a lime-twig 
to catch birds. 

Arboiillo, diminut. of arbol. 



.\rbolista, s. m. a gardener, 
a dresser or planter of 
treeB. 

Arbolfon, s. m. a drain to 
draw off water. 

Arborado, adj. full of trees, or 
shaded with trees. 

.Arborar, v. n. to grow up to 
trees ; also as arbolar. 

.-Vrborbola, s. f. a tumult, an 
uproar. 

Arbosante, s. m a short ladder; 
also a prop to support any 
building, astoiiearcii. 

Arbusto, s. m. a little tree, a 
shrub. 

A'rca, .s. f. a. chest, a bin to keep 
bread and corn, a great cis- 
tern to keep watt;r. — Area del 
pan, a bin for bread ; inetaph. 
the belly. — Area deNot, Noah's 
£4 



I ark ; mettiph. any place or chest 
that contains all sorts of 
things. — Prov. En arcade avari- 
ento, el d'lablo ydze dentro, the 
devil lies in a covetous man's. 
chest. — Prov. En area abierta 
el justitpera, the just man sina. 
by an open cbnst; opportu- 
nity makes the thief. — San- 
grdr a nno de la vena del area, 
to trick any one . out of his 
money. — VruV. Ni ojo en la 
eiirta, ni mdno en el area, neither 
look into writing paper, nor 
put your hand into another 
man's purse; that is, be not 
impert;n(;ntly curious to ob- 
serve what does not belong t« 
you. 

Arcabuceado, adj. shot. 

Arcabucear, v. a. to shoot. 

-Vicabuccria, s. f. the infantry 
who make use of an engine 
to shoot darts or stones out of. 
Obs. 

\rcabucero, s, m. an engineer; 
a maker of military engines. 

Arcabuco, s. m. a great thick 
wood of trees. 

Arcabuz, s. m. a musket. 

.\rcabuzazo, s. m. a muskct- 
shot. 

Arcabuzeria, s. f. musketeers, 
a body of them. 

Arcabuzero, s. m. a musketeer. 

Arcachofu. s. f. vide Alcachofa. 

Arcada, s. f. straining or reach- 
ing to vomit. — Es/ur 7I1M dnndo 
arcidua^ to be in tiie pangs of < 
doatli. 

\rcadero, s. m. a chest-maker, 
a joiner. 

Arcador. s. m, vide Aitjneador. 

Arcaduces, s. m pi. bncketg 
fixed to tiie wheels of a water 
mill to dmw up water in. 

Vrcailuz, s. m. a pipe or con- 
duit for water, an aqueduct, a 
pot, whereof they tie a great 
many to a rope set round a 
wheel to draw up water. — At' 
cadi'iz, a mark or token of the 
affections ot the nrnd; also 
a busy body; also a flatterer 
and pimp. 

Arcaduzar, v. a. to lay pipes or 
otlier conveniences lo carry 
water; jnetupk. to contrive and 
lay the method to carry on any 
business. 

Aicanidad, s. f. a secret. 

Arcano, adj. secret, concealed, 
hidden, und s; overed. 

ArcHZ, s. m. a man s cbest, oi 
breast, all that part of bin* 
which is shut in by the, ribs } 



ARM 



A R N 



A R R 



metician. — Arlthmetko, adj. 

belonging to arithmetic. 
Ailequin, s. m. a harlequin. — 

Ariinga <le vela, our seamen 

call it a bolt-rope, and is the 

rope into which the sail is 

sewed or made fast. 
A'rlo, s. m. a shrub so caljed. 

Women in Spain used it for- 

'merly to dye their hair yel- 
low. — Arlola 6 alrota, s. f. 

the reeds which support hemp 

or flax. — Arlote, adj. lazy, idle 

person. 

A'rma, s. f. weapon, alarm. 

Armacion, s. f. obs. a military 
tune in use among the an- 
cients. 

Armada, s. f. a fleet of men 
of war. — Dar arm.da, d arma- 
dilla, in cant, is to furnish 
ope with money to play with 
another. 

Armadia, s.'f. a raft to send 
things down a river ; a trap, 
a snare. 

Arroadijo, s. m. a snare, a gin 
to catch birds, or any small 
creatures. 

Armadilla, s. f. a little fleet of 
fighting ships, a small squa- 
dron. 

Armadillo, s. m. an animal in 
the West Indies, covered all 
over with scales like armour. 

Armador, s. m. one that fits 
out armed ships against 
enemies ; also an under waist- 
coat. 

Armadura, s. f. armour, fur- 
niture ; also a bedstead, or 
any thing formed in that 
natnre. 

Armamento, ? s. m. armament, 

Araiamiento, } warlike prepa- 
ration. 

ArmaiKlijas, Tide Arma- 
dijo. 

Armar, v. a. to arm.— rArmdr a 
los pajar os, to sft snares for 
birds. — Armdr >inveo, to equip, 
or fit out ships. — Armar una 
hallesta, to bend a cross bow. 
Armdr una cr'isa, to set up the 
wooden frame of a house. — 
ylrmdr al que juega, to furnish 
a gamester with money. — 
Armdr en le jnego, to sharp, 
to cheat at piny. — Armdr un 
Idzo, to lay a snare. — Armdr 
bre'ga, or pendencia, to begin a 
quarrel. — Armdr una cdnu, to 
set up a bedstead. — Armdr 
tancddillri, to trip up one's 
heels, or to lay a stumbling 
block in a man's way. — 



Armar una celdda, to lay an 

ambush. 
Armario, s. m. cupboard, press, 

chest of drawers. 
A'rmas, s. f. pi arms, weapons, 

armour ; also the coat of arms 

of a family. 
Armatoste, s. m. a rack to bend 

a cross bow, commonly used 

for any piece of lumber j also 

a suare. 
Armazon, s. f. arming, or 

equ pping ; also any frame- 
work, as the timber-work of a 

house, or the like. — Arm^tzon 

ik cdma, a bedstead. 
Annelina, s. f. anermin. 
Armella, s. f. an iron staple 

for a lock or bolt, or any such 

use J also a ring, and a 

knocker of a door. 

Armelleta, s. f. diminut. of 

armella. 
Armendon, s. m. starch. 
Armeria, s. f. an armoury. 
Arrnero, s. m. an armourer, 

one that makes or sells 

arms. 

Armifero, adj. armed, belong- 
ing to, or bearing arms. 

Annigero, adj. warlike, belong- 
ing to war. ■ 

Arniila, s. f. a bracelet. 

Armilar, adj. resembling a 
bracelet, armillary, composed 
of rings or circles. 

Armilla, s. f. the shell-fish, 
called a cockle. 

Armin, s. m. Armino. 

Arminado, adj. belonging to 
ermine. 

Armino, s. m. ermine. — Blanco 
conio un armino, white as an 
ermine. 

Armipotente, adj. powerful in 
arms. 

Armisticio, s. m. armistice, 
truce, suspension of arms. 

Armoles, s. m. pi. an herb 
called orach or golden flower. 

Armonia, s. f. harmony. 

Armoniaco, gum ammoniac. 

Armonico, adj. harmonious. 

Armonioso, adv. sonorous. 

Armuelles, s. m. pi. an 
herb called orach, or golden 
herb. 

A'rna, s. f. a bee-hive made of 
cork ; also the belly. 

Arne()uin, s. m. layman, a 
figure of a man made with 
joints to put in any posture, 
used by painters and carvers ; 
thence taken for a tumbler, 
or a fellow that puts him- 
self into all sorts of postures. 



Arnero, s. m. a sieve. , 

Ames, s. m. armour. — Eckar 
mtmo a los arneses, to draw 
the sword. 

Arneses, meiaph. necessary in- 
struments, or tools. 

A'ro, s. m. a hoop, cither of 
wood or iron, for casks, or any 
other use. 

Aroca, s. f. a web of fine tex- 
ture. 

Aromas, s. f. pi. sweet, or 
aromatick drugs. 

Aromatico, adj. belonging to 
sweet spices or drugs, aro- 
matick. 

Aromatizar, v. a. to perfume 
or scent with sweet spices. 

Aromo, s. m. a spice-tree. > 

Aroza, s. m. the chief among 
the black-smiths. 

A'rpa, a harp. \ 

Arpella, s. f. a bird of prey. 

.\rpeos, s. m. pi. our seamen- 
call them grapnels, which 
are in the nature of anchors 
for gallies, or boats to ride 
by. 

Arpia, s. f . a harpy. 

ArpiUar, v. a. vid. Harpillar. 

ArpiUera, s. f. a coarse piece of 
canvas, or such cloth to wrap 
goods. 

Arpon, s. m. vid. Harpon. 

Arqueador, s. m. a guager, an 
officer whose business it is 
to gauge ships, or take their 
dimensions, to know what bur- 
den they will carr}'. 
Arqueage, s. f. the gauging of 
a ship to know its dimen- 
sions. 

Arqueamiento, s. m. ganging, 
or taking the dimensions of 
ships. 
Arquear, v. a. to bow, or to 
arch ; also to gauge, to take 
the dimensions of ships. 
Arqueo, s. m. vid. Arqueage. 
Arqueria, s. f. arched work. 
Arquero, s. m. a bow-maker, 
or a chest-maker ; also he 
that keeps the key of a 
public chest. 

Arqueta, s. f. a small chest. 
Atqueton, s. m. a great chest, 
a bin for provender. 
Arquetoncillo, a little chest. 
Arquibanco, s. ra. a chief 
or principal form or bench. 
Arquilla, s. f. a little chest. 
Arquillo, s. m. a little bow. 
Arquimeza, s. f. a chest 
drawers ; also a bureau. • 
Arquita, s. f. diminut. oiarca. 
A'rra, s. f. an earnest given 



of 



A R R 



A R R 



A R R 



as a sccuritj' to fulfil the 
contract. 

^rraax, s. m. the stones of the 
olives, after tliey have been 
broken iu the mill to take out 
tiio oil. 

ftrrabal, s. m. a suburb. 

Arrabadamente, adv. furiously, 
p.ii^S'onately. 

Arracadas, s, f. pi. pendants 
for women to wear at the 
ears. 

Arracear, v. a. to lessen, to 
diminish. 

Arracifc, s. m, a cause-way, 
thence taken for a ridge of 
rocks in the sea. 

Arracimar, v. a. to heap up 
many things together, sus- 
pending them like grapes. 

Arraez, s, ni. a master of a 
Moorish vessel. 

Arraigadas, s. f. pi. the main 
beams belonging to any sliip 
or vessel. 

Arraygar, v. n. to produce 
roots. — Arraijgarse, v. r. to fix 
or establish one's self any 
where with an estate. — Prov. 
De hombre arraigad) no te 
veras ven^ado, yo\i shall never 
be revenged of a rich man ; 
that is, might will overcome 
right. 

An-aigo, s. m. a security, or 
bail for another. 

Arramblar, v. a. to gravel 
over. 

Arranco, s. f. a pulling or 
tearing violently, rooting up. 

Arranca Siega, s. m. a phick- 
ing or tearing up any thing 
by the roots, which ought to 
be mowed. 

Arrancada, s. f. precipitation, 
running hastily. 

Arrancadero, s. m. the butt 
end of a musket or gun. 

Arrancador, s. m. one that 
pulls or tears away violently, 
that roots up. 

Arrancadura, s. f. pulling or 
tearing away violently, root- 
ing up. 

Arrancamiento, s. m. the same 
as arrancadura. 

Arrancar, v. a. to pull, or tear 
away violently^ to root up, to 
snatch away. — Arrancar el 
caballo, to start for a race, to 
fly out on a sudden. — Arran- 
cdrseel alma, to de with much 
struggling, to be in great 
sorrow or pain, as if one's 
soul were torn away. — Arran- 
tar del pecho, to hawk up 



phlegm. — Arrancdte nabo, say 
the children in a play they 
have, when one sits on the 
ground, and the other strives 
to lift him. They say, arran- 
citte nabo ; that is, come ■ up, 
turnip; and he arjswers, no 
puedo de harlo, I am so full 
I (Cannot. They reply, arran- 
cdte cepa, come up, r<X)t ; 
and he again, no puedo de seca, 
I am so dry I cannot. 

Arranque, s. ra. pulling out, 
rooting up. — Caballo de grande 
arranque, a horse flying out 
on a sudden. — Carbon de arran- 
que, charcoal made by burning 
the roots of trees. 

Arrapar, v. a. to snatch away, 
to take by force. 

Arrapiezo, s. m. the lowest 
hanging part of any garment ; 
any tatter, rag. — Lkvar a »no 
de los arrapiezox, to tug a man 
away by bis cloaths ; that is, 
to arrest, to force him away. 

Arr&po, s. m. vid. Arrapiero. 

Arraquibe, s. m. a sort of 
narrow bordering worn for 
ornament about the bottom of 
a petticoat. 

A'rras, s. f. pi. the money a 
husband gives his wife when 
they are married ; also ear- 
nest-money given to bind any 
bargain. 

Arrasadura, s. f. smoothing, 
levelling, reaping, mowing, or 
shearing ; also striking a mea- 
sure that is over full. 

Arrasar, v. a. to smooth, to 
level, to raise ; also to mow, 
reap, or shear, to fill to the 
brim, to strike a full measure. 
Arraidr, to level down, to lay 
waste. 

.\rrastradura, s. f. drawing, 
dragging, trailing along the 
ground. 

Arrastramiento, s. m. idem. 

.\rrastrar, v. a. to draw, dracf, 
trail along the ground, to 
draw to execution — Arrdslra 
la Iwnra, honour puts a man 
upon many things he would 
not do. — Liev t la soga arras- 
Irdndo, to drag a halter after 
one ; that is, to be in danger. 
Anddr arrastrado, to be in a 
very mean condition, or full 
of troubles, to be harassed vVith 
too much business. — Ser 
arrastrado, to be drawn as 
malefactors to execution. — 
Arruitrar, to trump, to win 
with a trurop card.— •^rz-wfrar 



a una, to tire one, to molest 
him. — Arratlrar lulos, to be in 
a deep mourning. — Hacer una 
cosa arraslrando, to do a thing 
by force, unwillingly. 

Ai rastre, s. m. trumping at 
cards. 

Arratonar, v. a. vid. Ratonar. 

Anavil, s. m, vid. Arrabal. 

.•Vrrax, s. m. vid. Arraax. 

Arraxaque, s. f. an iron prong, 
or fork with three crooked 
points ; also a sort of swal- 
lows called martlets, with very 
little feet, and their claws beut. 
like those forks. 
Vrrayan, s. m. a myrtle-tree. 

.Vrrayanal, s. m. a myrtle- 
rove. 

Arrazife, vid. .Arracifc. 

A'rre, the word carriers use to 
their horses, mules, or asses, 
to make them go. 

Arrear, v. a. to dress, to 
adorn. 

Arrebanador, s. m. one that 
rakes, or scrapes. 
Vrrebah'adura, s. f. a raking,. 
Or scraping. 

Arrebaniir, v. a. to rake, to. 
scrape, to hoard, to save. 

Arrebatadamente, adv. preeipi-., 
tately, hastily, inconsiderately, 
madly. 

Arrebatador, adj. one that 
snatches, or catches hastily. 

r\rrebatad6ra, s. f a buzzard. 
Vrrcbatamiento, s. n\. snatch- 
ing, or catching J also hasti- 
ness, passion. 

Arrebatar, v. a. to snatch, to 
pall away violently, to catch 
suddenly, to attract by vio- 
lence. — ArrebatrtTse, v. r. to be, 
rapt in spirit. — Arrch ita cdpat, 
a cloak-stealer; also a fop- 
pish person. — Arrehatddo en 
spirilu, rapt in spirit, in an 
extasy. 

Arrcbatina, s. f. a catching, oc 
snatching, a fray. 

Arrcbenta buey, s. m. a great 
fly that vexes and hurts the 
cattle. 

Arrebentar, v. n. \Md. Reben- 
tar. 

Arrebozado, adj. muffled, co- 
vered witli a vail, or cloak.— 
Carne arrebozdda, meat dressed 
with eggs and other ingredi- 
ents which disguise it. 

Arrebol, s. m. the redness of 
clouds ; also the red colour 
used by women to paint their 
face. — Arreboldda muger, a 
woman painted red. 



A R R 



ARK 



A R R 



Arrebolar, v. a. to colour, 
fta'nt, or counterfeit. — Arre- 
bo'a.se, V. r. to be coloured, 
or pauitcd. — » .,4/r«/)o/(2«fj to 
paint red. 

Arrebol^ra, s. f. a little box of 
paikit. 

Arrcboi6s, s. in. pi. the red 
rurdUtig clow'is in fair wea- 
ther, colmired by the rising 
or setting jun, nsoming anrl 
evening ; theaoe ni(;taphori.r 
caUy the red paint in women's 
faces. 

Arreboliarse, v. r. (o throw 
one's self headlon„' from a 
psecipice. 

Arrebolver, v. a. vid. Rebol- 
▼er. 

Arrebozada, s. f. a company of 
bees. 

Aneboi'irse, v. r. to muffle one's 
seltnp, to cov'L-r one'y face with 
a vfcil or clnak. 

Arrt-liiij^r, v. a. to nmfHe, wrap, 
or cover up. 

Arrebniadura, ?. f. ? a wrap- 

Arrtbujauiiento, s. m. ^P'agiip, 
covering, or nuiftlinir. 

Arreca'e, s. m. a kind of thistie 
very thorny. 

Arrcchadura, s. f. a stiffness, 
erection. 

Arrccbar, v. a. to stand, to be 
Stf¥, or erect. 

Anecho, s. m. standing-, or set 
up an end. 

Arretvar, v. n. to increase in 
beald), or grow strong after 
sicknr'ss ; also to augment. 

Arreotfe, .s. m. a causeway; 
also a ridjje of roct(s in tlie 
sea, or a sandy place. 

Arrecirse, v. r. to be numbed, 
or grow St; ft' with cold. 

Arrecoicer, v. a. vid. Kecogcr. 

Arredomido, adj. made in the 
fashion of a .sriass vial ; in 
cant it signifies assembled, 
>r agrecfl ; also tliat has had 
a vial of ink thrown in his 
face. 

Ariodomrir, v. a. a cant word, 
signifying to assemble, or to 
ayree; a I. so to casta vial full 
of ink apainst one's face, so 
that the t.1 iss breaks and cuts 
the face, a-^d the ink runs 
ai)out and gets into the gashes, 
which is tronhlcsome to be 
cured, .'^^^o as no: to leave a 
ffar; a viila^nous sort of 
rfvoncc. practised by ruf- 
fi.ins. — Arrcdotwirsi; v. r. to 
b.-,nff.-nd.,i. / 

Arredoiidar, v. a. to make round 



lArredradura, s. f. putt'n^t 

I back, forcing or removing 

i back. 

Arredrar, v. a. to put, force, 
or drive back, — Anedrirse, 
V. r. \.o give ground, to retire, 
to fall back. 

Arredro, adv. behind. — Arrerho 
viyas tnemi^o ma'o, "o behnrd 
me, satan. — Arredro ]>eo, 
against the hair, or the 
grain. 

Arregazado, adj. tucked up as 
women do their pett coats, 
when they go in t!ie dirt. — 
Nariz crragazddii, a nase that 
turns up as if it were tucked 
up. 

Airegaziir, v. a. to tuck up as 
women do tiu:;r c!otli(2s to keep 
tlieni fnjm the dirt. 

Arregladamente, adv. orderly, 
w th sroo 1 o rler, arid rule. 

ArreglaiU'.eiiio, s.-m. a regu- 
lat.on. 

Arrcgiar, v. a. to give orders, 
rule's, or directions, to do any 
thing-. — ArrcgUine, v. r. to be 
conformable to e;stabl;jihed 
rules. 

Arrf'go tars'", V. r. to taste a i;l 
please one's self with the 
relish ; to desire such things 
as one has tasted. — Arregosiae 
la vleja a los hlcdoi, m ck.ro 
verdes rtl secos, the gluttonous 
old woman, when sl'.e had 
tasted her bctt-root, spa.ed 
none in her garden ; ti)at is, 
the covetous person can'iot 
be satisfied, the nil «re he has, 
the more he desires. 

/Irrcheiies, s. m. vid. Rehencs. 

.\rrejicar, v. a. to roll the 
ground, and so to break 
the clods, and cover the 
seed. 

.\rreja.da, s. f. the plough-staff, 
or the iron in a plough-staff, 
with which the coulter is 
sera)>ed. 

Arrelde, s. m. a fnir pound 
weight. — Arrelde, s. m. a little 
bird so called. 

.Vrrellanado, adj. sitting, spread 
in a lazy posture. 

Arrellanarse, v. r. to squat, or 
sit down at one's full ease, 
or in a lazy posture. 

Arrcmansaduni, s. f. ? trus- 

.\rremanganrento, s. m. ^ sing 
or tucking up of sleeves. 

.Irremang.ir, v. a. to tuck or 
truss up the sleeves. 

Arremango, s. m. trus.'<ing or 
tucking up of >le. vts. 






, 



Arremedar, v. a. to mock- 

•Arremete, s. m. precipitation, 
running hastily, the act of an 
attack. 

Arremoter, v, a. to assault, 
to set upon, to attack, to run 
at, — Arrevielerse, v. r. to 
meddle in, to interfere, to 
interpose importunately or 
officiously. 

Arremetida, s. f. an assault^ 
an attack, a setting upon, or 
running at. 

Airemolinar, v. a. to turn round 
like a w'nirlpool. 

.^.rrempujar, v. a. to push with 
viohnce. 

Airemueco, s. ra. motions, 
gesture. 

Arrendable, adj. what is hired, 
or fit to bs h red. 

Arrendacion, s. f. a hiring, or 
letting out to hire. 

Arrendadero, s. m. an iron 
liook or ring to tie horses and 
mules to in a stable. 

Arrcndador, s. m. one that 
hires, or lets out to hire; a 
farmer ; a'so a m mick, one 
that mimicks another. 

Arrendadorcillo, s. m. a little 
farmer. — Piov. Arrendador- 
ciLos, comer en plala, moriT en 
grillos, little farmers eat in 
plate, and die in irons. The 
farmers of the revenue get 
much by their farms, but live 
high, and die in a gaol ; 
ai plied to an extravagant 
[Tcrson. 

.•Vrr ndajo, s. m. a bird that 
imitates any voice it hears. — ■, 
Arrrndjo, also the person who 
im tates any voice he hears, or 
any action he sees. 

Arrendamicnto, s. m. farming, 
hiring, or letting to hire. 

Arrendar, v. a. to bridle, curb, 
or rein, to hire or let out 
to hire, or to farm; also to 
miinick or act another. 

Arrentado, adi. rich, wealthy. 

-Arieo, adv. one after another, 
succe.ssively. — Arreo, s. m. 
ornament or dress for a wo- 
man; furniture for a horse. 

Arrepastar, v. a. to feed, graze, 
or put into pasture. 

Arrepentidas, s. f. pi. women 
that have been lewd, and 
are retired to live a reli- 
gious life. 

Arrcpeutiiniento, s. m. repent- 
ance, penitence, sorrow for 
what is past. 

Arrcpeutirse, v. r. to repeat. 



A R R 



A R R 



A R R 



to be sorry ior what is 
done. 

Arrcquivf, s. m. a sort of 
wotiian s dress. 

Arrustar, v. a. to stop, detain, 
or arrest. — Arresii'rsc, v. r. to 
be bold, or cntirprizing. 

Arre.sto, s. m. rashness, bold- 
ness. 

Arrevolver, v. a. obs. to re- 
volve, to roll any thine: round ; 
to cover by involution, to 
enwrap ; Co assemble in a 
circle. 

Arrexaque, s, f. a fork with 
three prongs, or any tool that 
-lias three teeth ; also the 
bird called a martlet. 

Arreyeto, s. m. a sort of 
dance. 

ArrczaCes, s. m. pi. places 
full of briars and brambles. 

Arreziar, v. n. to ^row stron^^er. 

Arrezi'e, s. m. vid. ArreeiCo. 

Arrezil, s. ni. an inundation, 
a flood that carries all before 
it, 

Arriaga, s. f. a very strong 
place. 

Arrial, «. m. the hilt of a 
sword. 

Arri;ir, v. a. to vcer^ to fall 
buck, as a ship does when they 
Teer out cable. — Aniar ku 
velas, is to strike sail ; that 
is, to let the sail run 
down. 

Arriate, s. m. a bed :n a gar- 
d(;n ; a hedge ; a cause-way ; 
a path. 

Arriaz, s. m. obs. an iron 
button fi.ved in the middle of 
the hilt, that the sword may 
be held fast. 

Arriba, adv. above. — Arriba, 
adv. a sea term, bear up;- 
brini; the ship more before the 
wind. — De arrihii abd.ro, from 
the head to the foot, from the 
top to the bottom. 

Arribada, s. f arrval ; putting 
into an harbour. 

Arribar, v. n. to arrive ; to suc- 
ceed; to be forced back into 
the harbour. 

Arribo, s. m. an arrival. 

Arricete, s. rn. a place in the 
.sea full of rocks and 
sands. 

Arriciscs, s. m. pi. an horse's 
girth ; also the straps of 
stirrups. 

Arriedro, adv. backwards. 

Arrietido, t. m. vid. Arrenda- 
niieiito. 

Aiv^kT'j, s. xn a carrier. 



Vrricsgadamente, adv. danger- 
ously, wiih hazard. 

\rriesgado, adj. hazardous, 
bold, daring. — fJombre arrics- 
CikIo, a venturesome daring 
man. 

Arnesgamicnlo, s. m. hazarding 
or ventin'fng. 

Arriesgar, v. a. to hazard, to 
venture. 

Arriesto, s. m. v d. Arresto. 

Arrimadero, s. m. the thing 
that a man leans against, a 
leanina-plaee. 

.\rr madiilo, s. m. any thing 
placed aga'nst the walls to 
prevent the white -wash com- 
ing off on tiiem that lean 
against them, a sort of fine 
mats they nail and cover the 
walls with. 

.Vrrimadizo, aiij. parasitical, 
one that flatters. 

Arrimador, s. in. one that leans 
against any thing. 

Arrimadura, s. f. the act oi' 
leaning aga'nst. 

Arrimar, v. a. to lean, or set 
up one thing sgainst another ; 
to leave off any th ng. — 
Arrimar las espuelus, ito clap 
jpurs to a horse. — Arrimar a 
lino, to leave a man <U ad, or 
in a desperate condition, as it 
were leaning against a wall. — 
Arrimar un del'to, to add one 
crime more ; to accuse a man 
of one crime more ; to ac- 
cuse falsely of a crime. — 
Arrimt.r el cb.vo, to cheat ; a 
metaphor taken from knavi.sli 
farriers, who, on seeing a 
stranger upon a good horse, 
prick liini that he may go 
lame, and then send some- 
body after h m, with another 
horse to sell. — Arr'ini'ir, to 
stow ; that is, to place goods 
in order in the hold of a ship. — 
Arimir un tcstigo^ f"lio, to 
suborn a false witness. — 
Arrimarsc a la pared, to lean 
against the waW.—Arrimdrfc 
a rta/rirs, to keep ill company. 
Arrimlirsc al parcccr de vtro, to 
adhere to another man's opi- 
nion. — Prc.v. Arrimnie a hiienos, 
1/ srr.is lino de!/os, keep com- 
pany with good tnen, and you 
w ill be one of them. 

Atrimo, s. m. any thing to 
lean against or rely on, 
leaning-place, suppoi", prop, 
stay. 

Arrim6n,s m. (a jocose word) 
the act of leaning. 



.\rrincar, v. a. vid. Arrancar. 

Arrinconador, s. m. one that 
thrusts into corners. 

Arrinconamienlo, s. m. thrust- 
mg into a corner, living ob- 
scure or in misery. 

.\rrinconar, v. a. to mew up, 
to kc'p close, as it were in a. 
corner, to deject or cast down j 
metaph, to d<prive any one of 
his enii)lo\ ment, confidence, 
or power. — Arrincomirse, v. r. 
to keep one's self up close, t© 
live in private. 

Arriscaclamente, adv. boldly, 
valiantly, courageously. 

.\rri.>eadi'ir, s. m. a person who 
gathers olives. 

Arriscar, v. a. to hazard, to 
en ianj^tr, to venture. 

Arrisque, s. m. danger, hazard. 

.Ariitian.a, s. f. the crupper 
of beasts of burd n. 

Arriva, adv. vid. Arriba. 

Arrivar, v. n, vid. Arribar. 

Arri.\aque, s. m. vid. Arrexa- 
que. ' 

Arnzafa, s. f. a royal gar- 
den. 

Arrizar, v. a. to lash, baste, 
or cudgel ; a word used 
aboard the galleys. 

Arrc.ba, s. f. t«enty-five pounds, 
or a quarter of an hundred 
wei>;ht ; in liquid m(!a.sure 
eight aziimbres, about \welvc 
quarts Kngl sh. — Arrobd, s. f. 
an instrument used in agri- 
culture to lay the ground even 
and smooth. 

Arrobado, adj. one in a rapture, 
in an extasy. 

Arrobador, s. m. one that mea- 
sures by the arriba. 

Arrobil, adj. belonging to 
arrCha. 

Arrobamiento, s, m. rapture^ 
extasy. 

Arrobar, v. a. to sell by the 
arriba. — Arrobar, v. n. to 
weigh or sell by arrobas. In 
agriculture, to lay the ground 
even by means of the instru- 
ment called arriba. — Arro- 
bdrse, v. r. to he in rapture ; to 
be deprived of one's senses. 

Arrobero, s. m. f. the pirsoti 
who sells by arrCbas, or 
quarters of an hundred 
weight. 

Arrobinar, v. a. to gather or 
scrsipe together. 

Arrobita, s. f. diminut. of 
nrrCbn. 

\rvbho, s. m. rapture, Extasy. 

Arrocado, adj. raised high ; also 



A R R 

|)elonging to a distaff. — Man- 
gas arrocridas, liigh sleeves 
tucked up. 
Arrocar, v, a. to raise, ttick, 
or roll up. 
Arrocinarse, v. r. to be stupid, 
to be ignorant — Caballo arro- 
einndo, a sorry horse. 
Arrodcar, v. a. vid. Rodear. 
Arrodilladura, s. f. the act of 

kneeling. 
Arrodillauiiento, s. in. idem. 
Arro<lillar, v. n. to kneel. — 
Arroddlarse, v. r. to kneel 
down, to bend one's knees. 
Arrogancia, s. f. arrogance, 

pride, haughtiness. 
Arrogante, adj. arrogant, proud, 
haughty; also valiant, cou- 
rageous. 
Arrogantemente, adv. proudly, 

haughtily, arrogantly. 
Arrogar, v. r. to arrogate, 
take more upon one tiian 
belongs to him. 
Arrqiadnmente, adv. boldly, 

audaciously. 
Arrojadiiio, adj. missible, thrown 
■with the hand ; also bold, 
stout, brave. 
Arrojado, adj. cast, thrown, 
cast away ; also a bold , rash, 
or desperate n>an. 
Arrojados, s. m. pi. in cant, 
signifies breeches. 
Arrojamiento, s. m. boldness, 
audacity, impudence. 
Arrojar, v. a. to cast, to throw, 
to fling away. — Arrojarsc, v. r. 
to cast one's self violently, 
as from a high place ; to do, 
or say any thing rashly, or 
. without consideration. 
Arrojo, s. m. boldness, auda- 
city, impudence. 
Arrollador, s. m. a roller. 
ArroUar.v. a. to roll. — ArroMr, 
to be carried in a circle by 
the force of the air and water. 
Armllar, metaph. to confound, 
to destroy an enemy. — ArrolLir, 
melap/i. to break olf short in 
conversation. 
Arromadizado, adj. that has 
taken cold, that has a de- 
fluxion, or a rheum falling. 
Arromadizarse, v. r. to take 
cold, to have adcfluxion or a 
rheum falling. 
Arroumoizo, adj. vid. Roma- 
dizo. 
Arromb.^da, s. f. the bend or 

wale of a galley. 
Arromper, v. a. to plough an 
untitled field. 
Artompidos, s. m. pi. lands 



A R R 



ART 



newly ploughed up, that were lArriiga, s. f. a wrinkle ; a fdi J 
not sown before. a plait. 



to make 



vid. Arrojar. 
1. to weigh an- 



Arrondar, 
round. 

Arronjar, v, 

Arronzar, 
chor. 

Arropar, v. a. to clothe warm, 
to pnt on cloaths to keep 
out the cold. — Arropate que 
s'ldas, put on more cloaths, 
for you sweat; the advice 
good, when given seriously, 
but this is commonly spoke 
ironically, as when one pre- 
tends to be very weary with 
doing little or nothing. 

Arrope, s. m. must, new wine 
boiled thick. — Arropese con 
ello, let him have it to him- 
self. 

Arropeas, s. f, pi. a sort of 
handcuffs, with a bar going up 
from them to the collar, to 
hinder one from lifting his 
hand. 

.■irropia, s. f. vid. Melcocha. 
Arroscar, v. a. to make up 
like a roll of bread ; to wrap 

Hp. 

Arrostrar, v. a. to face, or 
bring face to face ; also to 
have a liking to a thing. 
Arrotular, v. a. to enroll, or 
to make up to a roll. 
Arr6va,s. f. vid. Arroba. 
Arrovero, s. m. vid. Arrobero. 
Arrovin&r, v. a. obs. to snatch, 

or catch hastily. 
Arroxar, v. a. vid. Arrojar; 

also to make red. — Arroxar, 

V. a. to heat an oven. 
Arroyada, s. f. a torreftt, a 

tierce running stream. 
Airoyar, v. a. to cut furrows 

or trenches for water to run. — 

Arroyorse, v. r. to divide itself 

into small chaimels. 
Arroyo, s. m. brook, little 

stream of water. 
Arroyuelo, s. m. a little brook ; 

diminutive of arroyo. 
Arroz, s. m. rice. 
Arrozar, v. a. to freeze, or 

congeal drinking. 
Arruar, v. n. to gnmt as a 

wild boar does when hunted. 
Arrufaldado, adj. tucked up 

as women do their cloaths. 
Arrufarse, v. r. to be angry, 

to be in a passion. 
Arrufianado, adj. become a 

bully, pimp, or ruffian, or 

after the manner of one. 
Arrufianar, v. a. to become a 

bully, pimp, or ruffian. 

I 



pl8 

Arrugaddra, s. f. a wrinkling, 
or rumpling. 

.\rrugar, v. a. to wrinkle.— 
Arrufarse, v. r. to be wrinkled, 
also to die. 

Arrugia, s. f. a gold-mine in 
which they dig very deep for 
the metal. 

Arruinamcnto, s. m. ruin, de- 
struction, ruination. 
Arruinar, v. a. to ruin, destroy, 
undo. — Arruinarse, v. r. to be 
ruined, or undone. — Arruinar 
la casa, to ruin one's house. 
ArruUado, adj. lulled asleep. 
Arrullador, s. m. who lulls to 
sleep. 

ArruUar, v. a. to cool. — Arml- 
lar vn vitio, v. a. to lull a child 
to sleep. — Arrulldrsey v. r. to 
fall asleep. 

Arrullo, s. m. the cooing of 
pigeons or doves ; the sing- 
ing or lulling a child to 
sleep. 

Arruraaco, s. m. a coy, dis. 
dainful look when displeased, 
twitching up the nose ; also 
caterwauling. 

Arrumaje, s. m. the stowing 
of goods on board a ship. 
Arrumar, v. a. to stow goods 
in a ship, to lay one close to 
another. 

Arrumazon, s. m. the gather- 
ing of clouds in the ho- 
rizon. 

Arrumbkda, s. f. the place 
aboard the galley where the 
men go to ease themselves. 
Arrumbar, v. a. to cast head- 
long. — Arrttmbdne, v. r. to 
take a direction or line ac- 
cording to the voyage. 
Arnimbiar, v. a. to run down 
impetuously. — Arrumhlar,\. a. 
to carry off the superfices 
of the ground. It is said of 
torrents. — Arrumblar con toda, 
to cany every thing, to leave 
nothing behind. 

Arrumueco, s. m. vid. Arru- 
maco. 

Arsenal, s. m. dock, arsenal, 
a place to build ships and lay 
up all their stores. 
.Arsenical, adj. arsenical, c(»- 
taining arsenick. 
Arsenico , s. m. arsenick ; poi- 
son in general. 

Artadegua, s. f. lousebane, a 
herb. 

Artaltte, s. m. a little pye made 
with birds flesh minced. 



ART 



A R U 



ASA 



Artamuz, s. tn. vid. Altramuz. 

Altar, V. a. to force, to compel, 
any one. 

A'rtc, s. f. art; also workman- 
ship and sagacity. — Artemcvjor, 
a sort of Spanish poetry. — 
Prov. Quien ticn<r arte, vd por 
toda parte, he that hus a trade 
may get his livinj^ any where. 
•—Prov. Con <irU, y con eng'itio 
te vivc el medio ano ; con en- 
gano y con arte sc vhe la otra 
parte, man lives one half year 
by art and deceit, and the 
rest he lives by deceit and 
art; that is, by cunning and 
cheating all his lifetime. 

Artejo, s. m. a joint of a finger 
or a toe. 

Artemlsa, 'j r " ii. i. u 

._^ ■ ,' I s. \. the herb 

Artemisia, > . 

.. . 4 raujrwort. 

Artemissa, J * 

Artemon, s. m. the main sail of 
a galley, the mizen sail. 

Arteramente, adv. artificially. 

Arteria, s. f. sagacity, craft, 
cunning. — Arlerlu, s. f. an 
arterj'. 

Arterial, adj. belonging to the 
artery. 

Arteriotomia, s. f. arteriotomy, 
.letting blood from the artery. 

Artero, adj. cunning, deceitful, 
crafty. — Prov. Im milder ar- 
tera, el marido por la delantera, 
a subtle wife always observes 
her husband's commands. 

Artesa, s. f. a tray, or a trough ; 
a boat like a tray hewed out 
of a tree, — ArUsa, s, a tray- 
ful. 

Arfesano, s. m. a handicraft 
man. 

Artesilla, s. f. a little tray. 

Arteson, s. m. a vaulted roof of 
an house. 

Artcsonado, a(\j. a ceiling that 
is made like a tray, with the 
hollow part turned upwards. 

Artesoucillo, s. m. diminutive 
of arleson, 

Artesones, s. m. pi. great trays, 
or troughs to knead bread in, 
or the like. 

Artesuela, s. f. diminutive of ar- 
tesa, 

Artetiea, adj. fem. the appella- 
tive of the gout that falls upon 
the joints and articulations. 

Artexo, s. m. a .«;mall joint, as 
of a finger or toe. 

Artica, s. f. a piece of ground 
newly cultivated. 

Artiohoc'a, s. f. vid. Archacofa. 

A'rtico, adj. arctick, northern. 

Articuiacion, s, f. articulation ; 



also the spring or shooting of 
twigs from joint to joint. 

Art.cular, v. a. to articulate in 
speaking; also to article, 
capitulate, or condition. 

Articulo, s. m. an article ; also 
a joint. 

ty^S'"''' ?s.f. in cant, bread, 
A rtile, ) 

\rtifero, s. m. in cant, a baker. 

Vrtilice, s. m. an artificer, a 
handicraft man ; also a forger 
or contriver. 

Artificial, adj. artificial; ficti- 
tious. 

Artificialmente, adv. vid. Artifi- 
ciosamcnte. 

Artificio, s. m. artifice; also 
art; also a trick, stratagem. 

Artificiosamente, adv. artifi- 
cially, deceitfully, cunningly, 
craftily. 

rVrtificioso, adj. full of artifice 
or deceit; also according to 
art. 

."irtiga, s. f. land newly plough- 
ed, or dug, preparatory to cul- 
tixation. 

Artillar, v. a. to fura'sh with 
artillery. — Artilldrse, v. r. in 
cant, to be ready armed. 

Artilleria, s. f. artillery, ord- 
nance. -^PowcV toda la artil- 
leria, to apply all the artillery; 
that is, to leave no stone un- 
moved. — General de la artilleria, 
general of the artillery. 

Artillero, s. m. a gunner. 

Artimana, s. f. art, cunning, 
sagacity, industry; also a 
snare. 

.\rtiman6so, adj. artful, cun- 
ning, deceitful. 

Artimon, s. m. the mizen-mast 
of a ship, which is the mast 
next the stern. 

Artista, s. m. an artist. 

Artizado, adj. done according 
to the rules of art. 

Artotrogo, s. m. a greedy glut- 
tonous fellow. 

Artrodia, s. f. in surgery, a kind 
of joint or articulation of the 
bones. 

Aruda, s. f. vid. Ruda. 

Arulla, s. f. diminutive of ara. 

Arunar, v, a. to scratch with the 
nails. 

Aruno, s. m. the scratch made 
with the nails. 

Arunon, s. m. the person who 
scratches with the nails; in 
cant, a pick- pocket. 

Aruspice, s. m. a soothsayer, a 
diviner, by looking into the 
bow«ls of beasts. 



Aruspicina, 9. f. the art or act 

of divining by bowels of 
beasts. 

A'rva, s. f. obs. a barbarous 
word for a field. 

Arvadillo, s. m. a spinniog- 
whcel. 

Arvcjal, s. m. a place sowed with 
vetches. 

Arvejalva, s. f. a great wild sort 
of vetch. 

Arvejas, s. f. pi. peas, but ra- 
ther a sort of pulse like large 
vetches. 

Arvejon, s. m. a great vetch. 

.\i've6la, s. f. a bird so called. 

A'rvol, s. m. vid. Arbol. 

Arvolar, vid. Arbolar. 

Arvoleda, s. f. vid. Arboleda. 

Arvoledero, adj. v.d. Arboledera 

Arvolillo. s. m. vid. Arbolillo. 

Arxona, s. f. vid. Arjona. 

Aiytena, s. f. the throat, the 
lop of the wind-pipe, by 
which we fetch breath and 
form the voice. 

A'rza, s. f. a great rope made 
fast to the mast with a pulley, 
which serves to heave goods 
into the ships. 

A'rze, s. f. vid. Azre. 

Arzenal, s. m. vid. Arcenal. 

Arzen, s. m. the shore or sea- 
side, a bank to keep out water, 
a dyke. 

Arziila, s. f. clay. 

Arzilloso, adj. full of clay. 

Arzobispado, s. m. archbishop- 
rick ; the state or jnrisdiction 
of an archbishop ; his dignity. 

.Arzobispal, adj. belonging to 
an archbishop. 

Arzobispo, s. m. an archbishop. 

Arzolia, s. f a green almond. 

Arzon, s. m. either the fore, or 
the hind part of the saddle; 
as, — Arzon delanlero, the pom- 
mel of the saddle. — Arzon 
trasero, the hinder part of the 
saddle. — Afirse al arzon, to 
take hold on the fore or hind 
part of the saddle. 

.^s, s. m. an ace at cards or 
dice. — Son tres dos y as,, there 
are three, two and one; said 
to a person who enlarges or 
makes more of a thing than it 
really is. 

Asa, s. f. the ear, or handle to 
hold any thing by; occasion, 
opportunity; in cant, the ear 
of a man. — Amiqo, del asa, a 
great friend. — Scr mui del asa, 
to be a great friend. 

Asabiendas,ad. knowingly, pur- 
posely, designedly. 



A S C 



A S I 



A S O 



Asaboreir, v. a. to season, or 
rilsh. 

Asacar, v. a. (>bs. to plunder, to 
debauch. — A saco ; as, meter 
a sdco, (.0 jiluntler. 

AsniJuria, s. m. vide As?aderia. 

Asa lo, p. p. from Asar. 

Asado, s. roasted meat. 

Asador, or Kspedo, a spit on 
wliicli meat is roasted. 

Asadura, s. f. the pluck. 

Asaeteai-, v. a. to shoot with 
arrows. 

Asalariar, v. a. to keep at wages, 
to pay wages; from saJdrio, 
wages. 

A«iltar, V. a. to set upon, to as- 
sault. 

Asalto, s. m. an attack, an as- 
sault. — Asnltos, adv. by leaps 

Asamb'ca, s. f. an assembly, 
or congregation of people. 

Asir, V. a. to roast. 

Asarabacara, s. f. the herb asa- 
rabacca. 

Asaro, s. m. idem. 

Asasinar, v. a. to assassinate, to 
murder. 

Asasino, s. m. an assassin, or 
murderer. 

Asaz, adv. enough. 

Asbestino, adj. belonging to a 
kind of stone, of which they 
mai^e cloth, that was cieansid 
by burning in the fire. , 

Asbe^to, s. m. a sort of native 
lossile stone endued with the 
property of remaining uncon- 
suuied in the lire. The an- 
cients had the art of making 
it into cloth. 

Ascalonia, s, f. a sharlft. 

Ascendencia, s. f. genealogy, an- 
cestry. 

AHoendcnte, s. in. tl)e part of 
the ecjiptick at any particular 
time above the horizon, which 
is supposed by astrologers to 
have great intluencc. 

Asc(Hcler, v. a. to ascend, to 
^o up. 

Ascendientc, s. m. forefather, 
firogenitor. 

Ascension, s. f. the visible .is- 
CfT.sion of our Lord into iiea- 
ven. 

Ascenso, s. m, an ascent, or 
rnis^ng up. 

Ascfttieo, adj. belonging to the 
pract.c(5 ami instruction of 
the ( hr stian religion. 

A'scios, s. m. pi. the inhabit- 
ants of the torrid zone. 

A.'^cife, s. f. a particular species 
ftf dropsy. 



Ascitical, ) adj. belonging to 
Asoitico, J tliat species of 
dropsy called ascite. 
A SCO, s. m a loath ng. 

Ascoiider, v. a. vide Esconder. 

Ascondidamente, adv. vide Es- 
condidamente. 

Ascoroso, adv. vide Asqueroso. 

Ascosidad, s. f. filth, unclean- 
ness. 

A'scua, s. f. a burning fire. 

Asciuas, adv. tor aeicurds, in the 
dark. 

Ascuso, adv. secretly, privately. 

Ascyro, s. m. St. John s wort. 

.\seadamentc, adv. neatly, 
sprucely, nicely, cleanly, pret- 
tily, pleasingly. 

Asear, v. a. to adorn or com- 
pose any thing neatly. — As-- 
ane, v. r. to adorn one's self 
neatly, cleanly. 

ils^cas, adv. barely, drily ; as, 
coyner pan a tecas, to eat dry 
bread. 

Asechanza, s. f. vid. A.ssechan- 
za. 

.\sediar, v. a. to besiege. 

Asedio, s. m. a siege. 

Aselga, s. f. the herb called 
white beet. — Aselga brdva, tlie 
herb pondweed. 

Asemejani:a»^ adv. to the like- 
ness. 

Asendereado, adj. beaten or 
trcKidea to a path, or like a 
patii. 

Asendrado, adj. idem. 

Asansio, s. m. wormwood. 

\sentar, v. a. vide Assentitr. 

Asentir, V. a. vide Asscntir. 

Aseo, s. m. vide Asseo. 

Ascrico, s. m. vide Azerico. 

Aserravelas, adv. vide Afer- 
ravelas. 

A.serrar, v. a. to saw. 

Asesar, v. u. to grow sober or 
wise. 

Ascsor, s, m. an assessor, a law- 
yer joined in coir^m ssion with 
a judge. 

•Asestar, v. a. to take aim, to 
level a piece. 

■Vsealto, s. m. vide Asphalto. 

Asial, s. m. a barnacle to hold 
an unruly boise by the nose 
with. 

Asidcro, s. m. the ear or handle 
of any thing to take hold by. 

.\sidiar, v. a. obs. to besieue. 

A.sidilla, s. f. dimituitive of asilla. 

Asidio. s. m. obs. a siege. 

^siento, s. m. a seat ; the situa- 
tion of a place ; settlwlness j 
sedatcncssj settling at the 



bottom of anything:; a con- 
tract. 

Asignar, v. a. to assign, to ap- 
point. 

Asilla, s. f. a little handle to 
hold any thing by; a small 
occasion. 

Asimientu, s. m. the actio* of 
catching. 

.\sinino, adj. belonging to an 
ass. 

Asio, s. m. a kind of owl with 
feathers on her head likt ears ; 
a hom-owl. 

.\sir, v. a. to lay hold of, to 
stick to, to gripe, to grasp. 

.Vsistir, V. a. to as-iat, to aid, to 
attend, to wait on. 

A'sniri, s. f. an asthma. 

.\smadura, s. f. } discretion, 

Asmamiento, s. m. ^ judgment. 

Asmar, v. a. to judge any thing 
by conjecture;. to dare to be 
bold ; to be thoughtful. 

Asmatico, adj. one that i» trou- 
bled with an asthma. 

V'sna, s. f. a she ass. 

Asnal, adj. belonging to an ass; 
akso rough, savage, ferocious. 
Mfdlas amales, coarse stock- 
ings. 

Asiialmcnte, adv.- ignorautly, 
foolishly, ass like. 

Asnar. adj. vide Asnal. 

A'snas, s. f. pi. little beans. 

.\snaza, s. m. a great ass. 

Asneria, s. f. a drove of asses, 

A.snerizo, s. m. an ass-driver, 
or keeper. 

Asnero, s. m. a keeper of asses. 

Asnlco, ? ,.. , 

. ,,1 {■ s. ni. a little ass. 

Asnillo, ^ 

.Asnino, adj. belonging- to an 
ass. 

A'sno, s. IB. an ass. — Asno cam- 
pfi, asno campesiiio, a. wild ass. 
— Asno sortlrsco, an ass of the 
Sardinian bree<l, which .are 
veiy serviceable. 

Asobaci'ir, V. a. to truss up un- 
der the arm. 

Asobarcar, v. a. to lift up a 
weight. 

Asolar, v. a. to overthrow, de- 
stroy, or lay level with the 
ground; from suelo, to sun; 
from tvl. 

Asolas adv. along. 

Asoldadar, V. a. to grow like a 
soldier, or turn .sold er. 

Asoleamicnto.s. m. a sunning. 

Asolear, v. a. to sun. 

Asomar, v. n. Assomar. 

Asombr&r, v, n. vide Assom- 
brar. 



ASP 



ASA 



A S E 



Ar?nada, s. f. an alarm, a suil- 
(ieii iioisf. 

A'spa, s. f. a reel for thread or 
yarn ; also two sticks in form 
of a cross. — Aspas (k moiino, 

, tbe sweeps of a wind-mill. — 
Cabcdlero de axpa, a kni.^ht of 
the cross; that is, one that 
has been in the inquisition, be- 
cause such arc brougfht out in 
public, with a red and yellow 
cross hanging before and be- 
hind them, to be exposed to 
shame. 

Aspado, da, p. p. from Aspar. 
-^Aspado, mctaph. confined, re- 
strained from action. 

Aspalati:), s. m. the rose of Jcrn- 
balem, or our Lady's rose; 
also rosewood. 

Aspalto, 8. m. a dark, but trans- 
parent colour ust;d in painting. 

Aspar, V. a. to reel thread; or 
yam ; also to plague, to mo- 
lost, to shame. 

Aspaviento, s. m; the counter- 
feit hectoring behaviour of a 
cowardly bully. 

Aspecto, s. m. the aspect, look, 
air, app(yiranc(r. — Al primer 
aspecto, at the first sight. 

A?peliizir, v. a. vide Ivspeiuzar. 

Asfpcraniente, adv. harshly, se- 
verely, bitterly, roughly, au- 
sterely. 

Aspcrancia,s. f. hope, trust, ex- 
pectation. Obs. 

Asparesa, s. f. vide Aspcrcza. 

Asperear, v. a. to makt-, or be- 
come harsh, sharp, bitter, 
rough, or austere. 

Aspcrcza, s. f. harshness, rough- 
ness, austcrcness, severity. 

Asperges, s. m. aspersion, scan- 
dal ; also, a sprinkling. 

Aspergula, s. f. an herb called 
goosegrass. 

Asperidad, g. f. sharpness, 
roughness, harshness, auste- 
rity. 

Asperiea-a, s. f. a sort of apple 
of a pleasant taste, though 
somewliat souiish. 

A'spero, adj. h.irsh, rough, au- 
stere, severe; also rugged, or 
craggy, as bad ways or moun- 
tains. 

A.spcr6n, s. m. .1 whetstone; 
also the beak of a ship or 
galley. 

Aspersion, s. f. sprinkling; as- 
persion; detracting from ano- 
ther's character. 

Aspersoiio, s. m. the instrument 
with which the water is sprin- 
kled. 



Asporur.t, s. f. vide Aspcrcza. 

Asphalto, s. m. a solid bitumin- 
ous substance found swimming 
on the surface of lakes. 

Aspid, s, m. the venomous crea- 
ture called an asp. 

Aspiiate, s. f. a sparkling gem 
so called. ' 

Aspiraciod, s. f. aspiration, 
breathing. 

Aspiramertto, s. m. blowing, 
breatliing, aspiration. 

Aspirdr, v. a. to aspire, to have 
high thoughts, or aim at 
great things ; also to aspirate, 
to pronounce with full breath. 

Aspirants, s. n». one that 
aspires. 

Asqncarf V. a. to loath, or make 
nauseous, to nausiate. 

Asquerosamente, adv. nause- 
ously, hatefully. 

Asquerosidad, s. f. a loathing, 
nauseating; also a disgust. 

(\sfjuerosito, adj. one that is 
nicely squeamish. 

Asqucroso, adj. loathsome; also 
loathing or squeamish. 

A'sre, s. m. the maple-tree. 

\'sa, s. f. the gum called laser, 
or master-wort. 

fVsaciv, [or Assacar'] v. a. toac- 
cuscfalselyorcaiuminate. Obs. 

Asiideria, [or Atjaderia'] s. f. 
a roasting kitchen. 

Asadero, s. m. meat that 
may be roasted ; it is some- 
times, but seldom, used for a 
spit, or for a turn-spit. 

Asaderillo, diminutive of asa- 
dero. 

Asado, [or Assado] s. m. roasted 
meal. 

Asador, [or A.\-sador]s. m. a spit. 

Asadorada, s. f. a blow given with 
a spit. 

Asadoraxo, s. m. a wound made 
by a spit. 

Asadorcilo, s. m. a little spit. 

Asadnra, [or Assadura'] s. f. 
roasting ;. also the name of a 
duty upon beasts. 

Asadnrllla, s. f. a little pluck, 
such as a lamb's or kid's. - 

Asacteador, s. m. one that 
shoots with arrows. 
Asactear, [or AssaetearJ v. a. to 
shoot with arrows. 

Asaeteado, dct, p. p. from Asag' 
tear. 

Asafctida, s. f. the stinking gum 

called by sonic devil's dung. 

Asalariiido, da, from Asalariar. 

Asalariir, [or Assalariar] v. a. 

to allow a salary or wages. 

Asaltador, s. ni. the person 

F 



whb attacks another, or as- 
saults. 
Asnltar, [f)r Assaltar^ v. a. t» 
assault, attack, or set upon. 
Asalto, [or A^isnlto]^. m. an as- , 
sautt, an attack. 
Asambli-a, s. f. fin assembly. 
Asampaja, s. f. a sort of fruit 

growing in India. 
Asanarso, v. r. to 1k> provoked, 
to be made angry. 
Asar, [or Assar] v. a. to roast. 
— Asdrsc, V. r. to be roasted ; 
to be sun-bnrrit ; to be worked 
into a passion. 
Asarabaca, s. f. the herb Called 
asarabacca. — Asusinado, da, p. 
p. froai Asasinar. 
Asasinar, [or Assasinar'] v. a. to 
kill any one by laying in wait 
or ambush for him. 
Asasinato, s. m. the action of 
killing any body treacher- 
ously. 

Asasino, [or Assasind] s. m. aa 
assassin, a murderer. 
Asayado, da, p. p. from Atayar. 
Asayar, v. n. to endeavour to 
attempt to do any thing, to 
make a trial. 
Asaz, adv. enough- 
Aseadico, adj. aeatish ; dimt- 
nntive of aseado. 
A scar, v. a. to make neat or 
curious. 

\sechadi')r, s. m. one that 
watches, observes, or sp'es. 
Asechanza, s. f. snare, wile, 
contrivance to entrap another j 
spying, watching or obserr- 
ing. 
Asechar, v. a. to watch, to 
observe, to spy, to peep. 
.\secla, s. m. a page, a lao- 
quey. 

Ascd/ido, adj. smooth like silk. 
Ascdiir, V. a. to besiege. 
Vsedio, s. m. a siege. 
:\seglarado, adj. a priest' or 
churchman layman like. 
Asegundir, v. a. to second. 
Aseguracion, s. f. security. 
Aseguradan)6nte, adv. securely, 
assuredly, without doubt. 
Asegurador, s. m. assurer, se- 
curer, insurer. 

Ascgurami6iito, s. m. Security, 
insurance. 

.Vscgurinza, s. f. assurance, se- 
curity, insuring. 
Asegurar, v, a. to assure, Secure, 

or insure. 
Asemej^nza, s f. likeness. 
.\semejfir, v. .a. to liken to v^no- 
ther.—~jisemejdrse, r. r. to be 
like. 



A S E 



A S I 



A S O 



Aswuiet-iir, v. a,, to beut nrjAscs'ino, s. Br. yido Asasino. 
UejiA a iiath ; also to pursue, jAsesor, s.. iii. asscsstir, lawyer 



chase, or follow j to pecplcx 

vex, or tire. I 

A><otiglaclura, s. f. fhe leaj^ies 

that a vvsscl goes in four and 

twenty hours. 

Awnsio, s. m. wormw(X)d. 

AstSnso, s. m. assent or consent. 

Ast ataxia, s. f. all at once, alto- 
pether. 

Anentaderas, s. f. pi. the but- 
tocks. 

As(ntador,s m. a ni;i)or-,c;eue- 
ral that marks the grouiul for 
a eauip, or one who quarters 
tlic troops. 

Asentiunieiito, s. m. settling j 
also a contract 

Ascnfc'ir, v. a- to place, tx) settle, 
to seat, to sit ; also to assure, 
tt» confirtti ; also to agree or to 
annote, to write, down. — /Uen- 
tdrsc, en cucl^Uns, to sit on one's 
bams. — Asenti'ir el real, to en- 
camp. — Atentiir piidras, to lay 
stoirts as '•* Hiason «i<x's. — 
Asentdr en libra, to book down. 
..—Atenti'ir la iivino, c el guante, 
to chastLse, or punish. — Asen- 
Cnr, m fenciiig to lay down the 
iaii'S.'—Aseniur, a la gut'ra, to 
list for a soldier. — A^entar 
•yu-:, to s<eitic to house-keep- 
ing. — Aientar el licor, to set- 
tle. — Asentdr el pie, to I ve a 

" ^t'-ttled, sober Ufc—Axe/itdr a 
rntrcedei <qmo gai-aliin, to take 
S'iTTice imder some ercat 
person without any tertan 
waser, btit only to be at th 



oui missioned to sit on the 
licneh with a judge. 
AsestH'ia, s. f. tht* setting on the 
bcncli with a judge, or th« as- 
sessor's allowance. 
Asestadero, s. m. the place 
where persons retire from the 
heat of tiie day. 
As«it;uli>r, s. ni. one that aims, 
levels, props or supports. 
Asestadura, s. f. aiming, level- 
ling, propping. 

Ascstar, v. a. to aim, to level, 
to prop, to support. — Anestarse, 
V. a. to go right agajnst; to 
be aimed at. 
Aseveracion, s. f. asse^ eration, 
affirmation. 

Aseveriir, v. a. to affirm, to 
alledge earnestly. 
A'si, adv. so. — Asi tne estoij, I 
am in the same condition, or I 
am indifferent.— ^li? mismo, 
adv. even so; also, moreover. 
Conu) asi? how so? — rAn que, 
adv. so that. 

Asidero, [or Assiderd] s. in. any 
handle to take hold of; also 
an occasion or opportunity. 
Vsiduo, adj. diliy:eut, assiduous. 
Asicnto, [or Assieiito\ s. m. 
seat, chair, nituation; also 
the settling of any liquor; 
aUo a contract, or bar- 



Asimilar, v. n. to grow, or t» 
become like, or to compare to. 
Asiniilativo, adj. exa<"tly co- 
pied, bearing a near rescpi- 
blance. 

Asimismo, nAw viae Asimesmo. 
Asin, adv. obs. for asi. 
Asir, V. a. vide Asir. 
|Asisia, s. f. an evidence, affimi- 
ation, or deposition of wit- 
nesses taken in writing. Obs. 
Asistoucia,8.f. being in presenfv\ 
— Ajislc'ucia, s. f. help, or lin- 
ftnco, safeguard, a«sistance. 
Asistente, s. f. a servant whii 
waits' on the maids of honour; 
also a maid servant. 
Asistente, s. f. assistant, helper; 
also one that is in presence. — 
Aiistcnle, a governor. 
As. stir, v. n. to assist, to aid; also 
to be present. — Asislir u al- 
gi'/no, to assist or help any 
one. — Asistir la razona ulgnno,. 
for reason and justice to assist 
any one ; that is, when rea- 
son and justice is on his side. 
Asociacion, s. f. association, a 
society; also the act of giv- 
ing an assessor to a judge. 
A.sociarsc, v. r. to go in com- 
pany, to taiic a partner in 
trade, to adopt as a friend. 
Asolacion, s. f. wasting, ruin- 
ing, or destroying; also sun- 
ning. 



gain. — Asicnto de miida, the i.\solad6r, s. m. one that wastes, 
gutBS, or that part of them 
v.here the hind gums stick. — 
Asicntos de pufios, the edge 
of the sleeves to which the 



^»urtefiy cf ttio master, and be j wristbands are sewed. — Awn- 
tii de hs pies, the soles of the 
fi^idt.^-AsJcnios, they call pea f Is 
that are tlat on one side ; also 
the TfCfipts of the k ng's re- 
v<?nvie, or contracts for receiv- 
ing xt.—Aiicnto de id'iticio, the 
situation of a house. — Estar 
de asienla, to be settled. — 
}Iace'r tmefilo, to settle about 
the bottom of a vessel, as li- 
quors that are not line. 

Asigiiacion, ?. f. appointment, 
ass'gnment. 

.\signAr, V. a. to appoitit, to as- 
sign. 

Ajsifiiatura, s. f. that tre.itisc on 
any science to be read every 
ymr by a professor in a uiii- 
▼eriity. 

Asila, [or Assilla] s. f. a little 
handle to hold by. 

Asimesnio, adv. also, likewise. 

Ai! milacion, s. f. reseniblange, 
exact copy. 



maintained on vyhat is gi^tn. 

-^AientaT el jairv, to be wise, 

pTHd«-nt, quiet.— 2!<flr<rfy iP la 

axentara ej jtucio, when will 

you be wise? 

Ascfitldo, da, p. p. from Asentir. 
Aicntir, V. c to cssent, or be 

*f the came opinion. 
As«nti?.ta, a. m. one tbat keeps 

a register ; also an undertaker, 

n. receivet of the king's rcfe- 

iiuc. 

Asio, s. ta. nearness. 
Aserur, ». a. to settle, to.^«w 

spber. Obs- 
Al8err&d^ro, s. rti. a lawrpit, 
Ascrraiiir, s. m. a sawyer. 
Akerraduroc, s. f. pi. saw-dust. 
AiTikc/r, a. to Eaw> 
Awv-rt'.i, adj. asserted, afHrtned. 
Aierfir, x. a, ito^jLcep, topr«- 

s£rve. 
A»H64r^ V, n. togrvwsieadjf, so- 



destroys, and levels with, the 
groimd. 

AsolaUura, s. f. waiting, de- 
stroying, levelling with the 
ground. 

Vsolamiento, s. m. idem. 

Asolanarse, v. r. to be scorched 
witli tile eastern wind. 

AsoUr, V. a. to waste, destroy, 
lay level with the ground; 
from sticlo, to sun, from sol. — 
Aseldrse, v. r. to rctine, to pu- 
rify as waters do w hen the imuj 
subsides or sinks down. 

,Aw<ilcur, V. a. to make furrwws, 
to p!ough, to cut throujfh as a. 
ship does in the sen. 

.\soldamiento, s. m. pay, wa<j;ea» 
hire. 

Asofd'ir, V. a. to kvep in pay, to 
give wages. 

Asolaiir, V. a. to snn^-^-Aioli!- 
arsc, V. r. to be hurt by tlift 
heat of tbs sun, U> l>o sun- 
burnt. 

.\soltar, V. a. obs. vid(;Si*ltar. 

.\solvado, idj. as Wo aiohfdo, 
a river that is c{ujakod up ffitlj: 
band or mud. 



A S O 



AST 



A S Y 



Asomada, s. f. a short appear- 
ance. 

Asomado, adj. looking out, 
appearing ai a window ; also 
driiiikish. 

Asomar, v. n. to begin to show 
itself, to peep, — AsoMi'irsc, v. r. 
to look out at a window, or the 
like. 

As<)inbradizo, adj. that is easily 
frighted. — Vuballo dsombradizo, 
a startirii; horse. 

Asombrador, «. m. one that 
frights others. 

Asonibrarniouto, s. in. fear or 
terror. 

Asombriir, v. a. to flight, or 
searc ; al-o to shadow j also 
to astonish, to move admi- 
ration. 

Asombro, s. m. fright, terror ; 
also a prodisry. 

Asoni.ad.T, s. f. > the looking out, 

AsoiiK), s. m. 5 ^^ appearing of 
a man or other thing, as at a 
window, or such like place. 
Peeping out ; as, asCma el dia, 
the day peejjs. — Pro\'. Mas 
va de una trasjmesta que dos 
asomddos, once scampering is 
worth twice looking out, or 
peeping ; that is, one pair of 
heels is worth two pair of 
- hands. — Asomudn dc guc'rra, 
an appearance of war, and a 
Warlike exploit. — Nipor asomo 
perisc en tul cosa, it never Came 
into my mind, I never thought 
of it. 

Asonada, [or Assonoda] s. f. a 
sound, a noise, a rumour, a 
rerwjrt, a commotion. — Aso- 
nnda ik fruirrn, a rumour of 
war, warlike i)rcparati()ns. 

Asonador, i. m. one that sets 
, tbnes ; also one that raises 
riien. Obs. 

Asonainiento, s. m. vide Aso- 
nada. 

Asonancia, s. f. the sound or 
rnelody of an instrument or 
the voice; also the consonance 
of Spanish verses. 

Asouantiido, adj. speaking of 
•verses those are asonantacbs, 
that do not ;inswcr with an 
oxact rhyme, Imt only with an 
assonance. 

Ason&ntc, s. m. an asronant, 
a word that rhymes almost 
with another, as' cieto to 
hueno. 

Asotiiir, v, a. to tvlne, to sound, 
' to raise, to cause conuno- 
tions.— ^.Jjfo^ar, \, ;i. to enlist 
soldiers. 



.\sopIar, V. a. vide Sopjar. 

Asordadiira, s. f. ? making 

Asordami6nto, s. m. ^ deaf. 

Asordar, v. a. to deafen, or 
make deaf. 

Asosegadamente, adv. quietly, 

Asosegadamento, s. m. peace, 
paeilication. 

Asoscgar, v. a. to pacify, to 
quiet, to appease. 

Asotanado, adj. belonging to 
the lower part of an house. 

.Isiieto, s. m. a vacation-day. — 
Asucto, adj. accustomed. 

Asulcar, v. a. to make fur- 
rows, to plough up. 

iVsmncion, s. f. vide Asunci(ni. 

Asuiuir, V. a. to assume. 

\sumpto, s. m. vide Asunto. 

-Vsuncion, s. f. assumption, 
taking up ; the feast of the 
Assamptiou of the blessed 
Virgin. 

Asunto, p. p. of asumir, taken 
up, or adcled. — -Astinki, s. m. 
what is addf;d, .ind the sub- 
ject of a discourse. 

Asurar, v. a. to bum as victuals 
do in the pot. 

Asurcar, v. a. to faiTow. 

Asustir, V. a. to frighten, to 
cause a fright or a tear. 

.V'sta, s. f. thcj^taft'of a lance, 
spear, or pike j any long 
statl". 

Vstar, V. a, in cant, to in- 
large, 

\ 'stas, 9. f. a stag's horn. 

AsttrisCo, s. m. an asterisk, 

-Vstil, S. m. the stafi' of a 

javelin, the handle of a spade, 
pick-ax, or any such utensil ; 
the stalk of any liei-b. — 
JiYf/ dc cali'na, tiie body or 
shaft of a pillar or column. 

Astllia, s. f. a slip, a splinter. — 
Astilla, in cant, a small cheat ; 
a petty larceny. — AstUla 
■mucrta, sea-term, as much of 
the ship's sides as is above 
water. 

Astill&do, adj. made chips or 
spliiitcrs. 

Astilladura, s, making of chips ; 
also, the chips thcinseives, 

Astillar, V. a. to mnkc chips ; 
also to splinter .a broken bvne, 
and to set upon a staff. — 
AUi'.ldzos de iabcnros, \t\ cant, 
money spent or lost at the 
ta^'f-m. 

Astilejo', s. m. the constellation 
called Orion, the two twins. 
Vstillera, s. f the place where 
they laid' u^p flifcir spcafS or 
lancet. 



Aitillero^s. m. a dock to bwild 
ships in \ a rack to place 
arms on, ur any rack over a 
chimney. 

Astiiiencia, s. f. abstlnunsc. 

Astinente, adj. abstinent, tem- 
perate. 

Astragal, s. m. the astragal, 
being a rounding, joining im- 
mediately to the square or 
dye of a pillar, or column; 
also the aukle-bolie of the 
foot. 

Astragalo, s. m. astragal. 

Astral, adj. belonging to the 
stai's. 

Astrenir, v. a. to compel, to 
force. 

.\stricto, p. p. of asirenir. 

Astrifero, adj. carrying or 
supporting a star or many 
stars. 

.\stringente, adj. Wnding, 

Astringii', v. a. to bind to^ 
gether. 

A'stro, s. m. any of the lu- 
minous bodies in heaven, 
such as sun, moon, star, 
planet. 

Astrolabio, s. m. an astrolabe, 
a mathematical instrument 
to observe the motion of the 
stars. 

Astrologal, adj. astrological. 

A>trologia, s, f. astrology. 

Astrologico, adj. astrological. 

Vstrologo, s. m.. an astrologer. 

Astroiiomia, s. f. astronomy. 

Astroncntico, adj. astronumical, 

Astronomo, s. m. an astronomer L 

Astrosamente, adv. loathsome- 
ly, shabbily, poorly ; alsu 
unfortunately. 

.\i>tr6so, adj. loathsome, poor, 
siiabby, ragged, dirty ; ulso 
unlucky, or born under an ill- 
planet. 

Asiucia, s. f. siabtilty,* craft, 
cunning. 

rVsturioM, s. m. a little horse, 
a small nag, or pad. 

Astutamente, adv. craftily, 
subtilly, cunningly. 

As.'uto, adj. subtle, cunning, 
crafty. 

.Asuso, adv. above. 

Asylo, s. m. a sartcttiary, or 
place of refuge. 

Afcymctria, s. f. asvTnetfy, con-, 
trariety to symmetry, dispro- 
portion. 

Asymptotes, s. f. pi. right lines, 
which approach nearer ani 
nearer to soine curve, but 
never meet it. 

Asy tide tun, s, f. a figure lb 



A T A 



ATA 



ATA 



jramtrar, uhrn a ronjunc- 
tioii oopiilaliv.- is omitted. 

A'ta, p. f. a tree so called. — 
A'la, prep, mrtil. Obs. 

Atabac.\do, at^j. snuff colour- 
ed. 

Afabil, 5. m. a krt.tJr-Hnun. 

At:ibalegf), s. m. a small kcttle- 
driiin. 

Atabalero, s. m. a kettle drum- 
mer. 

AtabiiHllo, s. in. a little kettle- 
drum. 

Atabardillaflo, adj. belonginc; 
to tlio spotted fever. 

Atabe, s. m. a brejithing hole, 
a vcttt. 

AtiiWar, V. a. to smooth the 
farth with bo:»rds. 

Ataea, s. i. a ladle. Obs. 

Ataeado, adj. in cant, stabbc(|. 

'Itaeador, s. m. a laoc, such 
a?' women use tf> their stays, 
la icartlal affairs, a rammer 
of a gun. In eant, a dag-jjer. 

Atacadura, s. f. laciui!,. 

A.t.icaniicalo, s. m. vide Ataca- 
dura. 

Ataear, v. a. to lace on stay.s, 
bod<ii(.e,- or the Jike; also in 
iDnrtlal affairs to attaek ; also 
totcaxo, to iisk with impor- 
tunity j \n cant, to stab. — 
Atatur taLas, to iarc or tie 
up cne"s breech*:?. — Aliuar un 
uTcah-z, to ram doun the 
cf,nr{je in a musket. — Ca/zns 
i!lth-adus, anciently, brecclKS 
and st<x"kiiig<( in cue piece, 
that they used to laee to the 
w^ilsteuit. — Ifumlre de calzas 
tttiradoi^ a m^ri very crt- 
fiioniou-;. — Atacdrse, v. r. to 
vateh at ; to tie one's self 
to; to bo puzzled; to puzzle; 
to b€ bewildered. 

Ataderas, s. f. pi. j^arteri. 

Atadt-ro, £. rn.a rojte or cird. 

Atadijo, s, ni. a little Inndlc. 

Atadlllo, s. ffi. a small bundle 
or p.ircel tied up.— yj/erf/e 
fie almhle, a mutk cod. 

Atadtr, a. m. one that binds, 
or tJc£ ; or the strinj or cord 
that lio5. 

Atadiira, s. f. tying; also a 
band, or ttriri^. 

AtafajWo, d,i, p. p. from 
AtiiJ<i^t\'. 

Atafij-Jir, V, a. to put one in a 
passion, to make angry ; also 
tJ iijffocate, to importune, 
t» trouble. — Afcfo-r/irte, v. r. 
ti» be id a passion, to be 
nn^'iy. 

AUfeu, s. f. H. surfeit. 



Atahorma, ? s. f. th(> 
.Vtaiiorua, J called a 



Atafiirra, s. f. vide .\t;iharre. 

Vtaharradura, s. f. cruppering; 
and tlicuct trussing, or binding 
up. 

.\taliarrar, v. a. to crupper a 
beast ; tliencc to truss up, to 
bind up. 

.\tah:'irre, s. m. a crupper, but 
generally for a beast of bur- 
then. 

Atahoua, s. f. an ass or a horse- 
mill. 

Ataliouar, v. a. to grind in a 
mill. 

.Vtahonero, s. m. a miller. 

rcat eagle 
an osprey. 

Atajadizi), s. m. a small closet 
contrived out of a room. 

rVtajadur, s. m. he that cuts 
throus^li any place or j)ath in 
order to shorten his way. — 
Atajadir, s. m. the officer that 
goes every where exploring' 
where the enemy is when the 
armies are within reach. — 
At'ijaduf, s. tn. ou<? that cuts 
off, Mops, or prevents, that 
runs down, or puts others 
out of countenance. — Atojjmi- 
ento de sangrej stopping of 
blood. 

Atajar, v. a. to cut off, fo 
stop anay, to prevent, to take 
the short cut, to b(^ brief, to 
put out of countenance. — 
Atajiir gan-.'ido, to drive away 
cattle, to steal it. — Atojur 
cam/no, to stop away, to take 
the shortest way. — Atajar el 
tnemi^'o, to cut off au enemy's 
retreat, or pro\isions. — Attijiir 
pleytu, to withdraw one's pha. 
Alojur razCnes, to make few 
words — Atajarse un hombre, to 
be out of countenance, to be 
Tun down, to hive nothing 
to say for himself. 

AtajaiJolJzcs, s. III. a disturber 
of mirth, a messenger of ill 
nc\rs. 

Atiiifor, s. m. a deep dish for 
£oup, or pottage; also a round 
t.;llc. 

Atajo, s. m. a short cut in the 
ro.id ; also a stop in the way, 
or a wear in a rivi r,oT a stile 
in a hedge. — AuSp di- fcmido, 
a number of c.tttle. — I'rov. 
So ay atiijo tin trab"Jo, there 
11 no short rut vrithout Some 
trouble; that k, tb^re is 
no Convenience without an 
inconTen'mcf. 

At-ijuolo, s. m. dimlttut. of 



Atal, adv. so that. 

Afaladr.'ir, v. a. to bore, to 

pierce vvith a wimble. 
.\talar, v. a. vide Talar. 
•Atalaya, s. f. a watch-tower, 

or a ccntinel, or person that 

stands to discover, or watch. 

In cant, a thief. 
Atalayador, s. ~m. ccntinel, 

watch, spy in war. 
Atalayamicnto, s. ra. watching, 

or looking out to discover. 
.\talayar, v. a. to stand cch- 

tiuel, or be upon the watch 

upnu a high place or aboard 

a ship. — Atalnyr'ir, to observe 

studiously the actions of one's 

self, or another. 
.Uslear, v.'a. 'vide Atalaj'ar. 
.\tal6n,s. m. \ide Talon. 
Atalviua, s. f. a sort of hasty 

pudding made of almonds, 

milk, and flower. 
Atamhor, s. m. a drum, or the 

drummer. 
.Atamborcillo, s. m. a little 

drmn. 
Ataniborear, v. a. to beat a 

drum. 
Atamicnto, s. m. slothfiilness, 

or a remissness of mind or 

spirits ; cowardice. — Atam'i- 

mto, a tying, or bimling ; 

unhandiness. 
Atan, a comparative article, 

obs. the same as tan, sa 

much. 

Atanasja, s. f. the herb taijsy. 
Atancar, v. a. to press or 

squeeze. — Alarttar, to be fast, 

that one cannot get out; 4o 

stick. 
Atanedero, adj. pertaining, or 

belonging to. 
AtaiTer, v. imp. to belong, to 

appeilaiu. — Alanir, v. ». to 

detain, to keep back. — 

Atnrieme acd em biirra, stop 

that ass far me. 
Atanes, adv. uulil. 
Atanor, s. in. a eoiuluit, or 

pipe to convey water, a water- 

o.<-k. 
.\tanquia, s. f. a plaist<'r u.^cd 

to pull off hair, Sointtiine.> 

a pair of nippers to pull out 

\\:i Ti.'—Atiiit(juia, a gro^ sort 

of silk. 
.Vt'mto, adv. so far a.%.—At>intj, 

adj. so great. ViJc 'i'anto. 
Atapad6r, s. m. a stopper, or 

cover. 
.Atapadiira, s. f. stiipping-, or 

coNeriitg. 
Ata|iar, V. a. to stop, to «?o^< r j 

mct/i:<h. to conceal. 



ATA 



ATE 



ATE 



Atnpiar, v. a. \\Ac Tapiar. 

Atapierna, s. f. a .carter. 

At4que, s. ni. attack, assault. 

Atnqiiiza, s. f. a planting of 
new vines. 

Ataquizador, s. m. the man who 
plants the new vines. 

Ataquizir, v. a. to plant new 
vines, where the old ones are 
either withcn^d or dead. 

Afc'ir, V. a. to tic, to bind ; 
also to hinder. — Loco di^ atur, 
a madman, an enraged fu- 
rious person. — Atdrse, v. v. 
to be beside one's self. — Ni 
eta ni desila, he neither ties, 
nor unties ; that is, he says 
nothing to the purpose, or 
that thing is not to the "pur- 
pose. As some say, it is 
neither here nor there. — Prov. 
Huien bien tita, bien daata, he 
that ties well, unties wcli ; 
rqnivalent to fast bind, fast 
lind. 

Ataracea, s. f. a well prepared 
mixture of two eolours. Vide 
■Tsiracca. 

Ataraeear, v. r. to adurn with 
■many eolour.';. 

Atarantado, at^. sttmg by the 
tarantula ; applied to any 
one that moves frequently his 
head and body. 

Atarasear, v. a. to wound in 
the faee with a sword. 

Atara^iina, s. f. doek, arsenal, 
place to build .ships ; also a 
storehouse, a maa;;izine. — 
^tarazdna, a. wine cellar ; and 
(in cant) the place where 
thieves eone(,-al tixe tlj.ings 

"they have stolen 

Atarazanal, s. n 
zana. 

^. to 



vide Atara- 

puU in 

the taniarisk- 



Ataiazar, v. 

pieces, tear. 
Atar.sc, s. f. 

tree. 
Atarea, s. f. a task of work to 

be done. 
Atare'ir, v. a. to set a task. — 

AtarcttTse, v. r. to set one's self 

a task. 
Atarragar, v, a. to fit shoes on 

the horse. 
Atarrava.i s. f. a fishing or 

fowling net. 
Atarrea, s. f. vide Ataharre. 
Atarugauiiento, s. m. a wedge ; 

a large skewer. 
Atarugar, v. a. to wedge anj' 

thm'^.—Atanintrr, inelaph. to 

rut any one- short in I'onver- 

sation. — Atnnmndo, da, p. p. 

ifr«m Alarugar, 



Atai-xea, s. f. a case of bricks 
made to screen the water- 
pipes from being spoilt. 

Ata.-iajado, adj. broke oi' cut in 
pieces. 

Atascudero, s. m. a marshy 
place ; an obstnietion in doing 
any thing. — Atascudero, a place 
where carriages or cattle stick 
in the mire. 

Atascar, v. a. to calk a vessel ; 
that is, to stop up all the 
crannies with oakum. — Atas- 
Citrsf, V. r. to stick in the mire, 
to be fast that one eaimot get 
out, to nni one's self into 
straits or difficulties. 

Ataval, s. tn. vide Atabai. 

Atavalero, s. m. vide Ataba- 
lero. 

Ataud, s. vn. a ccjffin. 

Ataviadamente, adv. finely. 

Ataviur, v. a. to dress, to adorn, 
to set olf. 

Atavilli'ir, v. a. to fold together. 

-Vtavio, s. m. apparel, orna- 
ment, dress. 

.'Vtauriqne, s. m. in building, 
a Moorish ornament over a 
door. 

Atauxia, s. f. damasking on 
metal ; inlaying one metal 
with another ; also the fine 
gilding we s&e on sword-bladcs, 
or tiie 1 kc. 

Ataxia, s. f. vide Atar.vea. 

Atayfur, s. m. vide .\taifor. 

Ataymado, s. ni. vide Tay- 
niado. 

A'te, adv. vide Ante. Obs. 

Atediarse, v. r. to be w eary, to 
be tired. 

Atcraer, v. a. videTeiner. 

Atemorizar, v. a. to put into a 
fear, to make one afraid, to 
scare, to daunt. 

Atemperar, ? v. a. to moderate, 

.\templar, \ to appease. 

Atenaeear, v. a. to nip, or 
poll piece-meal with pin- 
cers. 

Atenazudas, adv. by nips of 
pinciTS, 

Atenazar, v. a. to nip or pull 
in pieces with piiiceri ; from 
tenazds, pincers. 

Atencion, s. f. attention, ap- 
plication ; also respect, po- 
liteness. 

Atciidur, v. n. to pitch tents, 
to encamp. 

Atendcr, v. a. to attend, to 
give ear ; also to wait on. 

Atenedor, .s. m. a pnrty-tnnn. 

Atencr, v. a. obs. to keep 

peace with othon.-i'Atcniirsf, 

V J 



v. r. to stick to a thing, to 
stand to it. 
AUmtadamente, adv. carefully, 
atteulivch', deliberately ; also 
politely. 
.Vtentad'o, adj. that proeoed.5 
with caution. — Atrrttado, S. in . 
a sentence or decree of u 
jiidge contra r5' to law. 
.4tentamente, adv. attentively 
carefully, respectfully, po- 
litely. 
Atenti'ir, V. a. b> attempt 
but more properly to feel, or 
grope as in the diirk. — Aton- 
tdrse, y. r. to do things with 

deliberation, to be solid, or 

stayed. 
Vtento, adj. heedful, attentive, 

careful ; also polite, i-i;urte- 

ous. — Alcnio, adv. about that, 

for which cause. 
Atenuacion, s. f. a wast'ng or 

consuming away ; also te- 
nuity ; growing thin. 
Atenuar, v. r. to attenuate, to 

spend, to waste, to con->viine. 

Atcnudrse, v. r. to be wasted, 

to be wore away. 
.\tercian;'ido, adj. belonging to 

the tcrciana, or tertian day 

ague. 
Atorecerse, to starve or grow 

stitf with cold 
Aterecido, adj. starved, or 

grown stiff wltli cold. 
Atereeimiento, starving or 

growing 'Siifl"with cold. 
Aterieiarse, v. r. to be ill of the 

jaundice. 

\terid>), adj. starved, or stift" 

with cold ; also slothful, 

lazy. 

.A.lerirse, vide Atereccrse. 
Ateritudo, adj. stnpid. 
Ateritarse, v. r. to be stupid. — 

Alcrrado, da, p. p. from 

Atcrrar. 
.Vterramiento, s. m. a destrno- 

tion, a levelling to the 

gioimd. 
.\tern'ir, v. a. to throw down, 

to pull down, to terrify, to 

fright ; to humble. — Alcrninr, 

V. r. to come near the land 

(a sea-term ). 
Aterrero, adv. tirnt a tctrrro, to 

shoot at a settled mark, to a 

sure mark, to shout point 

blank. 
'Aterron'ido, adj. cloddy, fidl 
I of clods. 

;Aterroriz.\r, v. a. to strike 
1 terror oj' fear in any one, to 

amaze, to surprise. 
Ates«r, v. a, to malre hard. 
I 



ATI 



A T L 



^tcpotar.-v. ;^. vide Athcsorar. 
AtcstacioD, s. f. attesting, wit- 
ness! nj;'. 
^t«ti(lo, adj, crammed, stuffed 

full. — ViUihio aleslddo de njos, 

a clown stuffed with garlick ; 

that is, a surly, unmannerly 

clown. 
Att'stador, s. m, one that wit- 
nesses, or one that stuffs or 

crams. 
AtesUmiento, s. m. the. act of 

stulfing or ramming any thing 

down. 
Atestar, v. a, to stuff, to cram 

full, to ranv down ; also to 

tost fy, or bear witness. 
Atesti.iiuacion, s. f. a deposition 

or charge- — Atestigiuido, da, 

p. p. from Atcdigiifir. — Atesti- 

^mulo, s. ra. confirmed. 
Atestipuador, s. m. one that 

testifies, affirms, or witnesses. 

Atestigiiamiento, s. m. testify- 
ing;, witmssinj,'. 

Atasticruar, v. a. to testify, to 
witness. 

Atetar, v. a. to give suck. 

Atezamiento, s. m. the action 
ofblacking thcface, or daub- 
ing it. 

Atozar, V. a. to Mack or daub 
the face, or besmear it with 
soot, charcoal, &:c. — Atezarse, 
V. r. to acquire blackness, by 
reason of the heat of the 
climate. 

Athanasia, s. f. the herb tansy. 

Atheismo, s. m. atheism. 

Atheista, s. m. or Athco, an 
atheist. 

Atheo, s m. an atheist. 

Athera, s. f. a kind of pudding^ 
made very thin. 

Athesorir, ' v. a. to treasure 
up. 

Athleta, 8. m. wrestler, cham- 
pion. 

Athlcticamente, adv. in an 
athlctick manner, with great 
strength, with most manly 
vifionr. 

Atldetico, adj. athletick, bc- 
limging to wrestling. 

Atibiar, v. n. vide Entibiar. 

Atibortar, to fdl any thing 
with lees or dross. 

A'tico, adj. belonging to the 
Attick order in architecture. 

Aticurga, adj. the appellativ<' 
of the base of an Attick 
pillar. 

At.empo, adv. in time, u) 
siu-iROn. ■ 

Atientas, a<|v. carelessly, with- 
out deliberation, v»iti»out 



thoHgVit, groping in the dark. 
Atierito, adv. the saipe as 

atientas. 

AtiesadQ, da, p. p. from Ati- 
csar. 

Atiesar, v. a. to stiffen. 
.\tie8to, s. m. the act of fdling 
up wine-vessels with wine 
after it has somewhat dimi- 
nished by settling or ev.ipo- 
ratioii. 

Atildadi'ira, s. f. elegance, 
fmery in dress; also the 
filing, polisliing, or refining 
of -Any thing. 

Atildir, V. a. to ptit any writ. 
iiig in perfect order, accord- 
in? to the strictest rnles of 
ortliography ; meluph. to note, 
tu remark any one for good or 
bad character. — Atildirse, v. r. 
to be elegant, or finq in 
dress. 

Vtinadamonte, adv. judiciously, 
discreetly. 

Atinurlo, adj. guessed, or hit 
upon by guess; also, judi- 
cious, discreet. — Atinudo, s. m. 
a prudent, deliberate, cautious, 
wise man. 

Atinar, V. a. to guess right, to 
find, to hit upon things by 
guess. 

Atincar, s. m. borace, a sort 
of gum used in solderingof gold. 
Atino, s m. good guess, judg- 
ment, discretion, foresight. 
Atiplada, adi. f. treble, that 
reaches high in music. 
Atiplar, V. a. to sharpen the 
sound — Alipl'irse, v. r. to pass 
suddenly fr<>in a grave to an 
acute note or sound in sing- 
in*; or playing. — A lira mas 
lira, adv. pell-mell, confused- 
ly, tuuudtuously. 
.Atiriciar, v. a. to grow yellow 
countenanced, to fall into the 
jaundice, 

.Uisbador, s. m. the person 
who discovers, perceives. 
.U sh.adiira, s. f. a discovering, 
perception, knowledge. 
.Uisbar, v. a. to perceive, to 
discover, to understand, to 
comprehend. 

.Uizador, s. m. one that stirs 
up or kindles fire ; also one 
that ijrovokes, or sets people 
to (inarrel ; also a poker.— 
Ati:,ar laiapi'idencia, to heighten 
a quarrel. 

.^tizonar, v. a. to repair old 
walls v^rith brick or stone. 
Atlifites, s. in. pi. timbers, 
or stones in a, t^uiluing 



A T O 

which sustain the beams arj^l 

joists. 
.\tlantides, s. f. pi. the stars 

called Pleiades, or seyeu 

stars. 

.Atlcta, s. m. vide Athleta. 
Atmosfera, s. f.'the atmosphere. 
Atmosferico, adj. atmospherick, 

belonging to the atmosphere. 
.\'to, s. m. vide llato. 
Atoar, v. a. to tow a great 

ship with a snjall vessel. 
.Vtobar, T. a. to fasten anyone'^ 

mind ; that is, tq astonish, 

or surprise.— -.lio6flr.ye, v. r. tq 

remain astonished and con- 
fused. 

Atocateja, adv. directly,' im- 
mediately. 
.\t6cha, s. f. the outside of the 

plant called esparto, after the 

esparto is taken out, when it 

remains bruised and bejteu 

so soft, that it scri-es to put 

into beds instead of straw. 

Atochado, adj. foolish, soft' 
patcd, dull, >tupid. 

Atoehal, i) Atochar, s. m. a, 
bro<ini-field, or close. 

Atochamiento, s. in. growing 
dull, or foolish. 

Atochar, v, a. to stuff w^itU 
broom. 

Atocinar, v. a. beastly, brntal. 
Atociniir^ v. .a. metaph, to kill.— ^ 
Atocinnrse, v. r. to be in a 
passion. 

Atule, s. m. a drink so called. 

At.4ilad;il, s. m. a bo£, a quag- 
mire, a slough, or dirty 
place, where, cattle qr carts 
stick. 

Atoll.adei-o, s. m. a bog. — 
AtoUadero, s. m. an obstacle. 

AtoUadura, s. f. sticking in the. 
mire. 

A.ollAr, V. n. to stiqk in the 
mire or otherwise, so that one 
cannot stir without help. — 
AtoUorse, v. r. to labour under 
didicultics, to meet with ob- 
structions, to be hindered. 

Atolondrado, rfo, p. p. from 
Atolorulrar. 

Atolondnir, v. a. to kno<'k aivy 
one on the head with any 
tiling. — Alulondrurse, v. tJ to 
be stupificil, to be put beside 
one's self. 

.Vtolondronar, v. a. to stupifj', 
to put a iriau beside him- 
self. 

Atomo, s. m. an atom. 

Atonado, ailj. obs. astonished, 
amazed, beside himself. 

Atonarse, v. r. obs. to b« 



A T tl 



AT R 



A T R 



a^tonlshMl, or amazed, or bp- 
sidc himself 
Atonito, adj. astonished, amaz- 

rd. 
Atontadamcntc, adv. rashly, 

inronsidorately, foolishly- 
Atontiilo, adj. foolish, or silly. 
Atontaniieuto, s, m. foolishness, 

rasliness. 
Atoufc'ir, V. n. to prow fooli.sh. 
Atoiitas, adv. foolishly. 
. Atoradamentc, adv. tiitircly. 
Atorar, v. a. to press, squeeze, 

or rain one thinj into anoUier. 
Atordir, v. a. ob?. vide Aturdir. 
Ator^ar, v. a. to grant, to 

permit. 
Atorniecer, v. n. vide Ador- 

in<:rer. 
Atormcci^iento, s. m. vide 

.\dorineclmiento. 
Atonlir. v. a. obs. vide Aturdir. 
Atoruientador, s. m. tor- 
mentor, executioner; also a 

Very tioublesome or ofl'ensive 

person. 
Atormentaniiento, s. m. a tor- 

jnentinp, a vcxinj, troubling;, 

ncrplcxiny. 
Atormentir, v. a. to torment, 

to raek, to put, to great pain ; 

to vex, to fret. 
Atornur, v. a. to enclose, to 

compass about. 
Atoroliar, v. a. \ide Aturnllar. 
Atrtrtolar, v. a. to strike terror 

6t fear, to make as timorout; 

as a dove. 
Atortujar, v. a. to s<)uat, op 

squeeze a thing flat as a 

tortoise. 
Atorzon.ir, v. a. to give the 

gripes, or twisting of the 

puts. 
Atorzonarse, v. r. to be troubled 

or vexed \yith tiic gripes, as 

horses. 
Atosjgador, s. m. one who '^ives 

po'soii ; also one that teazes 

with importunity. 
Atusigamicnto, s. ni. the aet of 

giving- poison. 
Atosigar, v. a. to intoxieate, 

to poison ; also to vex with 

importunity. 
Atrahaneado, da, p. p. from 

Alrahamar. 
Atrabanear, v. a. to hurry a 

work on ; to iMaku more haste 

than good speed. 
Atrabilario, adj. atrabilarian, 

melaneholy. 
Atrabilis, s. f. black eholer, 

melanch(Jiy. 
Atracar, y. a. to throw the 

Sfapplin^ irons aboard a sliip. 



Atratirse, v. r. to join ships 

together by gra[)pling irons. — 

Atrticarsf, v. r. metaph. to eat 

and drink enormously. 

Vtraccion, s. f. attraction. 

Itractivo, adj. attractive, or 

drawing to. 
Atraefyl, s. m. wild bastard 

saffron. 

\traer, v. a. to attract, to draw, 

t'> allure. — Atrafufiar, v. n. to 

tire anj' one. — Alrafa^c'irsr, v. r. 

to harass one's self with too 

much business. 
:\tragantarse, v. r. to be choak- 

ed by the victuals in tlie 

throat. 

Atriijos, adv. by gulps. 
Atralier, v. a. to attract, to 

diaw something. — At miter, v. 

a. to attract, to allure," to 

invite, to entice. 

Vtraidorado, adj. traito'f-like, 

treacherous. — Atrai(k>rado,i\d]. 

treac^ierous, traiterous, trea- 
sonous, treasonable, havihg 

the nature or guilt of tteason. 
Atraidoi-amente, adv. trea- 
cherously, deceitfully. — Atrai- 

doramentc, adv. treacherously, 

treasouablj\ 
Atrail.'ar, v. a. to draw, drag, 

or lead a ship or leash. 
Atraimiento, s. in. attracting, 

drawing, or alluring. 
•Atrainparaiz, adv. quite pulled, 

or torn up by the rojts. 
Atrainuzes, s. m. pi. vide 

Altranmzes. 
Atranear, v. a. to bar, to make 

fast with a bar; also to take 

lar^e steps, to step ov(;r a 

ditch, or the like. 
Atrapar, v. a. to overtake. 
Atras, adv. ^)ehind. — De tictnpos 

utrns, of former times. — Atras, 

mnno, behind-hand. 
Atrasado, adj. be'hind-band 
I w.th the world, indebted ; 

ajsij iHjhind, or short in the 

way. 
Atrasamleuto, s. m. vide 

Atraso. 
Atrasar, v. a. to put behind, 

to kei p back. — Alrainrsr, v. r. 

to stay behind, to run in 

debt. 
Atrasmano, adv. aside, o\)t of 

tlie way, out of the reach. 
;\tr'iso, s. m. the loss of 

wealth, or of any other thintr. 
Atravancar, v. a. obs. vide 

Atravessar. 
Atravcsario, s. m. a beam or a 

pie^e of timber that stands or 

is placed aero-s. 
I . F4 



Atravesar, or Atravessar, v. a. 

to cross, or lay across.— 

Alraves'tr a. vno con la ctp'ida, 

to run a man through.— 

Alravenur el roruian, to grieve 

to the heart, to move to 

comp;iss'oji. — Atravcs-'ir la 

a/Uc, to cross tlie street. — • 

Atravcuar oi et jui-f^o, to bar, 

tjjcast. — Alrai'es'rrsr, v. r. to 

interiiosi' ; to interrupt ; to 

break oil" ; to be contrary ; to 

medi.ite. 

Vtravcsia, s. f. vide Traves-a. 
Atrazadera, s. f. a bawd. 
Atrazar, v. a. to act cunningly, 

craftily, or vilely. 

Vtree'ios, adv. by intervals, 

from space to s])aco. 
Atreguado, adj. that is mad by 

fits, that has lucid inter- 
vals. 
.\treguamient<i, s. m. the act 

if making a truce. Obs. 
Atreguar, v. a. to grant a 

truce. • 

."Vtrevencia, s. f. ol>s. vide Atre- 

vimiento.' 
Atrc\crse, v. r, to dare, to be 

bold ; to be saucy. 
.\t,revidad, s. f. vide .Atre\imi- 

cnto. 
Atrevidametrte, adv. boldly, 

dar'ngly ; .saucily. 
Atrevidjilu, s. hi. a little bold 

hot-headed fellow. 
Atrevido, adj. bold, daring ; 

inconsiderate, saucy. 
.\trevimi6nto, s. m, boldness, 

mpud( nee. 
.Vtriaea, s. f. treacle, 
Atriangula, s. f". a plummet 

hanpiua to a triangular board, 

used by workmen to try their 

work. 
Atriaqnero, s. m. one that .sells. 

treacle; a quack, a moua* 

tohauk. 
.^tribneion, s. f. altributicm, 

assignation. 
Atribuir, v. a. to attribute, to 

lay to one — Atnliuine, v. r. 

to arrogate U* oiw's Self. 
Atribulacion, s. f. tribulat'on, 

trijuble. 
.\tribuladamente, adv. in a 

sorrowful mainier. 
Mribulur, v. a. to trouble, to 

grieve. — Atribuliney v. r. fo 

;;^ic^•e, to mourn. 
\1ril)Utar, v. a. to impo.se a 

tribute. 

Atributo, s. m. an attribute. 
-Vtrieion, ,%. f. attrition. 
Atril, s. III. a stand, a desk ta 

■et ii book on. 



A T R 



A T U 



A U M 



AtriUjo, s. m. a little stand, or 1 
desk fbr a book. 

Atrilcra, s. f. the cover of a 
stand or d<;sk. 

Atrincadura, s. f. vi4e Trin- 
cadura. 

Atrincar, v. a. vide Trincar. — 
Atrincdrse, v. r. to break itself 
into bits. 

Atrinch<;ramiento, s. m. the apt 
of making trendies. 

Atrincherar, v. r. to intrench, 

A'trio, s. m. a court-yard. 

Atrito, adj. belonging to attri- 
tion. 

A'tro, adj. black. 

Atroehado, adj. giddy-hraded, 
rattle-brained J also stopped, 
or crossed. 

Atrochar, v. fi. to stop a pas- 
.<;a::re ; also tp strike out the 
way or road. 

Atrochc y inochc, vuV^ar ad- 
verb ; at raudoui, rashly, hand 
over head. 

Atrocidad, s. f. cruelty, inhu- 
manity, fierceness. 

A trompa tanida, adv. at the 
sound of a trumpet. — A trompa 
y talcga, adv. without reflec- 
tion, order, or disposition 
agreed before hand. 

Atrompetado, adj. shaped or 
made like a trumpet. 

Atrompon, adv. without any 
rule or order. 

Atronador, s. m. thunderer, the 
person who thunders or makes 
a noise ; also a fool, or silly 
fellow. 

Atronamiento, s. m. stunnin": 
with noise ; also rashness, or 
folly. 

Atronar, v. n. to thunder; -to 
make a great noise ; to be- 
come a fool. — Atromhse, v. r. 
to be stunned with no":se; 
to be thunder-struck, to be 
killed by the noise of thunder, 
as it happens to silk-worms. 

Atronear, v. a. to make loop- 
holes to shoot out at. 

Atropar, v. a. to gather into a 
troop, or body, to close up. — 
AtropuTse, v. r. to be gathered 
into a troop, to be closed tip. 

Atropclladamente, adv'. cou- 
fusetUy, disorderly. * 

Atropellador, .«. m. the person 
who treads under foot. 

Atrupellamiento, s. m. the act 
of treading under foot. 

Atropellar, v, a. to tread under 
foot, to bear down, to run or 
pass over ; to neglect, or dis- 
regard. — AtTupdlar a alguno, 



mett/pk. to blame, to misuse, 

to abuse ; not to give time to 

speak in one's own defence ; 

to condemn unheard. — Alro- 

pellarse, v. r. to be trod under 
foot, to be run over. — Atro- 

J'cllarse, v. r. to let one's 
tongue rpn bcfpre one's 
wit ; to urge, to precipi- 
tate. 

Atrophia, s. f. 9. kind of con- 
sumption. 

■Vtfophico, adj. that is in a 
consumption. 

•Vtroz, iidj. jitfocious, heipous, 

cruel, or fierce. 

Vtrozar, v. a. to bind, to tie 
the yard-arm tp the mast. 

Atrozniente, adv, heiijoufly, 

cruelly, fiercely. 

.\truendo, s. m. pride, boagting, 
ostentation. 

\true(|ue, adv. vide Trueqne. 

•Vtuendo, s. m. vide Atrucndo. 

.Vtucrto, adv. wrongfully, un- 
justly. 

Vtufadamente, adv. peevishly, 
passionat(jly. 

\tijtar, v. a. to put into a fret, 
or passion, in a fume. — 
Aliifdne, V. r. to take pet. 

Atujiido, adj.ohs. lit, handsome, 
decent. 

At umbo, s. m. vide Tumbo. 

A tun, s. m. a lish called a 
t^nr^y, 

Atunara, s. f. the place where 
tnnny-lish are caught. 

Atunera, s. f. the hook to catch 
tunny-fish with. 

Atuneru, s. m. one that catches, 
or sulls tunny-fish ; a scoun- 
drel, a black-guard. 

Aturador, s. m. tho person that 
sudt'rs hibour. 

.Vturar, v.. a. to suffer with 
constancy, to bear up against 
alHictions. 

.\turdida»nC'nte, adv. foolishly, 
madly i 

Aturdimiento, s. jn. astonish- 
ment, surprise, perturbation. 

Aturdir, v. a. to stun, astonish. 
Aturdascy v. r. lo ^> astonish- 
<;d. 

Aturrullar, v. a. to confound 
with fear or surprise. 

Atusador, s. m. a person who 
shears, or clips, a barber. 

.Atusar, v. a. to shear, " to clip 
close J also to browse as cattle 
do. 

Atutia, s. f, tutty. It is the 
soot of brass, which sticks to 
the furnace, in the fusion of 
metal. 



Atutlplen, adv. abundantly, 

vulgar expression. 
Auca, s. f. a goose. 
Auctor, s. m. the person who 

sells any thing. 
Audacia, s. f. magnanimity, 

courage, spirit ; also im- 

pudenee. 

Audaz, adj. bold, audacious ; 

also itflpudent 

Audieneia, s. f. audience, li- 
berty of speaking granted} 

also tbe court of judicature, 

or the place where it is 

kept. 

Audienciero, s. pi. an officer 

belonging to a court of 

justi!:;e. 

Audito, s. m. hearing. 

.Auditor, s. ivi- a king's officer, 
or judge, civil and criminal. 

.Aiuiitorato, s. m. the dignity of 
stich a judge. 

.Auditoria, s. f. the auditor'3 
ofiice, the place where he 
sits in order to examine and 

judge. 

Auditorip, s. f. ^uditorj', au- 
dience. 

Auge, s. pi. tliaf point wherelii 
the sun or any other planet 
is farthest from the centre 
of tjie earth. — fttldno est a en 
sit augc, such a one is at the 
highest pitch, or summit of 
glory. 

Auginentar, v. a. to increase, 
to augment. 

Augures, s. m. pi. the augurs 
among the Romans. 

.Auguvio, the same as Af^ztero^ 
s. m. augur, predict, foretej 
future e\ents. 

.Augusto, adj. august, venerable. 

-A'ula, s. f a hall; a court; 
a palace j a public school at 
the universitii s. 

Auljiga, s, f. a sort of prickly 
broom. 

.Aulagnr, s. m. a place replete 
with birch-trees. 

.Aiilico, adj. belonging to the 
court. 

Aulladero, s. m. the wolf's 
kennel. 

.Auljador, s. m. one that howls. 

AuUar, v. a. io howl as dogs or 
wolves do. 

.Aullido, s. m. a howl like that 
of a dog, or wolf. 

.AuUo, s. m. vide Aullido. 

Aumentaeioh, s. f. augmenta- 
tion, increase. 

Aumentador, s. m. one that 
increases, augments, add^ 
to. 



A U S 



A U T 



A V A 



J^umcntar, v. a. to increase, 
augment, add to. 

^umentativo, adj. augmenta- 
tive, increasing, adding. 

Aiimento, s. m. increase, addi- 
tion , augmentttion. 

Aun, ady. j-ct, ad/tuc, — A^n, 
adv. also, rtiam. 

Anna, adv. atunce, together. 

Aunados, s. m. pi. confederates, 
persons united or allied. 

Aunamiento, s. m. confederat- 
ing, uniting, binding toge- 
ther. 

Aundr, v. a. to confederate, 
unite. — Aunurse, v. r. to be 
united, to be allied, or con- 
federated. 

Aunno, adv, obs. not yet. 

Aunque, adv. although. 

A'ura, s. f. air, pale, breeze. 

Aur6o, adj. golden. — Aureo, 
s. ni. an ancient gold coin. 

Aureola, s. f. a circle painted 
round tlie head of our 
Saviour and the saints by 
painters. 

Auricular, adj. belonging to the 
ear. 

Aurifero, adj. who bears gold, 
gilt with gold, , 

4«riga, s. f. a coachman. 

Aurora, s. f. the break of day, 
the aurora, the morning. — 
Color ck mtrora, a colour be- 
tween white and light red, — 
Prov. Aurora rubra, 6 lie/ilo o 
pf/ttvia, a red morning is a sign 
of wind or rain. 

A.urocado, adj. ill-ploughed and 

'left full of lumps of earth. 

A^sencia, s. f. absence. — Prov. 
Ansencia e/te>n?ga de amor quart 
Icxos did ojo, tan Icxos del cora- 
z6n, absence is an is^nemy to 
love; as far as from the 
eyes, so far from the heart j 
out of sight, out of mind. 

Auscntarse, v. r. to absent one's 
self, to depart, to go away. 

Ausente, adj. a|)sent, nut jire- 
sent. 

^uspioio, s, m. omen, sign, 
token of the event of things, 
shewed by flying of birds ; 
good or bad success, conduct, 
management, government, 
command, advice, authority, 
one's iancy, will, or pleasure; 
also good omon and protec- 
tion. 

Austeramente, adv. severely, 
harshly, austerely. 

Ansteridad, s. f. austerity, 

" sj;yerily, rigour, harshness, 
ftjbrtilicd liie, 

I 



.\ustero, adj. austere, harsh, 
severe, rigorous, ill-natured. 

Austral, adj. Oclonging to the 
south. 

Austro, s. m. the south wind. 

.\utan, adv. the same as Tanto, 
so much. — liebcr a uutin, to 
drink stillly, or to a piteh. 

Autentica, s. f. the constitu- 
tions, system of laws and 
customs. 

Autcnticamente, adv. authenti- 
cally, by publie authority. 

Autenticar, v. a. to make a 
writing authentic, to give it 
suflkient authority. 

Autenticidad, s. f. authenticity, 
genuineness, the quality ol 
being authentic, legal autho- 
rity. 

Autentico, adj. authentic. 

Autillo, s. m. a small sort of 
owl, a hoviXiA.—AidUlo, s. m. 
diminutive oi auto. 

Auto, s. m. a public act, a 
decree of a court, or of a 
school, or other public act ; 
a representation of some de- 
vout play. — Autos, all the 
papers relating to a suit in 
law. — Auto de fe, or de iriqni- 
sicion, the public act of the 
inquisition, when they br.ng 
out all their prisoners, and 
read their ofienees in public, 
at which time sentence is 
passed upon them. 

Autocjacia, s. f, autocracy, in- 
dejK'udent jwwer. 

-Vutografico, s. f. antographical, 
of one's own writing. 

Autngrafo, s. ni. a particular 
jierson's own writing. 

-Vutomatico, adj. having the 
power of moving itself. 

Automato, s. m. automaton, a 
machine that has the power 
of motion within itself. 

rVutor, s. m. auihor, inventor. 

:Vutoridad, s. I', authority, power, 
credit ; ostentation, testimo- 
ny, credibility. 

Autorizadamcnte, adv. with 
authority, peremptorily. 

Autorizado, da, p. p. from 
.Autoriznr. 

Autorizador, s, m. a person 
invested with authority ; one 
that certifies and gives au- 
thori'.y. 

.\utorizar, v. a. to authorize, 
to make any th;ng legal ; 
to prove, to justify, to give 
credit. 

•Autumnal, a<lj. belonging to 
autumn. 



.\uxili:ir, v. a. to htlp, succnnt, 
relieve, protect, assi.st. — 
Auxiliar, adj. auxiliary, giving 
help or assistance. — i/'^rbo 
auriiinr, auxiliary verb. 

.\uxilio, s. m. help, aid, relief, 
assistance, succour. 

.A'va, adv. take heed. 

.Vvadado, adj. fordable. 

Avadarse, v. r- to become for- 
dable. 

-Vvahar, v. a. to warm one's 
hand by the breath. 

.\valantanp, v. r. vide Abalan- 
zarse. 

Avalgar, s. m. a purging njc- 
dicine so called. 

.Avallador, s. m. a prizcr, a 
valuer. 

.\valiar, v. a. to value, to prize, 
to rate. 

.\valhii, V. a. to inclose, in- 
trench jibout, to fortify, t» 
raise a fence. 

.Vvalorar, v. a. to augment, 
increase, or raise the value, 
esteem, or credit of a thing. 

.Vval6ri(js, s. m. pi. glass 
bugles. 

.Vvalote, s. m. tumult, noise, 
sedition. 

Avampies, s. m. pi. splatter- 
dashes, vulgarly so called. 

.ivaiice, s. ni. attack, assault. 

Avanguardia, s. f. the van of 
an army. 

.'.vanicar, V, a. to fan. 

Avanico, s. m. a fan. 

Avanino, s, m. a little gnrprt 
women wear about their 
necks. 

Vvaiit, adv. farther, beyond. 

Avantal, s. m. an apron. 

-Avanzar, v. a. to go forward, 
to advance; to attack ; to 
overbalance in an account 
current. 

Avaiizo, s. m. the balance in 
accounts ; also the benefit of 
a merchant. 

Avaos, have a care, stand off. 
A clownish word. 

.'Vvaramentc, adv. covetously. 

Avaratar, v. a. vide Alianitar. 

Vvarieia, s. f. avarice, covet- 
ousness. 

Avar'cioso, 1 adj. covetous. — 

Avariento, ^ Prov. Elavarientp 
do tiene el ihesoro tiene el en- 
lendimiento, wherever a covet- 
ous man's treasure is, there is 
his heart also. 

Avi'uo, adj. vide Avai-iento. 

Avarrar, v. a. vid. Abarrar. 

.\Tarraz, s. m. vide Alkarraz. 

Av&rrisco, adv. vide Abarritc«« 



AVE 



AVE 



AVI 



ArasBlIaauento, s. m. subjec- 
tion. 

ATusaJlado, de, p, p. from Ava- 
sallar. 

Avasallar, ▼. a. to brin? nndcr 
siihirctJon, to stibdiie; to con- 
qner,torctlucc undera newdo- 
ntinion. 

A'vf, s. f. a bird. — vUe de ni' 
<bar, all birds that have broad 
bt-aks, as cjceso, ducks, &c, 

A vccf-s,. adv. sometimes. 

Arechiicho, s. ni. a useless 
binl ; rilso an uglj' m.in. 

AvcrriJii, J 

Avcdnar, v. a. to move to, to 
arrive ; also to place one thins? 
near anotlier. — Avtcinane^v. r. 
to approach. 

Avfcindauiiento, s. in. man- 
sion, dwelling-placCj abode. 
■ A^'erindarse, v. r. to settle, 
Or take up one's abode in any 
place. 

Avegadas, vide Vcgada. 

Avcia, .s, f. a bee. 

Avejaruco, ) s. m. the, bird 

ATeicrucc;^ ^ called a witwall. 

A^ejentarsc, v. r. to grow old, 
to appear old. 

Avejcra, s. f. the herb balm- 
gentle. 

.Areion, s. m. vide Abejon. 

Avebmir, v. a. vkle Avcnenar. 

Avcllarado, adj. knavish. 

Avellacar, v. n, to grow knar- 
i:-h. 

A^'cllana, .«. f. a hazel-nut, fil- 
bert. 

Avellanada, s. f. a sortof sauce 
made with pounded h.-izcl- 

Jltlt.S. 

Avellanado, adj. like a hazel- 
nut; also toucrh, as sound as a 

nut. 
Avellaiii'il, s. m. a hazel-crove. 
Avellanarse, v. r. to prow old 

and tou.^h. 
Avdlaneda, s. f. vide Avella- 

nal. 
Avellanera, s. f. the woman 

who sells hazel-nuts. 
Avolltino, s. m. a hazel. 
Avena, s. f. ofits. — Avctm, vana 

or moiiteshia, w ild oats, 
Aven;'«l», adj. niivedwith oats; 

also mad or hair-bra'mcd. 
A\T-nal, s. ni. the I'leld where 

oats are .>;owed. 
Avermnar, v. a. to poison. 
Avenedizo, s. m. a stnincrer, 

one that comes from another 

place. \ 

AverK'ueia, s. f. aprrement; 

also a rant to take out wine 



at the hung of » cask. — lArerir, v. a. to arcr, to affirm, 



Prov. Masvab'niala aiicnemitt, 
que bttena senUncia, a bad 
agreement is Vjettcr than a 
%ock\ jud".;ment; that is, it is 
butter to aRree at any rate than 
to go to law. 

Avenida, s. f. flood, inundation; 

also an avenue. 

Vvenimiento, s, m. vide Ave- 
uencia. 

\^•onir, v. a. to come tojrcther, 
to agree; also, to happen. 

.Vvenirse, V. r. to settle; to ap- 
pease any dispute or difterence. 
Alia sc las a-enzn, let them 
settle the quarrel among them- 
selves. 

Avenolas, s. m. pi. the CA'e-lids. 
Obs. 

Aventidero, s. m. a fan to make 
wind with, or drive '.lies away. 

iTentador, s. m. one tliat fans 
or a fan. 

Aventadura, S. f. fanning or 
winnowing. 

A\-entaja, s. f. advantage; that 
whieii the husband orwife may 
give to the last living of both. 

Aventajadamente, adv. advan- 
tageously. 

•U'cntajar, v. a. to exceed ; to 
excel ; to surpass, to gain &n 
advantage. 

Avcntamiento, s. m. fanning. 

Aventjm:'uIo, adj. that has many 
windows. 

Ax-entanurse, v. r. to stand ex- 
posed to view with open win- 
dow s. 

Aventar, t. a> to fan, to rxvn 
headlong. — Aveiiti'irsc^ v. r, to 
take a fright, and run head- 
long. — Aientitr ti'igo, to wiu- 
now corn. 

Aventtvia, s. f. an adventure, 
used much in romances. — .4- 
vfii/'/rn, adv. by chance, acci- 
dentally. 

Aventurado, adj. fortunate; ad- 
^ entured. 

.Avrnturar, v. a. to ventin-r, to 
hazard. — Frnr. 3uirn no se 
a-.entiira Jio ha vrnli'.rcr, he that 
does iKit venture has no 
luck ; nothing venture, no- 
thing have. — Pr<iv. 3i/irn no 
fp aventi'tTa no pasnkla ninr, he 
that does not venture, never 
crossf-s tlu' sea. 

A veuturero, .•?. m. an adventurer, 
one that ventures or hazards; 
also a chance conifer. 

Arer, v. n. vide ll;n cr. 

Avfraniia, s. f. a sort of wild 
duck. 



to verify. 
.\verdugado, s. m. a round 
sort of fardiiigale women one* 
wore. 

-UiTgonzado, «. m. one that 
has been exposed to public 
view for some crimes ; as in 
the pillory, or as they use, 
carried about the streets on 
an ass, and a cryer declaring 
his offence. • 
Avergonzar, v. a. to put to thft 
blush, to make ashamed.— 
Atergonzarse, v. r. to be 
ashamed. 

Averia, s. f. average, the wast* 
or decay of wares or nicrchan- 
d'zcs. 

Averiguable, adj. belonging to- 
aii exauiiuation, or making 
out of the truth. 
.V\ erifuacion, s. f. making Oirt 
of the truth, or examming the 
truth. 
.Averiguadamente, adv. ac- 
cord, ug to truth. 
Averiguador, s. m. one that ex- 
amines, or sifts out the truth. 
Averiguamicnto, s. m. averi- • 
guaciou. 

.^veriguar, v. a. to examine, id. 

sift out (iic truth. — No podcrsf 

a-ccrinunr con ihw. not to be 

able to re<luc>i a man to rea- 

j f-o\\.—Atrriguurse, y. r. t^ 

agree w ith. 
JAverio, s. m. a flock of birds. 
Averno, s. m. hell. Poetical. 
.\versar, v. a. to bo averse, tfl(- 
oppose, to contradict. 
.\version, s. f. aversion, repug- ■ 
nancy, opjxisition; hatred. 
-Vvcrso, adj. averse, opposite, 
contradictory, per^■erse. 
.Vvertaniia, s. f. a bird so called, 
.Vverti'ira, s. f. vide Abertura, 
.\ve.struz, s. m. an ostrich. 
.\veto, s. m.vide .Mnto. — Avflo, 
s. m. an o"! uscfl by painters 
and physicians for plasters 
and varnit-h. 

Avezadiira, s. i. custom, u.sc. 
.\vezar, v. a. to use, inure, or 
accustom. 

Aviador, s. m. a small piercer 
or wimble that makes way for 
auotlier. 

.Aviamieiito, s. m. readines.s, 
dispatching, s;'fting forward. 
Aviar, v. a. to make ready, to. 
dispatch, to set forward, to 
put into th(> way,- 
Aviciado, adj. grown vicious. 
Avi(;iarse, v. r. to become vi- 
cious. 



AVI 



AX A 



A Y A 



AvlJamtinto, adv. covetously, 
Sree-lily. 

A'vido, adj. covetous, greedy. 

Avieldar, v. a. to fan or win- 
now. 

Avi6»to, s. in. a sort of fork, 
used tu put straw into a 
cart. 

Avii samentc, adv. out of the 
way, froward, crossly. 

Avieso, adj. cioss, oiit of the 
w.iy, froward, untoward. 

Avilantcz, 7 s. f baseness, vile- 

Avilanteza, ^ nessj also iuso- 
ieuce, iinpiidciice. 

Avillanurso, v. r. to become 
low, mean, abject, to dcj;cne- 
rate from the actions of our 
ancestors. 

Aviltacion, s. f. scorn, con- 
tempt, derision j also mean- 
ness. 

Aviltadamcnte, adv. contemp- 
tiblj*, despicably, mean!)'. 

Aviltamicnto, s. m. vid. Avilta- 
cion. 

Aviltar, v. a. to despise, to 
scorn, contemn; to make 
ujcan, to undervalue. 

Avinaganuk), adj. ill-natured. 

Avinagrar, v, a. to grow sharp 
as vinegar, of to mix with 
vinegar. — Avinagrdrsc, v. r. to 
be sliarp or augry. 

Avinur, v. a. to mix or dress 
with wine. 

Avinenteza, g. f. conformity, 
agrcf^ment. 

Aviniefitc, a<\j. obs. convenient, 
seasonable. 

Avio, s. m. prevention, readi- 
diness, dispatch. 

Avion, s. m. a Ijttle bird called 
a martlet. 

Avisadamehte, adv. discreetly, 
prudently, advisedly. 

Avisado, adj. prudent, dis- 
creet. — Avisado, s. m. in cant, 
is a judge. 

Avisar, v. a. to give notipe, to 
advertise ; in cant, to ob- 
serve. 

Avisamiento, s. m. vide Aviso. 

Avisionarse, v r. to p!ay tricks 
in order to make people believe 
one thing for another, or to con- 
ceal soinething from them. 

Aviso, s. m. warning, notice 
given, intelligence, advice. — 
Aviso, o 7iavio de aviso, a kind's 
packetboat. — Eslnrsobre aviso, 
to be upon one's guard. 

Avison, adv. take care. 

Avispa, s. f. a wasp. 

Avispar, v. a, to prick, lash, 
"whip, or spurj in cant, to 



fright, and to examine with 
attention.— .4y/y/).7'M«, v. r. to 
grow peevish, to grow un- 
easy. 

Avispon, s. m. in cant, the mavi 
who enquires, or looks out 
sharp, that he may steal any 
thing. 

Avista, adv. at sight. 

Avistar, v. a. to see at .a dis- 
tance before. — A-jistdrse, v, r. 
to speak mouth to mouth. 

Avitar, v. a. to fasten a cable, 
a sea-term. 

Avitualler, v. a. to victual, to 
store with provisions. 

Avivc'ir, V. a. to revive, to 
quicken, to chear. 

A vizor, s.- ra. a spy, an observer 
of other men's actions. 

Avizon'ir, v. a. to listen or piy 
into other people's secrets. 

Avocacion, s. f. ? a calling 

Avocamitnto, s. m. ^ away, or 
from. 

Avocar, v. a. to call away, to 
divert. 

Avogacia, s. f. the office of a 
counsellor or advocate. 

Avogacion, s. f. pleading as a 
counsellor. 

Avogamiento, s. m. vide Avo- 
gacion. 

Avogar, v. a. to plead as a 
counsellor. 

Avolengo, s. ra. a descendant of 
a grandfathf-r; also the estate 
of the grandfather. 

Avoleza, s. f. flight. Obs. 

A'volo, s. m. vide Avuelo. 

Avoiorio, s. m. vide Avolengo. 

Avortar, v. a. vide Abortar. 

Avorton, vide Aborton. 

Avucasta, s. f. a kind of duck. 

Avuelo, grandfather; also, an 
old man. 

Avuelas, s. m. pi. ancestors. 

AvutArda, s. f. a slow, heavy 
bird with small legs. 

Avutardado, what is like that 
bird. 

Ax, s. m. sickness, infirmity, 
ill state of health. — Ax, an in- 
terjection of complaint when 
a person it; 'n pain. 
Axada, s. f. vide Azada. 

Axadon, s. m. viile Azadon. 

Axadrea, s, f. tlie herb winter 
savor}'. 

Axamar, v, a. to call. 

Axaaar, v. a. to smooth or make 
plain. Obs. 

Axaqueca, s. f. a violent pain 
tlKit seizelh one side of the 
head. 
Asaquccarse, v, r, to be seized 



with a violent pain on o»e 
side ofkhe head. 

Axaquecoso, adj. that is trou- 
bled witli a pain in the head. 

Axaquiento, adj. troubled with 
small ailings. 

Axar, V. a. obs. to find. 

A\ari'ibe,s. m. a sj'rupj a, phy- 
sical potion. 

Axaraea, s. f. a snare, a gin. 

Axarafe, s. f. a high tea-race, a 
balcony on the top of a house, 
the balcony round the top of a. 
tower. 

Axarive, s. m. vide Xaravc. 

A'xe, s. m. an imaginary line 
drawn from one pole to ano- 
ther, round which the earth 
moves. 

Axedrea, s. f. the herb winter 
savory. 

Axedrez, s. f. the game of 
chess. 

Axcgar, v. a. to arrive, to come 
near to another. 

Axenge, s. m. silver; an old 
word. 

Axtnjo, s. m. wormwood. 

.\xL'nte, s. m. obs. silver. 

Axenuz, s. f. fennel-tlowcr. 

.\xerquia, s. f. suburb. 

A'xcs, s. m. crab-lice. 

A'xi, the fruit of capsicum when 
red, if I am not mistaken, red 
pepper. 

Axiniez, s. m. a Moorish fa> 
shioned window. 

Axinienes, s. m. a warm suuny 
place. 

Axioma, s. m. axiom, proposi- 
tion so plain that it needs uo 
proving. 

Axofuina, s. f. vide AxTifaina. 

Axo nino, or Axo Taita, words 
of no signification, but used 
by mothers and nurses toquict 
infants. 

AxortaSjS. f. bracelets.— v^xdr- 
cas de pies, ornaments worK 
about the ancles resembling 
bracelets ; ironically, fetters 
or irons on the feet. 
Axoviir, s. m, vide Axuar. 

Axu'igas, s. f. pi. the spavin in »■ 
hors,;'sleg. 

Axuar, s, m. all manner of 
luiushol'J stuff or furniture ; 
m<jre particularly that which 
the bride carries with her whea 
^!ie is married. 
Axufaina, s. f. obs. a ba.son. 
'.xundia, s. f. vide En\'undia. 
Ay, an exclamation of com- 
plaint. — Ay de mi', tha fo*' 
me! 
Aya, % f, viije Hay% 



A Y U 



A Z A 



A Z E 



jlyanque. s. m. one of ilia 
rliief ropes in a ship so cal- 
led. 

Ayantur, s. m. a dinner. — Ay- 
antar de ^orrion, a sparrow's 
rfinncr; that is, a very small 
one. — Atjanti'ir, w a. to dine. — ' 
^mntar, coma perro, to dine 
like a doe: that is, to dine 
without drink. 

Aydoro, s. m. the sanme as 
Aynda. ' 

Ayc\^T, V. a. to arrive, to draw 
near. 

Ayeno, adj. vide Ajona. 

Aver, adv. yesterday. 

AyermMo, adj. deserted, for- 
saken. 

Ayine ! alas ! woe to me ! 

A'yo, s. m. tutor, governor of 
youth. 

Ayodoro, n. m. obs. help, as- 
sistance, succour, relief. 

AyrSzo, s. m. a great wind. 

A'yre, s. in. air, or wind. — 
Ayre, mdaph. honour, good 
presence j courteous, complai- 
sant, 'liene huena, precencia, 
buen talle, hien nt/re, he has 
good presence. — Bt/efi ci/re, 
nwfapk. a good gract^ — Lo 
kcce con buen ayre, he does it 
■with a good grace or manner. 

Ayreirse, v. r. to take the air. 

Ayiida, s. f. help, assistance, 
succour; also a clyster ; also 
a subsidy granted a prince. — 
Ayvda (k clsfa, a gift over and 
above wages, a voluntaiy sup- 
ply to boar one's charges. — 
Ayuda de cainara, a groom of 
the bedchamber to a prince. — 
Pcrro de nyuiu, a great dog 
that Can defend or assist his 
master, or look to his house or 
cattle. — Dins y ayuda, (iod, 
and good friends. — Con. ayyda 
de vezinos, by the help of good 
frienrls. 

/yndad^r, s. m. a lielper, one 
that relieves or assists, 

Ayudante, s. m. an assistant; 
also the adjutant of a regi- 
ment. 

Ayudar, v. a. to help, relieve, 
succour or assist. — Ayudnrse, 
V. r. to help ur assist one's self. 

Ay»»d6rio, s. m. wbs. vide 
.^yuda. 

Ayunador, s. m. one that fasts 
much. 

Ayunar, v. n. to fast. 

Ayunas, adv. rsfar en ayt'inas, to 
be fiisting. — F.stnren ayunas dc 
una cosa, to know nothing of 
the matter. 

I 



Ayunaute, s. m. the person who 
fasts. 

Ayuiio, s, 1)1. a fast. 

Ayunquc, s. m, a smith's an- 
vil. ■■ 

Ayuntadanr6ntc, adv. jointly. 

.Vyuntador, s. m. one that joints, 
or puts together. 

Ayuutaniieuto, s. m. joining, 
putting together; carnal co- 
pulation ; meetiii?- ; city coun- 
cil; court of justice. 

Ayuntar, v. a. to join, to put 
together, to couple. 

Ay uso, adv. below or beneath.— 
JJe Dios en lujuso, under God. 

Ayzar, v. a. vide Aysar. 

.Az, s. f. vide Hnz. 

A'za, s. f. vide Haza. 

Azabuchido, adj. belonging to 
jet; black. 

Azabachc, s. m. 'i'^A.—Azuhi'iche, 
anj- thing that is very black. 

Azabara, s. f. aloes, a jilant so 
called. 

Aznbibe, s. f. a drietl cherry. 

Azabon, s. ni. soap. 

lAzibra, s. f. a small sort of 
bark. 

-Vzacan, s. a water earner. — 
AzacaUj wwrk without profit. — 
Andar como tin ay.acan 6 hccho 
mi amcan, .spoken of a man 
who works incessantly, giv- 
ing himself no time for rest. 

.'\zacaya, s. f. a bucket to draw 
w ater o<it of a well. 

Azache, s. m. silk of an inferior 
sort. 

Azada, s. f. a spade. — Azada de 
dos dicntcs, a spade with tu'O 
prongs or forks. 

Azaditn, s. a small spade. 

Az.ndon, s. ni. a spade. 

Azadonada, s. f. ? a stroke of a 

.Vzadonazo,.s.m. \ spade; as 
much as a spade cats at 
once. 

Azadonerp, s. vn. a person who 
digs with a spado. 

Azafata, s. f. a lady of the 
queen's wardrobe. 

Azafiife, s. vn. a work-basket 
made with ozier or reeds; also 
a Jiauiper. 

Azafran, s. m. saffron.— y^^rt- 
f'n'in rom\ bastard saffron. 

.'izafraiml, s. ni. a field where 
salfron grows. 

Vzafrnnar, v, .a. to dye with 
saffron. 

.\zagaya, s. f. a javelin. 

Azagiian, s. m. ^ ide Zaguan. 

\ziihar, s. m. orange or lemon 
flower. — Azdi'ir bravo, a sort 

of lupins. 



l.\2ainadamentc, adv. trcacherv 
ously, deceitfully. 
Azainido, adj. cuuuinj, mali- 
cious. 

.\^aleja, s. f. a towel. 

Azanoria, s. f. vide Zanahoria. 

Azanoriate, s. m. pickled car- 
rots. 

AzaiVa, s. f. vide Ilazana. 

Azaneria, s. f. ride Hazaneria. 

Azanoso, adj. vide Hazanoso. 

.Azar, s. m. ill luck, misfortune, 
obstacle, an ace of dice. — 7e- 
ner aznr con algimu cosa, to 
have an aversion or dislike t,o 
any thing. 

.\zarandar, v. a. fp clean wheat 
or other grain with a cribble. 

Azarar, v. a. to make unfortu- 
nate, one who had hopes of be- 
ing happy. 

.\z:ube, s. m. a pipe, or duct, a 
canal through which water 
runs. 

Azarcon, s. m. ashes of a blue 
colour coming from burilt 
lead. 

Azamcfe, s. m. a sort of poi- 
son. 

Azarolla, s. f. vide Azerola. 

Azarosamente, adv. unhappily, 
unfortunately, unluckily. 

Az.'jroso, adj. unhappy, unfor- 
tunate, unlucky. 

Azaiote, s. m. the gum called 
.sarcocoUa. 

Azavachc, s. m. vide Aza- 
bachc. 

Azcon, s. m. ? a small dart; 

Azcona, s. f. ^ frequently usetj 
for a sword. 

Azconilla, s. f. diminutive of 
azc6)i, or nzcona. 

.Azebihe, 

Azebiu, 

Azebo, s. m. the holm or holly- 
tree. 

Azebuchal, s. m. a grove of 
wild r<]ive-tree.s. 

Azibuclie, s. m. a wild olive- 
tree. 

Azecalar, v. a. vide Acicalar. 

Azechar, v. a. vide Asechar. 

Azeche, adj. a sort of black 
earth or mineral. 

Azeda, s. f. vidi; Azedera. 

Azc-dar, v. a. to sour, to make 
sharp. 

Azedera, s. f. the herb sorrel. 

.\z<>dorilla, s. f. little sorrel. 

•Vzedia, s. f. sourness, sharp- 
ness; also peevishness and 
sloth. — Azrdia de cstumago, a 
crudity in the stomach. — .4ze- 

d'a, s. f. a fish like a sole, but 
very small. (• 



s. m. a pluui. 



A'Z F 



A Z O 



A Z U 



AzeJo, adjt sour, sharp, eagfT. 
'A7t;dura, s. f. sourness, Ciigcr- 

ncss. 
Az/'itada, s. f. an cfTusion or 

spilling of o'.I. 
Azoitar, v. a. to pour oil into 

any thing. 
Azeito, s. m. oil. 
Azcitera, s, f. an oll-bottk-, 

ere wet. 
Azcitero, s. in. t\'.c man who 

sells oil. 
Azeitoso, adj. oily. 
Azeituna, s. f. an olive. 
Azeitunldo, adj. belonging to 

olive-colour. 
Azoifuncro, s. m. who gathers 

the olives. 
Aec'tuni, adv, obs. vide Azcitu- 

nado. 
Azt'ituno,s. m. the olive-tree. — 

Prov, (Hko y azfiluno todo cs 

wto, call it olive or olive-tree, 

it is all one. 
Azelga, s. f. the herb ealled 

white beet. — Car a de axi'/^n, 

a greenish, dirty complexion. 
Azrniar, v. a. to dress ; to 
' adorn ; to eonipose. 
Azemila, s. f. a baggage, or 

snniptrrmnle. 
Az< iiiilar, adj. belonging to the 

suniptcr-niuie. 
Azemileria, s. f. the place where 

uniles are kept. 
Azeiniloro, s. in. a inulet«er, n 

!-uinptcr. 
A/eniilon, ». m. a great booby, 

a fi-Ilow only fit to earry. 
A/cinita, s. f. bread made with 

bran. 
Azemitc, s. m. bran. 
Azeila, s. in. a waftT-mill. 
A/.ei7ero, s. ni. the miller of a 

WHter-mill. 
Azequi;*, s. f. a channel for 

water. 
Azcquiudo, adj. full of conduit- 

pipts or channils. 
Azera, s. f. vide Ilazera. 
Azerado, adj. steeled. — A^ua 

azerada, clialybcate - water, 

tlrnt has had a red-hot iron or 

ste«'l steeped in it. 
Azerar, v. a. to steel, to cover, 

adorn, or strengthen with 
steel. 
Azerieo, s. m. a small pillow, 

laid upon Uie great one in 

tb<* bed, to rest the head on. 

Azfrko de o'Cr, a sweet bag.— 

A-erko de ahiUrfs, a pin- 
cushion. 
Azcro, s. nj. steel. 
A2er6la, $. f. a sort of fruit so 
called. 



Azerolo, s. m. the tree which] stop the passage of a/condniv- 
bt'ars the uzerCla. pipe. 

Azenis, s. m. pi. the j)olnt Or lAzumamlento, s. in. tlw; act cf 
rdge of a weapon. — Ilombredel irritatni;.^ and exciting a «io^ 
against another. 
Azumar, v. a. to provoke, to 

instigate. 
Azor, s. m. a hawk ; in axA, 
a thief. 
Azorado, a<lj. that sails ill, be- 
cause ill stowed. 
Azorafa, s. f. an animal. 
Azorar, v. a. fo strike fear or 
terror into any onc—Azorar, 
r. a» mctuph. to provoke, to 



huvnos azcros, a man of 
mettle. 

Azcrrado, s. m. in cant, an 
officer of justice. 

.\zerrar, V. a. in cant, to seize, 
to lay hold of. 

Azevar, s. m. the herb sea- 
house-Icek. 

Azevo, s. m. vide Azcbo. 

Azeyte, .*:. U). oil. 

Azia, adv. towards. 

Aziago, adj. unlucky.' 

Azial, s. m. an instrument put 
to the mouth of horses and 
mules to keep them steady 
when shoeing. 

Azibar, s. m. aloes. 

.Azibarar, v. a. to make any 
thing hitttr ; to disgust, to 
mar pleasure. 

Azicalar, v. a. to polish, fur- 
!)ish, sharpen. 

Azieates, s. m. pi. spurs which 
ha\e a long sharp iron spike 
instead of rowels. 

Azige, ivdj. a sort of black 
<«rlh. 

Azinio, adj. unleavened. 

Azicn, s. a stirrup-leather. 

Azit^ra, s. f. vide.Acitara. 

Azivar, s. m. viile Azibar. 

A'zo, ad"), obs. tliis and that. 

Azofi'iyfa, s. f. the fruit ealled a 
jnjub. 

Azofiiyfo, s. m. thejujub-tree. 

Azofar, s. m. vide I.aton. 

Azofeyfa, ) vide Azofayfa, and 

,.\y,ofeyfo, ^ Azofayfo. 

Azogada, adj. fern, an appella- 
tive given to linje whei; 
I'ghtly wetted by the masuns, 
as being in a kind of mo- 
tion. 

Azogado, adj. intersected with 
the fumes of quickiiilvcr ; 
restless, that cannot be still 
in a place ; also timorous. 

Vzogajo, s. m. a little market- 
place. 
[Azogar, v. a. to mix, rub, or 
temper with quicksilver, or to 
infect with quicksilver. — 
Azo:^drse, v. r. to be mixed 
with quicksilver. 

Azogiie, s. m. quicksilver, or 
mercury. — ^ Azogiie, s. m. a 
niarket-placo. 

Azoguero, s. m. the person 
who buys or Selb" quicksilver. 

Azolar, v. a. to plane, as wood 
is planed. 

AzolvJir, V, a to obstruct or 



irritate. 

Vzorero, s. m. a thief's com- 
panion. 

Azorado, da, p. p. frooJ Azor- 
rarse, 

Azoramento, s. m. the stuffing 
of the head } heaviness. 

Azorarse, v. r. to be lieary 
and dull in the liead ; to bs 
in liquor. 

Azotaciilles, s^ m. one who js 
always walking about tli« 
streets. 

Azotado, da, p. p. from Afaior. 

Azotailor, s. m, the perion who 
whips. 

Azotayna, s. f. a good or sonud 
flogging. 

Azotar, V. a. to whip, to strike*. 
with lashes. 

Azofazo, s. ra. Uie blow of a 
whip. 

Azote, S. m. lash, whip, chas- 
tise. — Azote, s. in. metapk. 
calamity. 

Azolea, s. f. a gallery in a 
house ^^■here they walk to sua 
themselves. 

.Azotiua, s. f. a whipping. 

Azoton, s. U). a great whip. 

A'zre, s. in, tlie maple-tree. 

Azucar, s, m. sugar. — Azumt 
piedra, or azutar candi, sugar- 
candy. 

Azucaiado, da, p. p. from 
Aiiuarur. — Azucurado, s. ra. 
melapk. a delicate, agreeable, 
pleasant, and engaging per- 
son.' 

Azucarar, v. a. to sweeteli any 
tiling with sugar. — Azucurdr, 
to gi^c a person fine sweet 
words. 

Azucarcro, s. m. a vessel to 
hukl sugar. 

Azueena, s. f. a lily. 

Azud, s. f. the place where 
Water begins to run into tbe 
channels. 

Azi'ida, 3. f. a large wheel usei 
to draw watcf out of a river. 
1 



15 A S 



15 A C 



15 A C 



AztjeTa, s. f. a littto axe, or 
hatchet. — Azmla <k (hs manos, 
a cooper's axe. 

AismfTiyta, s. f. jujubs. 

Azui'ayfo, s. m. the jujub-tree. 

Azufrado, da, p. p. fTi>m ainfrar. 

Azufi.tr, V, a. to smoke \vith 
britnstoue. 

Aziifre, s. m. brimstone. 

Azufroso, stt, afJj. stilplinrcous, 
or impi'cjjnatwl with sulphur. 

Azul, atlj. h\\i(^. — Azid celeste, 
flty-colour. — Azi'/l c/aro, light 
blup. — Azul ottsruro, dark 
Hue. — Azut sutfidffj a dark. 



blue. — Az/d (tirqui, dark blue. 

Az/U verde, azul de costras, sky 

blue. 
Azulaqup, s. m. a sort of 

inortar or cement, with which 

they join earthen pipes or 

conduits together, 
Azul 
Azul 

a bluish cast, or look bluish 
Azulejo, s. m. a <ilc glazed, 

such as we use to adonj the 

side of chimnies. 
Azumbar, s. m. red storax ; 

spikenard ; daffodil -flowers. 



lar, } V. a. to colour blue, 
lear, ^ Azultir, v. n. to have 



Azumbrar, v. a. to measure rtut 

lifjiior by the measure callec! 

an azumbre, 
Azumbre, s. m. a measure for 

liquors, about hali" a gallon. 
;\zut, .s. m. a wall to keep 

ditches in their bounds, 
Azutea, s. f. a terrace. 
Azutero, s. m. the keeper of 

the terrace. 
Azuzador, s. m. one who in- 

stijrates or provokes. 
Azuzar, v. a. to instigate or" 

provoke. 
Az^mo, aclj. unleavened. 



B, 



BTho second letter of the 
J alphabet, and the first 
• consonant. 
B mol, s. m. a B flat in 

miisic. 
B quadrado, s. m. a B sharp 

in music, 
ifiaaraz, s. m. a sort of root 

which has a glittering in the 

dark. 

Baba, s. f. drivel, slaver. 
Eabadero, ?• s. m. a bib, as 
Babador, 5 children or fnols 

wear to keep their cloaths 

clean. 
I^abahol, s. m, a sort of small 

red poppy. 
Baljanea, s. m. a fool. 
Babara, s. f. a sort of country 

dance ; a kind of coach. 
Babatel, s. m. a slave ring-bib, 

«r any thing that hangs about 

the neck in a disorderly, 

slovenly manner ; metnph. a 

fool. 
Eabaza, s. f. an augmentative 

of baba ; also a kind of snail. 
Babnz^rro, s. m. a name given 

fn jest to those that are born 

in the province of Alba ; a 

fool that sets up for a man of 

wit and penetration. 
Babcar, v. n. to drivel, to 

shiver. 
Babeo, s. m. the at>t of spitting, 

salivation, 
BAb/ira, s. f. that part' of the 

helmet that covered the chin j 

also a fool. 
Bati6ro, s. m. obs; vide Baba- 

ilero. 
Baberol, s. m. the head-piece 

ia atr atmoan 
B^iWiS/ s. m, p*. the- beaftis in 



a ship, which ai'e those great 
timbers that keep the sides 
of the ship asunder and sup- 
port the deck. 

Babia, s. f. folly, stupidity, — 
Estar en hubia, to be iu a 
careless posture, 

Babieca, s. m. the name of a 
famous horse. It is now used 
to signify a lazy, foolish 
fellow. 

BabiJ, s. m, > a woman's pri- 

Babilada, s. f. \ vities. A cant 
wordi 

Babilonia, s. f; any place where 
there is a great concourse of 
people ; a confusion ; a nml- 
tiplicity of tongues ; a vicious 
jilace. 

Habord, s. m. the left-hand 
side of the ship, by our sea- 
men called the* larboard 
side. 

Babosa, s. f. silk ; the same as 
habtiZd. — Hierba babosa, the 
herb of which aloes are 
made. 

Baboseado, da, p. p. from ba- 
bosear. 

Babosear, v. a. to slaver any 
thing. 

Babosillo, Ua, diminut, of ba- 
bosa. 

Baboso, adj. drivclly, slavery. 

Babuja, s. f, a bubble in tl)e 
water ; a stud ; a nail with 
a great head, 

Baca, s. f. vide Vaca. — Baca, 
s, f. a breach in a water- 
course, or ditch ; a man or a 
woman that are slothful, poor- 
spirited, and good for little. — 
Baca, s. f, a word generally 
used in the plural immber to 



signify all sorts of berries.-- 
liacns de laurdl, bay-berries. 

Bacallao, s, m. the fish we 
call poor -jack, cod-fish, salt- 
fish. 

Bacera, s. f. an obstruction or 
disonler in the melt occasioned 
by hard drinking ; a swelling 
in the b«lly. 

Baceta, s. f. a game at cards 
called basset. 

Bachaniil, adj. any thing be- 
longing to the go<l Bacchus ; 
a great fat -bellied man j a 
hard drinker and merry com- 
panion ; pronounce bacanul. 

Bachara, s. f. an herb and 
floiver called ladies* gloves. 

Rachiiltr, s. m. a batchclor of 
arts, in divinity, canon and 
civil law, or physio. — Ilaclirl- 
Icr de tibi qlioque, a batchcl(.)r 
tiiat had his degree after all 
the ceremonies performed to 
another, wlicu the doctor, who 
gives it, says to evciy one of 
the rest, 'libi quoqiie. — Bacliil- 
L'r, adj. talkative, prating. 

Bacliillcrear, v. n. to prate, to 
babble very much. 

Bachilleria, s. f, prating, bab- 
bling, talkativeness. 

Bacia, s. f. bason, generally a 
barber's bason. 

B.aciar, v. a. vide Vaciar. 

Baciga, s. f. a certain game at 
cards. 

Bacilar, v. a to stagger, to 
waver, to be unsteady. 

Bacilla, s. f. the four card.* 
that remain after the repar- 
tition of cloven given to each 
of the four players at the 
gaiao called revcnno. 



BAD 



B A 1 



B A L 



Bacin, s. m." a closc>u:ol-pan. 

Baciiia, s. f. vide Baoia. 

Bncinada, s. f. wliut is thrown 
out of .1 closestool-pas, or 
other fiith. 

Pacineio, Bacinioa, Bacinico, 
Baciitiilii, and Bao'tulUo, a 
little bason or c'.oscstool- 
paii. All diininutivts oib^xi't. 

Eacincro, s. m. the person that 
{(tK'S abuut with a hux in the 
rhurolito nxeive <•hi^^^^y. 

Bacintta, s. f. diinlimtive of 
hacia. 

BHcintt*', s. m. a kiml of kcnd- 
picce or hcluitt ; also a ciii- 
riiHsicr, very seldom used in 
tills last souse. 

Bi-culo, s. m. a staff ; u1<k) sup- 
port, comfort. — Bdrulo piuio- 
rul, a bishop's crosier. 

B4da, s. f. a rhinoceros, more 
properly ab'idtt. 

JJadajaJa, $. f. the stroke of a 
clapper of a bell ; a foolisU 
«»xprc;ssioii. 

Badajrar, v. n. to rin;; b^-lls; 
to let the clack, of the tongue 
rnn. 

Eadnjillo, s. m. a little clapper 
of a bell. 

B:ids.jo, s. m. the dapfwrof a 
bt^l ; a dull ffillow, a booby. — 
Badtijn, metaph. ;v stupid fel- 
low ; also a great talker. 

Eadajuclo, s. in. a little <"lapper 
of a bell ; a little prating 
fellow. 

lifidal, s. m. a thing they clap 
up to horses and other beasts 
roouths like a basket or bag, 
ip hinder it from (atiiig as it 
goes alon?;. — Fxhur a una 
baddl a la bora, to tafee up a 
man so sharply^ th.it he has 
nothing to say fur hi:nEt'lf. 

'Badana, s. f. leather dressed 
very soi^t- .a»d- pliable. — 
Xtrrar c uno la haddnc, to 
tlirash ainau's jacket, to beat 
hiiu, to Sibuse him. 

Badanfido.adj. liaed.or covered 
with baddna,' 

BadAniila, i». {'. diminutive of 
b(/d ma. 

liodiiias, £. f. pi. ttie ropes by 
whi'h the bonnets; cue laced 
to the .s^ils. ■■ 

Badea, s. f. a wat-ir-melon ; 
a wortiHess fellow- 

Iied61ico, 8) tn. in fftt>t>. signifies 
a shovel. 

Efcder, s, m; actorrcTit-. 

Badil, s. m. a sho','«l ; the 
T»of>dctithi:i?,they bvat in(.>rta? 
With. 



Badilazo, s. m, a stroke with a 

.shovel. 
Badiiia, s. f. a sort of pool 

made by the rains. 
Bado, s. HI. \ide Vado, 
Badnliquc, «. m. meat hashed 

with thick sauce j ' a worth- 
-less man. 
Bafaneiir, v, a. to boast, to 

swell any thing bvyoad the 

truth. 
Bafaneria, s* f. a boastioj;. 
Bafanero, s. m. a boa«t^r, a 

vain-glorious ftllovti. ^ 
Bafo, s. m. vide Baho. 
Baga, s. f. a cord which ties 

the pack.s upon horses. 
R;icage, s. m. baggage ; also a 

beast to carry baggage. 
Bugag^ro, s. ui. a bag>rage 

carrier^ also the beast which 

carries the baggage. 
Bagasa, s. f., a icwd woman. 
Bagatela, s. f. a triding thing. 
Bagueta, s. f. a drum-stick. 
Bajiuido, s. m. a swiuimiag in 

the head. 

Buharada, s. f. vide \'aharada. 
Bahari, a. m. a goshawk. In 

cant, an underling, a novice 

at cheating. 

Bahia, s. f. a haven, or bay. 
Baho, K. in. the steam of any 

hot thing. 
Bahorrlna, s. f. a low, mean, 

trivial thing. 
Bahuno, adj. vulgar, low, vile, 

bad, contemptible, worthless. 

Balii'ina gcnU; the multituilc, 

the mob. 
15ahurrero, s. m. a bird- 

catchtT; a man who epetks 

very ignorautly. 
Baia, s. f. vide Bahia. 
Baiben, s. m. vide Vaiven. 
Baido, s. m. vide Vaguido. 
Baila, s. f. a sea-trout. 
Balladera, s. f. a dancing wo- 
man. 

Bail.idur, s. m.a dancer. 
Bail.'ir, v. n. to dance ; in ojjnt, 

to steal. 
Bailarin, s. m, f. a dancer. 
Bailie, s. m. a ball or enter- 
tainment of dancing ; also a 

judge. 
Ballia, s. f. the authority or 

jurisdiction of any judge.- 
Ba;iiage, s. rn, a benefice 

among tlioknights of Malta. 
Bailio, s. ni. the name given 

to the knight of Malta that 
; obtains a benelicd. 
iBailito, St m. in cant, little 

, thief, 

BailoD, s. itt. an old thief. 



Ba^ita, s, t vide Vaina. 

Bainiea, s. f. vide Vaiui -a- 

Bamilla, «. f. vanilla, a tir»^ 
used in oboeolat'j. 

Baio.adj. vide Bayo. 

Baivel, s. in. a stijnc-cuttcc's 
sipiarc to see if hi*, rork is 
even. 

Bala, 6, f. a bullet, — B./Va d> 
viciiti}, a foot-ball full of 
U'iud. — B-ila d-e mcrcaderia, a 
Iwle of merchants goods.—- 
B.ilat enrwnddiLn, cliaia-jiboty. 
such as is used at sea, 

Balada, s. L io cant, aa a^ree-^ 
uient. 

Baladi, adj. slight, that is not 
str()!ig or lasting. 

Baliidro, s. m. bellowing. 

Baladron, s. m. a noisy, bolster^ 
ous fellow, a bully. 

Baladronida, s. f. the woi-d*, 
actions, or behaviour of a. 
bully. 

Baladronear, v. n. to prate, 
to make a noise, to boaist. 

Balxidroneria, s. f. pratlag^ 
making a noise, boasting. 

Balagar, s. m. an hay-rick. 

]5alago, s. iu. the whole reed of 
corn that is not broke; some- 
times takea for a sheaf ot" 
Corn. 

Balaguero, s. m. au Leap of 
straw. 

Balance, g., m. balancing ; als© 
ila nger. — Bulancc, 6 baU',uz» 
de cuenta, tlic bahuwrc of aa- 
account. 

Baliuicear, v. a. to balance.; 
also to hcsiUite, to tluctuate ; 
also to settle an account. 

Balancia, s, f. obs. a water- 
melon. 

Ralanein, s, m. a long pole 
witli a weight at each end, 
such as rope-dancers use to 
poise thenis<-lves. 

Balimdra, s. f. a Vessel called, 
a bilander, small, but safe iu 
bad weather. 

Balandrdn, s. iti. a casaock. 

J]alan/a, s- f. a balance, a pair 
of scales ; in caut, gallows, 
gibixt 

Balanzar, v. a. vide Balaucear. 

Bulanzario, s. in. one wiej- 
weiglis or balances, or makes 
etinal any thing. 

Balanzo, s. in. vide Balance. 

Balar, v. n. to bleat like sheep. 

Bal.'vustra, } %. f. the driedr 

Balaustrift, \ blossoms of pome- 
granates. 

Balaustrada, s. f. the balusters 
of a.stair-uase. 



B A L 



i5 A L 



S AH 



Balatistrc, s. m. a baluster, a 
rail. 

Balaustriado, adj. dccoratofl 
with a balustrade. 

Balaustrlllo, s. m. diminntivc 
of halaustre. 

Ba!ax, s. m. a precious stone 
like a ruhy. 

Pn!a?:o, .«. m- a liallbt-shot. 

Balbuciento, adj. stuttering or 
stammeriufr. 

Balcon, s. in. balcony. 

Balconajtr, s. m. ? a ro«- of bal- 

Balconeria, s. f. ^ conies. 

Balda, s. f. a thins,' of little 
or no value, good for nothing; 
also idleiK'ss, laziness. — 
Andur n la bilda, to go idling 
about. — Vivir a la balda, to live 
idly. 

Baldado, s. m. a withered or 
maimed limb, or a man that 
ha* stu'h a one. 

Balflachino, } s. m. a canopy to 

Baldiqui, ^ carry over holy 
things. 

Baldado, da, p. p. from balder. 

Baldar, v. a. to maim, deface, 
or deprive of a limb. — Baldar, 
T. fi. mefaph. to hinder or pre- 
vent one from doing any 
thing. 

Balde, s. m. obs. a bucket. — 
BnUIe, adv. as, de bilde, for 
nothinsr, free cost. — Qitrrer a 
itntt mal de bi/de, to bear a 
man an ill without cause. 

Paldeo, s. m. in cant, a sword. 

Baldio, adj. idle ; also void, 
waste ; put to no use. — 
Baldio, s. m, a common, an 
open ground equally used by 
Cattle of several persons. 

Baldo, s. in. the same as fullo ; 
a word that in playing at 
cards means none ; for in- 
stance, one sa3's play club ; 
• the other answers bfddo, 1 have 
no clubs. 

Baldon, s. m. reproach, abusive 
language, affront. 

Baldonada, s. f. a common 
strumpet. 

Baldonador, s. m, one that 
reproaches, or gives abusive 
language. 

Baldonar, v. a. to reproach, to 
pive abusive language. 

Baldosa, s. f. a square tile. 

BaldraquCf s. m. a thing of no 
value. 

Baldrfcs, s. m. a sheep-skin, or 
any slight leather tanned. 

B&leria, s. f. a great heap of 
bullets. 

BftlcrinajS. f. the herb Taleiian. 



Balhurria, s^ f. in cant, the 

mob. 

Balia, s. f. vide Valta. 
Balica, s. f. a sortof bo it. 
Balido, s. m. the bleating of a 

sheep. 
Balija, s; f. a cloak-bag; a 

mail, or portmanteau. 
Balisa, s. f land-mark, light- 
house on the sljofo for ships 

to steer by ; also a beacorl. 
Balista, fi. f. vide Ballesta. 
Balitar, v. n. vide Balar, 
Ballena, s. f. a whale. 
Ballenato, s. m. the young of 

a whflle-fish. 
Ballener, s. m. a ship so called. 
Ballesta, s. f. a cross-bow.—- 

Balh'slas, s. f. pi. in cant, a 

wallet. - 
Ballestazo, s. m. a shbt of a 

stecl-bovv. 
Ballesieador, s. m. vide Balles- 

tero. 
Balh'stear, V. a. to shoot with a 

crosij-bow. 
Ballcstera, s. f. the part of the 

galley on which the soldiers 

stand to fight. 
Ballesteria. s. f. the art of 

using the bow. 
Ballestero, s. m. a cross-!)ow' 

man, or one that makes cross- 
bows. 
Ballestilla, s. f. the cross-staff 

used for taking the sun's al- 

titud:' ; also a fleam to bleed 

horses with ; and a little 

cross-bow. 
Balleston, s. m. in cant, a 

trick, a cheat. 
Baif.co, s. m. a sort of weed 

growing amongst corn, darnel, 

or tares. 
Balii'icca, s. f. a weed growing 

.among corn, so called. 
Baln.adu, s. m. obs. a gate. 
Balon, s. m. a great pack of 

goods. — Jiiei^o de b(dvn, the 

foot-ball game. ' 

Baiona.s. f. a band. 
Ba!(Snes, s. m. pi. breeches. 
T J t', s. f. ballot, a little ball, 

v.ed m some places to give 

in votes witli. 
Balotilla, s. f. diminutive of 

bal6ta. 
Balsa, s. f. a pool, or puddle 

of water ; also a float on the 

water, a flat boat. 
Balsamar, v. a. to embalm. 
Balsamico, adi. balsamic, be- 
longing to balsatn. 
Balsamiua, s. f. the herb 

balm. 
Balsamo, s. in. balsam. i 



» 



Balsar, v. a. to fill with waticrj 
to make a puddle. 

Balsilla, s. f. a puddle of 
water. 

Balsopeto, s. m. a kind of large 
purse so called. 

Baltea, s.f.abelt. 

Baltrueto, s. nJ. a roguish ram- 
bling follow. 

Baliiarte, s. m. a bulwark, a 
bastion. 

Balvasores, s. m. pi. the great 
rOling inen in a nation. 

Balumba, s. f. ^ th : /rcat bulk 

Balume.s. m. >-ma.;oi)ymany 

Baluinen, s. m. ) things disor- 
derly heaped together and 
covered, used to signify the 
great hulk one makes that 
wears many cloaths. 

Baluz, s. m. a small bar of 
gold. 

Balza, s. f. a banner in former 
times peculiar to the Knights! 
Templars. 

Bamba, s. m. a foolish fellow.— 
Traer en bambn, to banter. 

Bambalear, v. ji. to stagger, to 
totter, to shake, to quiver, 

Bambalina, s. f. canvas, as used 
to make the scenes in theatres, 
on which are represented the 
skies, &c. 

Bambanear, v. n. vide Bam- 
biilear. 

Bambarotear, v. n. to cry out, 
to make a noise. 

Bambarotero, s. m. the person 
who bawls, or cries out, makeii 
a noise. 

Bambarria, s. f. a fool, or 
idiot. — Batiibarria, or Bam- 
harr'wn, an accidental, yet 
successive operation of any 
thing. 

Bamboche, s. m. a lands- 
cape. 

liambokar, v. n, vide Bam- 
balear. 

Bambolco, s. m. a tottering, 
shaking, or .staggering. 

Bambolla, s. f. pride, ostenta- 
tion, boasting. 

Banibonear, s. f. to play the 
fool. 

Banana, s. f. an American 
fruit so called. 

Banar, s. m. a lord, or master. 
Obs. 

Bauasta,s. f. basket, pannier. 

Banastero, .s. m. in cant, a 
gaoler. 

Ban:'i->to, s. m. a porter that 
carries a basket ; also a great 
basket. In cant, a gaol. 

Banca, s. f. a bench. 



BAN 



B A Q 



BAR 



Bnncal, ». m. a carpet or rlotli Banclolera 
to coxer a bench. — Bnnc(il, 

s. m. heaps or banks of 

s;in(l. 

Bnnoarfa, adj. Uelong'mg to the 

bank. 
Banc.irota^ s. f. a bankrupt. 
Bftnco, s. ni. bench, stool ; a 

bank of sand iu the sea ; a 

bank of money. In cant, a 

prison. — Btinco dc facistll, a 

bench with a desk before it 

to read or write on. — B Incos 

de freno, the clieeks of the 

bridle, and the rine;* that hold 

the bit. — r.fizi,n dc pie de 

bunco, a foolish reason. — 

B'hicoi de galera, the seats th^ 

men sit on to row in a galley 

or iri a boat. 
Banda, s. f. a side; a band of 

men ; also a scarf. 
Ban<liida, s. f. a multitude, a 

number of people ; a gang. 
Bandear, v. a. to bandy, to 

follow a faction ; also to go 

from side to side ; also to 

succour, proti'Ot, help, assist, 

relieve. — Bdndenrsc, v. r. to 

IkIp one's self, to relieve one's 

self, by (lilgence and in- 
dustry. 
Bandeja, s. f n voider, a silver 

dish. 
Bandeo, s. m. siding', following 

a faction. / 
Bandera, s. f. ensign, flag, ban- 
ner, the colours. — Banderas 

tcmlidaii, colours (lying. 
Banderado, adj. vide Abande- 

rado. 
Bandereta, s. f. a pendant, a 

little flag, a streamer. 
Banderia, s. f. rebellion. 
Banderilia, s. f. a little ensign, 

flag, or banner. 
Banuerizado, adj. factious, 

qiia.rrelsome, litigious. 
Banderizo, ? s. m. a factious 
Eandero, \ man. 
Eandcrola, s. f. a little flag, 

streamer, or- banner j any 

loose rag that hangs. 
Bandido, s. m. a highwayman, 

an outlaw. 
Bandine<;, s. m. pi. the lockers 

aboard a ship. 
Bandir, v. a. to bHuish. 
Bando, s. m. faction j procla- 
mation to summon a criminal] place of baptsm. 

to appear, or to dtelare a man iBaptizar, v. a. to baptise, 



J s. f. bandolier. 

Bandolero, s. m. a seditrous 

person ; one that ha-; been 

proclaimed ; a h ghwayman, 

a robber, an ontl-iW. 

Bandu'io, s. m. a pudding, a 

sausaue. 
Bandullo, s. in. the whole of 
the gutjs or intestines of a man 
or beast. 

Bandurria, s. f. an instrument 
iike a little fiddle. 

Banduxo, s. m." vide Bandujo. 

Banguardia, s. f. vide Nan- 
guard ia. 

Banido, adj. banished. 

Banova, s. f. a thin quilt to 
cover the bed. 

Banquera, s. f. a small bee- 
hive. 

Banquero, S, m. a money- 
banker. — Banquero, in cant, a 
gaol-keeper. 

Banqueta, s. f. the banquet, 
or footbank, which is a step 
raised with earth under every 
parapet or breast-woi-k for 
men to stand to lire over. 

Banquete, s. m. banquet, feast, 
entertainment. 

Banquetear, v. a. to feast, to 
l«iiquet. 

Banquillo, s. ni. a little stool. 

Baiia, s. f. a pond for beasts to 
water at. 

BarTadera, s. f. a scoop. 

Banador, s. m. one tluit bathes 
or dips. 

Banadura, s. f. bathing, or 
dipping. 

Banar, \. a. to bathe, to dip. — 
Banarse ■ en agua ros.ida, to 
bathe in rose-water j that is, 
to be very veil pleased. — 
Bandr con ccra, to cover ov<;r 
with wax. — Baiiir vanjos dt, 
hdrro, to glaze earthenware. 

Bauil, s. m. vide Baila. 

Biino, s, m. a place so called 
by the Moors, wliere their 
slaves were kept. — Biifio, s. fli. 
a bath. 

Bao, s. m. vide Baho. — Bi'o 
de natiio, the cradle or frame; 
of timber brought along- tat 
outside of a slup, to launch 
her more safely. 

Baptismo, s. m. baptism. 

Baptisterio, s. m. the font or 



a traiton 
Bandocidad,s. f. obs. rebellion, 

rising in a rebellious tumult. 
Baudola, s. f. a lute with lour 

strings. 



Baptizo, 8. m. vide Baptismo. 

Baque, s< f. a fall, a loss. — 

Prov. C/iko baque, y ^ran caidti, 

a little fall that makes a great 

noisc j a great cry aud little 

Q 



f woo!. — Var el Idque, to g!ve • 
I fall. 

Baquaro, s. m. vide Vaqucro. 
Baqueta, s. m. a rammer of a 

gim. — Boquela, s. f. neats- 

leather. — i m/uefas, the drum 

sticks. — MNndar a baqwla, to 

command imperionsly. 
Ba(|uefea.r, v. a. (p'.isar la ba- 

(jucta) to run the gantlet. 
Bara, s. f. vide V'ara. 
Haraeaii, s. m. a sort of coarse 

eami)lct. 
Baragan, s. m. a sort of fine 

carpet. 
Baraha, s. f. the Jewish prayers, 

or devot'oDS. 
Barahuixla, s. f. tumult, con-» 

fusion, disorder. 
Baralnistador, s. m. in cant, 

a p(juiard. 

Barahustar, ? v. a. to rush in 
B 



arahustar, ? v. : 
arahustear, ^ air 



among weapons 
and make way ; to cross 
weapons to keep out an 
eneiii_v. 

Barahustcs, s. m. pi. bannisters 
for galleries or stairs; for- 
merly, a sort of great darts 
that were cast out o*f an, 
eng'iie. 

Baraja, s. f. a confuj-ion, a fray, 
a quarr(:l ; also a pack of 
Carfls. — Echarsfi en la baraja, 
to desist from what one was 
about, to throw up tl)e rards. 

Barajador, s. m. the dealer at 
cards, he that shuflles, 

Barajadura, s. f. a blow givea 
in a quarrel. 

Barajar, v. a. to confound, in- 
tangle, or mix together.-— 
Burajir, v. a. to shufl^f cards j 
also to qL'.ar»>,l, to embroil.— 
Paciencia y barajar, to bear 
paticjitly "-our -misfortunes 
where^oevcr we go. 

Bara.jel, s. m. a provost of an 
army. 

Baral, s. m. vide Varal. 

Barallar, v. n. to be quarrel- 
some. 

Baninda, s. f. a rail to lean 
against. 

Biraudilla, 8. f. diminutive of 
baranda. 

Barit, V. n. to" lay a ship 9- 
gfound ; also to launch a 
ship. 

Bara la, s. f. a deceitful barter. 

Baratic, v. a. to sell cheap ; 
to cheapen ; to cheat ; to 
barter ; to tniek. 

Barateria, s. f. fraud, deceit, or 
a suborufng, bri^ng of a 
judge. 



BAR 



B ATI 



BAR 



Bardthro, s. m. abyss> bottom- Barbado, adj. bearded, that 



less pit 
Baratijas, s. f. f>1. pedlars ware, 
things of small value. 
BaratiUo, s. m a jilace in th<- 
market, where mean g(X>ds 
are Srtkl for a small ui.atter. 
Barati.sta, s. in. a broker j also 

a cheat. 
Barato, adj, cheap. — Ban'ito, 
s. ID. monej' given to stamlers 
by at play by the winner, 
which is so usual in Spain, 
wherever there is play, that 
. tliere are many who live only 
by frefiuentin;^ gaming-houi^es, 
and receiving the bounty of 
winners. — -Mtter en hardlo, to 
cany things by noise ; to 
make a disturbance J to com- 
pass one's ends. 
Baraton, s. m. a cheap thing, 
or one that sells cheap, and 
the 'bartcrer. 

Baraunda, s. f. vide Bara- 
bunda. 
Barba, s. f. the beard, the chin ; 
also the small strings of the 
root. — Barba cubruna, an herb 
called goat's beard, or mans 
beard that Ipoks like .n goafs. 
Burbadehallena^ whale-bone. — 
Jlombre de bvrha, a man of 
reputation. i — Dec'irselo en sus 
barbas, to say a thing to a 
man's lace. — Arremetcr u las 
I'irlas, to fly at a man's 
face. — Felone las b/rbcts, to 
tear one's beard for anger. — 
llevdr a uno de la barba, to 
lead a man by the beard. — 
Escotar tnnt<y-por barba, to pay 
so much a head, to club. — 
Ectu'ir la baena bdrka, to flatter 
a man out of his money. 
Barbacana, s. f. barbican, a 
fortification glaced before the 
walls of a town, or an opening 
in the wait, through which a 
gun is levelled. 
Barbacanera, s. f. a whore that 
plies about the wall* of 
tawns. 

Barbac6a, t. a scaffold or any 
fluch like plave, raised above 
the ground. 
Barbdda, s. f. the water-chains 
of a bridle, or the rings that 
hull! the bit to them. — Bar- 



has a beard. 

Uarbadura, s. f. the beard. 
Barbajas, s. f. pi. the ftlircs 

that are about the rocts. 
Rarballa,s. f. an herb so called, 

eaten in salad, 



Barbllncio, adj. belonging t« 
a smooth or pretty beard. 

Barbiuegro, adj. blaek-beard- 
ed. 

Barb;poni6nte, adj, that begins 
to have a heaiaj. 

Barbirubio, adj. red-bearded. 



Barbanca, s. f. a confusion oi| Barbitenido, adj. with a painted 



noise of a nmltitude. 
Barbar, v. n. to begin to have 
a beard, to put on a beard. 
Barbaramente, adv. barbarous- 
ly- 
Barbarcria, s. f. vide Barba- 
Tidad. 

Barbaresco, adj. vide Barbarp. 
Barbaria, s. f. barbaritj% 
Barbaridad, "i 

Barbaric, V s. f. barbarity. 
Barbariedad, J 

Barbarismo, s. m. a barbarism 
in speaking or writing ; all 
barbarous nations. 
Barbaro, adj. barbarous ; s. m, 
a barbarian. ] 

Barbasco, s. m. the herb 
mullein. 

Barlx'iza, s. f. a great beard. 
Barbiar, v. n. to reach any 
thing with the beard, or that 
is as high as the beard. 
Barbechacion, s. f. obs. vide 

Barbecho. 
Barbechar, v. a. to plough, or 

break up the ground. 
BarbLJchera, s. f. a ploughing. 
Barbecho, s. m. a ploughed 
ground. 
Barbecilla, s. m. a httle beard. 
Barbeda, s. f. a barber's 
shop. 

Barl>erillo, s. m. dimiiMitive of 
harbcro. 
Barl)ero, s. m. a barber. 
Barber6tx3, s. m. he that trims 
the galley-slaves. 
Barbeta, s. f. the tackle aboard 

a sliip to hoist in the bo:it. 
Barbczilla, s. f. a httle beard. 
Barbicacho, s. m. a stay, fillet, 
or ribbon that comes under 
the c.hni. 
Barbicano, adj. grey-bearded. 
Barbicspesso, adj. thick-beard- 
ed. 

Barbihecho, adj. neuly or 
freshly shaved. 

Barbilindo, adj. smooth faced, 
close shaved 



lada, s. f. "akiisd of dsJi with .Barbiiia, s, f. the chin, a little 



a svifnAk 8k}n> without 

ll«irba<iUl«,a4i. bearded, belong- 
ing to a tcard. 
}ji»t</(Aicio, s. Ha« s Capuchin 



beard 

Bafbillera, «. f. locfca clipped 
off wool, shear-wool. Hocks 
such as cloth- workers make 
in shearing, used in stuiliii j of 
bed-Ucks, kc. 



beard. 

Barbizaeno, a<Vj. hairy, rough- 
hcarded. 

Barho, s. m. the fish called a 
barbie. — Burbo de la mnr, a 
mullet. 

Barbon, s. m. ^a gi'eat childish 
fellow, a booby. 

Bakbonazo, si m. augm. of 
barbon. 

Barboquejo, s. m. a muffler. 
Barbote, s. m. the part of the 

helmet that covers the chin. 
Barbudillo, s. m. a hltle 
bcanied fellow ; also a water 
dog. 

Barhudo, adj. that: has a great 
I beard. — Barbiido, s. m. in 

cant, a goat. 
BarbuUa, s. f. an undistin- 

uishable noise or confusion. 
Barbullamiento, s. m. vide Bar- 
buUa. 
Barbulk'iT, r. a. to speak in a _ 

hurry, confusedly. 
BarbuUeria, s. f. noise, con- 
fusion, hurry. 
Barbutijas, s. f. pi. thfi bubble* 

in the water when it rains. 
Biirca, s. f. a bark, a great 
boat. 

Darcada, s. f. a boat full. 
Bareage, s. m. pas'^age-money, 
a duty paid for thing's cavned 
cross a river. 
Bareaza, s, m. augm of harea. 
Barcel, s. m. obs. a prison. 
Barcella, s. f. a measure of li- 
quids so called. 

Bareelones Faldudo, in cant it 
UKons a shield, a buckltr, » 
target. 

Parcitia, s. f. a net. 
Barcino, ailj. belonging to a 
reddish colour. 

Barco, s.^ m. a boat. — BJrr* 
luengo, a swift sort of vessel 
used in the Straits. — Hi'rct 
ciorgi'idOjA sort of boat. — Btlrao' 
llcrio y barco vaao, a boat som«- 
timesenipty and somstmcs full, 
spoken in respect to the insta- 
bility or vicissitude «f things. 
Barcon, s. m. aut'-m. oi barco. 
Barda, s. f. a thick hedge, a 
wall that divdos or incloses. 
— bdrda uV raballo, s. f. ar- 
mour for a iiorw. — B-rd* dt 



BAR 



B A II 



BAR 



muralh, the covering on tlie 
top of a wall, wliotlier ol board, 
stone, or any other. 

Bardago, s. in. among sailors, 
a rope or tock e so caileU,. 

Bardal, s. in. enclosure. 

Bartlana, ?. £ dock, a plant; 
the great burr, the clot-bnrr; 
also a coarse sort of cloth. 

Bardaiizo, s. f. a hankering 
love; unlawful lust. 

J?ard;ir, v. a. to lay boards, 
timber, or stones on a wall to 
keep the rain fioai soaknig 
into it. — BardLT las vitias, to 
prune the vines. 

Bardoma, s. f. dirt, clay. 

Baretc&do, adj. streaky, strip- 
ed. 

Barilla, s. f. vide Varilla. 

Baritono, s. ra. a voice be- 
tween a tenor and a base. 

Barjuleta, s. f. a travelling- 
bag. — Barjuleta, s, f. a purse, 
a pouch. 

Barjulctaza, s. f. a large purse. 

Barlavcnte;ir, v. n. vide Barlo- 
vcntcar. 

Bwrloar, v. n. to grapple a ship. 
Jiurhar, or badovenlear, v. a. is 
to ply to the windward; also to 
ply up and down, or to cruise 
about. — Barlo-jenleur, i^ wan- 
der up and down. 

Barlovento, s. m. the wind- 
ward. 

Bnrniz, s. f. varnish. 

Baniizador, s. m. a vaniisher. 

Barnizar, v. a. to varnish. 

Bai-o, adj. rare, thin, loose. 

Barometro, s. m. a barometer. 

Baron, s. ni. a baron ; also a 
man. 

Baronesa, s. f. a baroness, the 
lady of a l>aron. 

Baronia, s. f. a barony. 

Baronil, adj. manly. . 

Barquear, v. a. to guide a 
bark. 

Barqnero, ? s. m. waterman, 

Barquerol, \ boatman. 

Barqueta, ? s. f. a small boat.— 

Barquilla, ^ hucado de la bar- 
quilla, a ducat that had a boat 
(Stamped on it. 

Barquiiiero, s. m> a boat- 
builder, or one who sells 
boats. 

^arquillos, s. ui. pi. large and 
sweet wafers to eat, rolled 
up. 

Barra, s. f, an iron or wooden 
bar ; the bar at the entraiic- 

;,of an harbour; a gruss-span 
thread ill elotji ; a bar of sil- 
ver or gold; a barrier. — Tinir 



la barra, to pitch the bar, an 
exeicise fonjierly in use. — 
Bdrrus de ciibeitr::iUe, the cap- 
stan-bars; being small pieces 
of t'mber put intj tlie barrel 
of the capstan through square 
holes, by which men turn the 
capstan to heave the anchor. — 
ir.'i;<>uT la b:':rra, to pitch the 
bar beyond another, to outdo 
liini. — Esliir en barras, to be 
upon the point of completing 
one's busin'eis.-^— Jle barra d 
barra, from end to end. 

Banaca, s. f. barrack, hut, such 
as soldiers have to lie in, or 
fishermen on the sea-side. 

Barracliel, s. m. a provost in 
an arm}' ; also an officer to 
apprehend robbers. 

Barraco, s. m. a tame boar ; 
also a small sort of cannon. 

Barragan, s. m. a gieat lusty 
fellow; also a bachelor. — Bar- 
ragd7i, a coarse kind of cam- 
biet. 

Barragana, s. f. a great romp- 
ing wench; a single woman; 
also a strumpet. 

Banaganada, s. f. is sometimes 
taken for a stout action, some- 
times for- whoredom. 

Barraganete, s. m. a piece of 
wood on the outside of a ihip, 
to fasten some of the tac»ling 
to. 

Earraganla, s. m. whoredom. 

Banajo, s. m. strife, conten- 
tion. 

Barra!, s. m. a large bottle. 

Barran, s. ni. a cIdwu, a rusti- 
cal fellow. 

Barrdnca, s. f. ^ a slough in a 

Barranco, s. m, J road, a deep 
place where the ground is 
broken up; a place where 
cattle are stuck; also a rub 
.n a waj'. 

Barrai.cuso, adj. nigged, un- 
even, fuil of sloughs and 
ridges. 

Bananquear, T. n. to whip a 
top, such as boys play with. 

Bairanqofcro, adj. hopping 
about like an unsceady vup. — 
^ Inigite barrague, adv. at any 
time, tor any reason or Uio- 
tiVe. 

Barraquilla, s. f. a little bar- 
rack; also a cabin in a Kl;ip. 

Barraquillo, s. m. a little beat; 
also a small piece of eaniioa. 

Barrar, v, a. to oar, to make 
fust. 

liarras, s. f. pi. any sort of 
bars, and barry in htraidry.— 
• U2 



Jc^o de hurras, a game flrith 
bowls to be drove through aa 
imn ring. 
Bairear, v. a. ^p bar, to barri- 

:;.uri«lcra, s. f. a drag-net. — 
Barredera, a sa^ that hangs 
so low it sweeps the liatches. 

Bam^lern, s. m. a broom, or 
any thing to sweep with; aa 
ov.jii's brocm. 
jarreiior, s. m. a sweeper, 

Baireduras, s. f. pi. sweepings; 
tiie dirt that is swept toge- 
ther. 

Barren, s. m. the rising part of 
a great, saddle, which holds in 
thj rider. 

Barrena, s. f. the nail-piercer, 
or auger; also th.^t part of 
the saddle to which the stirrups 
hang. 

Jiarrenar, v. a. to pierce, or 
lx)ie. 

Uarr^r do <fc {I'scos, that litis 
had his skull bored, or has nu 
brains. 

Barrendar, v. a. vide Barrerif 

Bar.endcro, s. m. a sv.eepor. 

Barrenilla, s. f. a small piercer 
or auger. 

Barrcniilo, s. m. a surgeon's in- 

' sfrumeiit to trepan a broken 
skull. 

Carrcna,s. f. K^ earthen pan. 

Barreno, s. m. ) 

Banenon, s. m. a gr^at earthen 
pan. 

Barreno,"?. m. a piercer or auger, 
or the hole made with one. 

Baner, V. r. to sweep. — Buner 
todo lo q'(c hay, or de.rnr la casa 
barrida, to sweep away all. 

Barrera, s. f. a burner; also a 
clay-pit. 

Ean.eta, s. f. a little bar. 

Banetear, v. a« to bar, to bar- 
ricade, to fortify by means of a 
barrier. Among shuemakers, 
to make shoes stronger by an 
additional sole. 

Barriada, s. f. vide Barrio. 

Barrial, s. lO- a clayish spot of 
ground, a clay-pit, 

Barrica, s. f. cask, liogshead. 

liarricada, s. f. stoppage, ob- 
struction, banica-Je. 

Barr,«rito, adj. full oi clay. 

Barriga, .s. f. the beliy, the 
pauych. — Trailer barnga, to be. 
With child. 

Barrigudo, ajilj. that has a great 
bdiy. 
Bariiguela, 

" s.f*aliUlebeUy 



Bariiguela, ") 
BaiViguilla, V i 
Barr-^uta, J 



E A S 



B A S 



BAT 



Batril, 5. m. any «oit of cask 

of harrelj an eard-.cn vessvl 

with a great b.;Uy and narrow 

ticck, in ■whic'h- h^irvi'.st-iueii 

carry drink into t)\e fields. 
Barrilcjo, s. in. a little cask or 

barrel. , 

Barrillero, s. m. a cooper, 
fiarrilete, s. m. a partit-nlar liga- 
ture made round a rjiast. A 

seaman's word. 
Barrilillo, s. m. a little cask or 

barrel. 
Barrilla, s. f. a little bar; also 

tlic hi rb glasswort. 

B irrio, s. m. a waixl or quarter 

in a town ; a farm house. 

Barriondo, adj. sharp, or sour. 

Baniscar, v. a. to sell by the 
lump. 

Baj-reto, s. m. all the noise tht 
elephant makes. , 

Barrizal, s. in. vide Barrial. 

Barro, s. m. clay; mortar; 
«-arthen pots; pimples on the 
face. 

Barron, s. m. a great earthen 
pan. — tiarroi de rUlro, pim- 
ples, carbuncles in the face. 

Barroso, adj, clayish ; pimplj'. 

Barrote, s. m. a ^'rcat bar. 

Barw^es, s. m. pi. Hee Abarrotes. 

B.-»rruoa, 6. f. deceit, cunning, 
fraud. — Barriica, s. f. obs. cuii- 
y Bixig, duplicity. 

Barrueco, s. m. the peart that is 
n<>t reuiid'but ill-shaped. 

Biirruntar, v. a. to guess at a 
thing by f.ome sign or token, 

- cr symptom ; to imagine, to 
presume upo'.i somf ground. 

Barrunte, s. in. obs. spy. 

.Barrutito,s. m. guess, presump- 
tio», imagination. 

Sarzon, s. m. a ring to fix the 
plough-Jtharc in. 

iisa, %. f. I>a?e, pelestal on 
which a pillar, statue, or any 
other thing stands; also the 
iuund:ition or basis of any 
thinjr. — Bi'itn, s. f. a trick made 
"When playing at cards. — -.Vo 
duxdr hactr bi'ua, to talk all, 
without sutfering the rest to 
put in a «ord, ^lliidiag to not 
U>ttiii£ bim win a trick at 
cardi. 

B'tjcas, a. £ pi. a iu»thing in 
the staroftL'h, strivinj to vo- 
jQrxir, iaward struggling, aqualm 
upon th« jtomach, a reach - 
>ng- 

iavoaiikd, a. f. tilth, nasti- 

SxMr6«i>, adj. that is troubl«d 
«r;th «iti«!a» or rMcUiu^.;. 



VAhc, s. f. the base of a pillar 

of any thing. 

H«scmia,s. a cjualm or provoca - 

tiou to vomit. 

tl.isija, any sort of pot or vcs- 
el. 

Basilca, s. f. in cant, the gal- 
lows. 

Basilica, s. f. a church; any 
royal house. 

Basilioo, s. m. basil, an herb so 
called. 

Basiliccn, s. m.an ointment used 
by surgeons. 

Basilisco, s. m. a basilisk, a fa- 
bulous beast, said to kill by 
look'ng. 

B;ifill.>, vide Va^illo, 

B''is;s, s. f. the base arrj' thinj; 
rests on. 

Basquear, v. n. to reach for vo- 
miting'. 

Basijucnre, s. m. the language 
of Biscay, 

BasquiiTii, s. f. a large upper 
petticoat to wear over the 
rest. 

Basta, s. f. a stitch in a quilt or 
mattress. — Basla, adv. enough, 
avast. 

Bastage, ? s. m. a porter to 

Bastaje, ^ carry burthens. 

Bastago, «. lii. vide V'asta.cro. 

ftastatnentc,tidv. grossly, coarse- 
Ir. ^ 

Busi ante, adj. sufficiervt. 

Bastantemente, adv. suiHcient- 

Bastar, v. n. to suffice. 

Ba.'^tarda, s. f. a sail so railed; 
a fdc ; also a- piece of artil- 
lery. 

Bnstardear, v. n. to degenerate, 

Bastnrdelo, s. m. bo'^k of me- 
morandum, posting-book, jour- 
nal that is to be transcribed 
into the ledger-book ; a com- 
mon-pl.ace book. 

Bastardia, s. f. bastardy. 

Ba>;tardilla, s. ni. a musical 
instrument, of the flute kind. 

Bastardo, s. m. a bastard; also 
wine made of raisins, or any 
thing tliat i"? irregular. — Bdi-- 
t'rdo, in fortification, a plat 



Ja't'tlad, s. f. vastness, ampli- 
tude. 

Bastero, s. m. the maker of 
pack-Saddles. 

Bastida, s. f. a vvooilcn tower 
raised against a town be- 
sieged, 

Bastidor,s. m. a straTuIng-frara« 
for a picture, or the like ; or 
such a frame as embroiderers, 
or starcheis, or othor^such 
trades use. 

Bastllla, s. f. fold or plait in 
cIoth> 

Basr.im6nto, s. m. victuals, pro- 
visions. 

Bastion, s. m. a bastion. 
Basto, adj. coarse, gross, unpo- 
lished. — B;iilo, s. m. a sort of 
pannol. 
Baston, s. m. a cane, a slick.— 
litutun rf? 'general, a general's 
staff. — Echar el basl6n, to in- 
tersperse between friends that 
are ready to quarrel. 
BaKloiiada, s. f. a stroke with a 

club or staff. 
Bastouiizo, s. m. a great cud- 
gi 1, or a great stroke with jt. 
Bastoneillo, s. m. a little staff. 
In a;ol)it -eture, it is a .small 
round in a pillar between two 
great ones. 
Bastontro, s. ra. an officer that 
carries a staff. 
Bastos, s. m. p'. is also the club 
at cards so called, because t'nt 
"Spanish cards have tliase we 
call clubs, made in the shnp« 
of real clubs, oall''d in Spanistt 
bnslones, .and thouce basics. 
Bi»sura, 3. f. ordure, excre- 
ment. 

Basurero, s. m. the person wh» 
carries away the dirt, a sca- 
venger. 

Rata, s. f. a night-gown. 
BataCc\/o, s. m. the stroke a m.in 
gives on the o;round when he 
falls or is struck djwn. " 
Batador, 3. m. a washing beetle. 

Batafalua, ? /■ • i 
T> » r I ■ >■ ». f. aniseed. 
Batataluga ^ 

Batagu^'la, s. f. a little knead- 
ing trough. 



form — Bcistirdo, adj. bastard, Batahola, s. f. confusion, noise, 
illegitimate, spurious. tumult, rumour. 

Baste, s. m. a pack-saddle Balalla,s.f. a battle, an army. 



lihely worked. 
Baste^F, V. a. to pack a saddle 

with wool. 

Ba9tei.*ed6r, s, m. a pnrveyor. 
Dastectrr, v, a. to victual,' 

furnish nillj pi-ovisions. 
Baitecirnicfito, s. uu r^«ce»s»ry 

pt4 virion in plauty 



— Batalla eampdl, a pitchttd 
battle. 
fiataU:id6r, s. m. tho pcrsoa 
who fights, a giidiator. 
tolBatallar, V. n. to tight, to con- 
tend. — Btilclktr intrriar.ne -itc, ta 



debate, vr r«fi«st tmbiu yuur^ 
(•If. 



JJ A T 



B A X 



B A Y 



Rafallcraracntc, adv. frequent- 
ly. 

Katalloro, adj. common, usual, 
frt-fjiu'iit. 

Batallo, s. ni. any thing full of 

• flesh or iiluinp. 

Untallolas, s. t'. the space in a 
irallery between thcoa'Ts; also 
fuiked irons on tiiC sides of the 
?alley. 

T{;Ual!6n, s. ni. a battalion. 

Jintailoso, adj. Wiulkc, belong;- 
infi to war. 

IJafari, s. in. a fulling mill for 
cl«vth. 

J?atanado, da. p. p. from Ba- 
tinwr. 

Tatanador, s. m. a fuller of 
cloth. 

Batanar, v. a. .to full, to mill 
clotli, or the like; also to beat 
one. 

Batancar, v. a. vide, Batanar. 

Batanenj, vide Batanador. 

Batata, s. f. a potatoe-root. 

Barea, s. f. a i)aiutcd ha.upcr. 
— Batea, s, f. a kneading- 
trough, a binn for bread. 

Batear, v. a. to baptisoj a cor- 
rupt word. 

Batcgucia, s. f. dimia;itlvc of 
baUa. 

Bate], s. m. a sh'p-i)oat, a pin- 
rj;ico, or yawl. 

Baieies, s. ni. pi. in cant, is 
a fcang of thieves or ruilians. 

Batelillo, s. ui. a little boat. 

Bateo, s. m. a cLristenins;. 

Bateria, s. f. a battery, batter- 
ine- of a place; contention, 
or straft:; nuUujih. to greatly 
iinpress the mud; also in- 
^•essant, or r.iisoasouahle soli- 
citations to obtain your vliw.s. 

Baticnlo, s."m._a sort of white 
veil haTii,''in5 on the shoulders, 
and full of plaits; below. 

Batida, s. f, a rio'se that hunts- 
in< II make to rouze up a deer, 
or wild boar. 

Batidera, s. f. a ehisel, a 
hatchet, a larg:o ax ; also an 
instrument to U^at lime with. 

Batidero, s. m. a place where 
there is much hainnierinij' oi- 
beatini;. — Batidero de oguu, a 
great tail of v«ater. 

Batido, adj. beattin, or ham- 

^ niercd. , 

Batidor, s. in-, one th.it beats, 
or hammi^i-s. — Batidi'.r, s. ni. 
a spy in an army, a scout, or 
watch centin.-.'I. — BalldurdeCro, \ 
V p/'Ju, a gol.l-beatcr. j 

JJatidura, s. f. a beatiiivj, or 
hammering. 



Batiente, s. m. the jamb of a 
door. 

Biitifulla, 8. ui. vide Balid'r de 
oro. 

Batihc'ija, s ni. a gold bejter. 

Batinilcntx), s. ni. beat n;;;. 

Batir, V. a. to beat, to hammer, 
to batter; also to throw any 
thing away. — Bntir hja, to 
beat metal into thin plates, 
or silver, or leaf gokl. — liat^r 
los d'tcnits, to chatter the teeth. 
— liatlr h:/evnit, to beat eg^'S. — 
Balir el cibrc, to hnnim' r cop- 
per; jneluph. to ply tobusinchS 
very assiduously. — fiotir el fs- 
tandaiie, for ohidir, to strike 
the colours. -j-.S'"'"' ^n'rros, to 
batter vifall^. — Balir en riiiii'n, 
to batter quite down. — Brd/r 
morieda, to coin money.— 
Batir las uhu, to clap tlit; 
win;2S, to fly swiftly. — Bulir 
lai clas, to beat the waves, to 
row. 

i}at(jiog:ia, s. f. a sort o? tauto- 
lopry, or foolish repetition of 
the sanie words. 

Batufar, v. a. to mix confuj;ed- 
]y, without distinction. 

Batueca.s, s. m. pi. a sort t>f 
wild /nountaineerii. 

Batueco.s. m, a clownish, bn^.tal 
fellow. 

BaLuqiierio, 6. m. violent shake 
given to liquids that they uwy 
niir. 

DHucadnr, s. m. an artful cheat, 
a cunning rogue. 

Baul, .s. ui. a trunk; ironi- 
<-a)lv, tlw; h'A y. ' 

Baujne i.ii . the boltsprit of 
a s'l p. -, ^ > 

Bausan, s. m. ? a fignrc made 

Bausana, s.f. ^ like a man 
stuffed with straw, used f -r- 
merly to set on v/alls when' 
the garrison was weak, to 
make it appear sfrojigcr;^ a 
fool, heavy, stupid person, or 
one that stands gazinsj at any 
thing a^ if he were out of hi» 
senses. 

Bautismo, s. m. vide Baptisino. 

Bautisteno, s. m. vide Baptis- 
tevio. 

Baxa, s. f. an qM dance.— 
JJtrjia, s. f. an abatement. — 
— Btixa, a. m. a Tuivish ba- 
shaw. 

Baxada, s. f. a descent. ' 

Baxado, adj. b:-ought down, 
humbled, d( based. 

Baxadiira, s. f. deseoiidn?. 

Baxamuuiry, s. m. ui cunt, a 
thiei. 

G 3 



Baxamar, s. f. low -water. 

Baxainente, adv. lowly, hum- 
bly, basely. 

Baxamiento, .i. m. bringing 
down, desocndny... 

Baxiuno, adv. underhand, in a 
private clandestine manner. 

Baxar, v. n. to bring, or come 
down, to d sniount, to hum- 
ble. — Baxar depweiQ, to lower 
the prii'e. — l>axiir de pimtn, 
to be humbled, to fall to a 
lower eoiidit on.-^//n:r"r lui 
hriCs, to bring down a man's 
stomach. 

Ba^as, s. f. pi. sands in the sea. 

Baxel, s. m. any s irt of ship, 
or otlic T vessel, but more par- 
ticularly the smaller sort, and 
under three decks. 

BaxciitOjE. m. dimin. of ia.r(7. 

Baxero, adj. that which is be- 
low, the undej-lip. 

Bn.:ete, s. m. a siisert.hat has 
a vo CO tending from the tenor 
to the base. 

Baxeza, s. f. iowness, meanness, 
viiene:><, baseness; a mean base 
act.ion-»-T.i>'«rf z« de ultimo, Iow- 
ness oif spirit, a dtjected 
ijiind.v 

Baxilla s. f. all the p'atc or 
t»ther furi\iture for the table. 

B»xi!lo,s,.ui. low, a little fello«-. 

Baxio, } s. m. a slioal, or sand 

J^axo, J in the sea ; also low- 
ering? in piicte and value. — 
Bho, a<ij. low, dr.ep; the 
base ; in a house, *hu lower 
Aunc.—lhunhre bfivo, ^ mean 
man. — HaLlur buxo, to talk 
low. — Mar- Ixixa, a shallow 
sea — Pcnsamientos bjxos, a 
mean spirit.— ^i^rfc/o bdxo, a 
low price. 

Ba>.*)u, s. rn. the base in nm.^ic, 
and the instrument called 
bassoon. 

Baxoncillo, s. m. diminutive of 
bitvcn. 

BaxuMo, s, m. a little low fol- 
low. 

Baxiira, s. f. obs. barbuvity. 

Baya, s. f. launching' at, ridi- 
culing', bantering, mo'-kinj^. — 
J Jar biiyfi, s. f. to banter, to 
holloo after. — Buyuy 3. f. a 
berry. 

Bayal, s. m, a frame uso<l in 
shitting mill-stones when re- 
newhig their eilges by ham- 
mering', 

Bayeta, s. f. a kind of wo(j|llen 
stull, 

Bayla,. ?. f. a (bnco; also a 

1 lith ; inutaph. a' succcsafui ev<,a!.. 



B E B 



B E C 



B E H 



Bayladfero, ra, adj. dancing. 
Baylalor, ra, s. m. a dancer. 
Bayla iorcilb, lla, s. m. dimin. 

of Bailarlor. 
Bayo, adj. bay, of a bay 

Biyoneta, s. f. a bayonet, a 
£'n>rt dag-er fixed at the 

end of a muskat. — C'a'ar /.-/ 
iaifmela, to ux the bayonet in 

the mn<;kijt. 

B:>.yorietazo, s. m. a wound 

' made with a musknt. 

Bayosa, s. f. in cant, a swnrd. 

Bayuca, s. f. in cant, a tavsi'n. 

Baza, s. f. a trick at cards. 

Bazo, s. m. a .spleen, the milt. 
Biho, adj. brown colcnn-ed. 

Bazofia, s. f. the worst part of 
eatables. 

Baziici'ir, v. a. to mix toge- 
ther. 

Bndelio, s. m. badellium, or a 
blatik tree in Arabia, or ils 
gum. 

Be, the cry of a sheep. 

Beita, s. f. a sort of religions 
woman, cnipioyiny herself in 
prayer, and works of charity; 
also iany female hypocrite, 
failed ironically by that 
name. 

Beateria, s. f. a religious ac- 
tion ; hypocrisy. 

Beaterio, s. ni. a house where 
the religions women live. 

Beatiiicacion, s. f. beatiGca- 
tioii. ^ 

Beatificar, v. a. to place among 
the saints. 

Beatifico, adj. blcs'Jed. 

Eeatilla, s. f. a sort of linpn 
wove very, thin to make white 

■ veils for women, something 
like a fine cativas. 

Beatidud, s. f. heat^tude, bles- 
sedness. One of the titles 
given to~ the pope. 

Bcato, adj. ble-^sed, or a re- 
ligions man, that lives as the 
leaias above. — (hru de benio, 
y lifias de gn/o, a wolf in 
sheep'# cloatliins-. 

Bebedero, s. m, a trough for 
beasts to drink in. 

Bibcdizo, s. m. love-pot'on, 
snch as foolish women give 
to men to make them love 
tiiem. ^ 

Bebedo, adj. drunk. 

Bcbedor, s. m. f. a "drinlvcr, a 
toper. — Prov. Vcba.ro de una 
mi/a ci'ipu, hay huen behedi.r, 
under a bad cljak may ht 
a great drinker ; that is, under 
a UK an habit ruly be a rich 



man, teaching us to despise 
no man upon the account of 
dress. 

Bcbedor, ra, s. m. and f. 
drinker. 

B?b2r, V. a. to drink. — Bcyr 
al ciho, to drink ail up.— » 
Beber h ist'i nias no podiir, to 
dr.nk as long as a man can 
hold. — Bebcr kisla caer, to 
drink tdl one cannot stand.— r 
Behf'r hi vienlos, to drink np 
the wind ; tiiat is, to des.re 
any thing immoJaratfdy, which 
makes a man arKious, and 
breithe quick. — Bebcr la ci- 
encia, to drink up a science, 
to become master of it with 
as much ease as a man can 
driniv, — Dcser'ir.bcbe'r lu sdngre 
dc biro, to desire to drink ano- 
ther man's blood, the utmost 
malice. — HebJr ppr calabaza, 
to drink ,out of a calabash; 
that is, to do any thina; with- 
out consideration ; because he 
that drinks out of a calabash, 
sees not what he drinks, as he 
does, who has an open cup. — 
Beber de cados, to drink at 
one's . elbows ; that is, at 
leisure. — Beber de autan, to 
slrink as much as one's 
n ighbour. — Beber r/t- braces, 
to drink lying ail along on 
the gronnd. — -Beber por I'mzas, 
to dri.'ili by ounces, to be 
p:ec\&i'.—Bebcrse el neso, to 
tnrn one's brain.- — Beber sohre 
t'-rjri, to live high upon trust, 
without design to pay. — 
Febcr a dus ni/inos, to drink 
lio'iling/ tlji^ cup with both 
hands — Hcbi'r a la snlitd de 
Codos, to dr:nk to all tiic com- 
pany. — Ddrsclu a beber, to 
give it a man to drink; that 
i.s, to do a man a diskinduess, 
in revenge for another. — 
Beber a lu snltid de (d^und, to 
dr'nk to auot'ncr's health. 
Behida, s. f. drink ; also, a 
potion. 

Bebldo, s. m. a drunken man. 
IJehJenda, s. f. vide Bcbida. 
IJeblada, s. f. drunkenness. 
Bcbliido, adj. drunUea. 
BeborrOttiar, v. u. to be always 
dr;nking or sipping. 
Dcborroton, s. m. one that 
is alwaj's drinking or sip- 
ping. 

Bebrage, s. m. a draught ; 
commonly a phy.sical draught. 
Beca, s. f. the digpity of en- 
tering an a fellowship, or any 



college . ptpfermcnt. — Brett, 

s. f. a welt of cloth banging 

about the neck, and- almoet 

dov. II to the feet, after the 

maimer of the doctors of 

divinity's scarfs in England ; 

formerly wore in Si)ain by 

dignili'-'d clergymen only, now 
left off by them, and worn by 
all students in colleges, who 
are di.'^tinguished and known 
by the several shapes and 
colours of them. 

Becada, s. f. a woodcock. 

Becafigo, s. m. a bird like a 
nightingale, feeding on figs 
and grapes ; a fig-pecker. 

Becardon, s. m; a snipe. 

Becerrillo, s. ra. a 7,'oung calf. 

Becerro, s. m. a young calf. 

Bec^Vt-o, s. m. the hanging part 
of the lip ; also lip-jewels, 
worn by some Indians. 

Beeo, s. m. an alley. 

Becoquin, s. m. a little boimet 
or cap that ties under the 
chin. 

Becote, s. m. a ring some 
Indians wear in their lip. 

Bcdeja, s. f. vide Vedeja. 

Bedejudo, adj. vide \''ede!udo. 

Bedel, s. m. an oflicer in the 
imiversities in Spain, beiiig 
the same as the beadle 
among us. 

Beden, s. m. a ribband, a 
head-band, fillet, or hair- lace 
to tie up the hair with ; a 
wreath or cornice at the top of 
a pillar. 

Bederre, s. rn. in cant, a hang- 
man. 

Bedija, S. f. vide Vedeja. 

Bedijudo, adj. vide Vedejudo, 

Befa, s. £ a scoff, an abusive 
jest. 

Befiir, v. a. to scoft", to jeer, 
to deride. 

Befo, adj. splay-footed. 

jBefre, s. m. the creature called 
castor, or beaver. 

iBege, ? s. m. the beak of a 

Beje, \, ship. 

Begin, s. m. a fine sort of 
UTUshrooms. — Hacnse unbegin, 
to be in a great passion, to be 
enraged. 

Behcjnoth, s. m. generally in- 
terpreted a great beast ; but 
by some is made to com- 
prelicnd all four-footed beasts. 

Bchetrias, are lordship;% or 
liberties f?fe fironi the sub- 
jection of any lord, but what' 
they chuse at pleasure, an(i 
can discard jit will. 



I BEL 

Brhordo, s. m. the herb called 

Ciits-tail. 
B(;juo<), s. m. a willow twij^. 
Bel, adj. ai. (contracted from 

6eiioJ haodsume, beautiful, 

fine, pretty. 
Betd'ui, s. f. beauty ; also a 

beautiful woman. 
Boleiio, s. in. the herb hen- 
bane. 
Releza, s. f. a plant so call.yl. 
Bclle^a,. s. f. hermoiura, bcldad, 

bvaiiLy, 
Belfb, adj. one who has a 

hanging under lij). 
Belliezes, s. f. pi. iu cant, 

goods, moveabl«;s. j 

Belial, adj. wicked, incorri- 

K bie. 



acorn. — ,?enig^nidad, s. f. goodness, 
kindness, bounty ; also salu- 
brity, wholesome quality. * 
Benigno, adj. courteous, loving, 
kind, bountiful ; also whole- 



BEN B E R 

Bellota, s. f. an 

Cvnlones <le bdliUa, string's 

with tassels to them. — Kstur 

iin komhre de la l>ell6to, to be 

fat and lusty as swine. 
Bellote, s. m. a lound-headed j some, yweet, niild. 

nail. jBenino, 8. ni. a bunch, or 

Bellotero, s. m. one that I swelling. 

erathers or sells acorns ; alsojBeujui^ s. m. benzoin, a rosin 

the place where acorns are ' «r sjuui so called. 

found. — Ha ido al if/Zo/cro, IBetxlez, s. f. drunkenness. 

he has been fed with acorns |Be6do, adj. drunk. 

as hogs ; speaking of a very Beqne, s- in. the beak of a 



Belico, adj. warlike, as a thing 

belonging to war. 
Belicosamentc, adv. warlike. 
Belicoso, adj. warlike, as a 

warlike man. 
Belida, s. f. the herb called 

crowfoot. 
B(iii;ero, adj. belligerous, war- 
like. 
Belitre, s. m. a beggar, a 

scoundrel, any inconsiderable 

fellow, a vagabond. 
Bclitrero, s. m. one that abets 

and sujjports all manner of 

rojTues. 

f. a bad 



Bcllacada, s. f. a bad and 

mean action. 
Bfillacamente. adv. basely, 

knavishly. 
Bcllaco, s. m.' a knave, a 

villain ; an arch wag. 
Bellacon, s. m. augm. of 

hellaco. 
Bellamente, adv. fairly, beau- 
tifully, finely. 
Bellaqueria, .s. f. disgrace ; 

villauy, roguer}'. 
Bellaquillo, s. m. a little 

knave. 
Belh-guin, s. m. a bailiff's 

follower, 
Belieza, s. f. beauty ; also a 

beautifid person or thing. — 

Decir bellezns, to speak with 

particular graces. 
Bellido, adj. graceful, hand- 
some, pretty. 
Bellirifo, s. m. in cant, an 

officer, or justice. 
Bello, adj. fair, beautiful. Of . . 

old it was ustl to signify rich. iBenera, s. f. vide Venera 



fat and lusty man. — Bdlolero, 
s. m. an aconi-tree. 
Bel i-iito, a great while. 
Benalaque, s. m. a farm-house 

upon a vineyard. 
Beudeeir, v. a. to bless. 
Bondicioii, s. f. a blessing. 
Bendito, adj. blesseJ. 
Benditamente, adv. blessedly. 
Benefactor, s. ni. a bene- 
factor. 

Uenolicencia, s. f. beneficence, 
doing of good turns. 
Be«eticia<lo, s. m^ a priest that 
has a benefice, or lands, or 
other things improved. 

Beiieuciador, s. m. a person 
who does good turns ; also one 
that has the' care of any 
thing, an administrator. 

Benelicial, adj. beneficial, be- 
longing to a benefit, or bene- 
fice. 

Beneficiar, v. a. to improve. — 
Beiiejiciur, v. a. to do gold 
turns, to be kind and 
fieent. — Jinicfrriiir oru, o pluUi, 
to refine gold or silver. — 
Bewjlciar la liena, to nianxu-e, 
or impro\e land. 

Beneficio, s. m. a benefice, a 
benefit; also improving, and 
an ecclesiastical benefice. 

Beneficioso, adj. beneficent, 
kind ; also profitable, bene- 
ficial. 

Benefico, adj. one that di>>s 
goixl turns, or bestows be- 
uefits. 

Benemerencia, s. f. good tunis 
done to the commonwealth, 
service to one's country. 

Bcnemerito, adj. \vorthy> well 
deserving. 

Benepla<'ito, s. m- permission, 
approbation. 



B(.l|6n, s. m. brass, or copper 

money. 
Billorita, s. f. the primrose. 
Bellosa, s. f, in cant, a rough 

seaman's coat, or any coarse 

voolleii. 



Benevoleucia, s. f. good-wi'J, 
Benevolo, adj. well-allt'Cted. 
Bcngala, s. f. a very slight sort 

of silk weB. 
Benignamente, adv. kindly, 

lovingly, 

G 4 



sliip or galley ; also an house 
of oiUce. 

Berbcna.s. f. vide Verbena. 

Berberis, s. m. the white tlioru- 
tree. 

Bercero, s. m. f. the person 
who sells cabbaffc, saUtd, 
&c. 
I'erdolaga, s, f. vide Verdo- 

laga. 
Bereda, s. f. vide Vereda. 
Berengena, s. f. a kiivl of fruit 

like a cucumber, shaped like 

a pear, eaten in Spain, Ixiiled 

with beef or mutton, or 

otherwise dressed on fish 

days. 
Berengeniflo, adj. belonging to 

beretigenas. 
B(;rengena.l, s. m. a fieUl where 

berenginos grow. 
Berengenuzo, s. m. a .blow given 

with a berengena. 
Bergamota, s. f. a bergamot 

pear, 
bene-" Bergante, .s. m. a rtogue, a 

rascal. 
B(!rgantin, s. va. bergantine, a 

kind of vessel. 
Berganton, s. m. a great 

rogue. 
Bcril, s. m. a greenish precious 

stone. 
Beriles, s. m. pi. fine glasses 

to preserve the sight, or to 

set before reii(;ks or pictures 

iu miniature. 
Bi:rlan, «. a sort of game at 

cards. 
iBerma, s. f. the lowj^r part of 

a wall in fortification. 
Bermegia, s, f. a sly trick. 
Bermeiear, v. n. to be rtddish ; 

also to blush. 
Bevmejizo, adj. ruddy, reddish; 

substantively used, a little red- 
haired boy. 
Bennejo, adj. red; rcd-hairod. 
Bcrmejuela, s. f. a refidish 

fish, called a rwhet. 
Berraejura, s. f. re<'ness. 
Be^mellon, s. m. verntil, ver* 

milion, fine ri«l. 



B E S 



BET 



B I C 



Bemardina, s. f. proud and JBes&r, v. a. to kiss. — Bes'ir la 

boastins; speech. 1 roi>i el mivlo, to dra^, to touch 

Bernegil, s. m. a sort of var- j ^tlie ground. — Bejar el azUe, 

\a kiss the rod. — No hat/ sino 



nished earthen vccscl to dnnk 
out of; a silver or golden 

CUJJ. 

Bernia, s. f. a coarse sort of 
cloth. 

Berniz, s. f. vide Barniz. 
Berrazas, s. f. pi. over-grown 

■watcr-cresse*. 
Berr.ico, s. m. a bear -pig j a 

nut with a green husk ; a 

short piece of cannon w;t!i a 

wide bofe. 
Bcrraza, s. f. an aquatic plant 

so called. 
Beriea, s. f. a place where 

watei-icresses grow. 
Berrear, v. n. to cry like a 

caif, to bellow ; to quarrel and 

to fiarht. 
Berrcguctar, v. n. to deceire by 

tricks 'at Cards. 
Berrido, s. m. the bellowing of 

calves. 
Berrin, s. m. the person who 

puts liimsrif in a piission. 
Btniondez, s. f. rut, pride in 

sows. 
Berriondo, adj. in br'inminj, 

in lust. 
BerrO, s. m. the herb called 

■wat( r-cr«sses. 
Ebrroc;'?!, s. m. a place full of 

rocky hillocks. 
Bcrroquena, s. f. a sort of 

speckl'.d coarse marble. 
BiTiiiecb, s. in. an uneven 

hillock ; also a wart, ; mis- 
shapen pearl. ■ 
Benuga, s. f. a wart ; the top 
'(if a bin oiToek. 
Eerrngoso, adj. full of warts ; 

full of hillocks. 
Berruaneta, s. f. in cant, a 

■ eh. at at cards. 
Berruguiento, adj. vide Eerru- 

■ IfOSO. 

Bervio, s. m. a precious stone 
caked a beryl, green colour- 
ed. 

Berza, s. f. cabbage. — Derza 
perruna, wild mercury. — 
licriacrespa, curled cabbage. — 
Berza rofornda, red cabbage.— 
lierzrisjloriclai-, caul ilowers. 

r.'r»era, s. f. an herb-woman. 

Kt rznela, s. f . young cabbage. 

J^esado, da, p. p. from lieaar. 

Besa nianos, s. m. a kissing 
of the hands, a ceremony 
performed by an inferior to a 
y.iiperior. 

litssant, s. m. a coin so called, 

formerly iu use. 



Iky'ir y betdr, it is touch and 

take. 

Besicos de m6nja, a sort of 
sweet-meats. 

Besito, s. m. diminutive of 
Ac JO. 

lieso, s. m. a kiss. — Dor be'so's 
I j -no, to toss the ;>ot. 

Bestczui'da, s. f. a littie beast. 

!5est;a, s. f, a beiist ; a brutish 
man, a dunce, an Ill-bred 
fellow. — ''■est:a de (dl> hda, a 
beast of burthen. — Condeii '-t 
n he.slius, to condemn, to be 
torn in pieces by wild beasts. 

Hestial, adj. beastly, belong- 
ing to beasts. 

li<'stialidad, s. f. beastliness. 

JJcetialmeHte, adv. brntishly. 

Bestiar, s. m. cattle. 

Bestiaza, s. f. augmentative of 
beslia. 

Bcstion, s. m. a great beast, 
a great btxiby fellow. In 
architecture, or pu'nting, a 
sort of a half pillar or tall 
pedestal, with soine figure on 
it, .iome of which seem to 
bear up the structure. In 
fortiiication, bastion. 

Bistola, s. f. an iron used to 
clean the coulter of the 
plough. 

Besucador, s. m. he that gives 
many kisse.s or busses, and in 
a Coarse manner. 

Bt sricar, v. a. to kiss often, or 
after a rude manner. 

Besugvi, s. m. a fish called a 
sea-brt au). — Qjo de besujro, 
white eyes. — KUUlo como un 
besuno, frozen like a brii'ain, 

B.'^suguete, s. m. a little lish 
like a sea-breani. 

Beta, s. f a vein in a metallic 
mine, and also a \ii\n in stone 
or marble. 

Betas, .s. f. pi. ropes used 
atndng sailors. 

Betado, adj. distinguished by 
veins of various colour's, said 
of maible and stone. 

Betnrraga, 

Betarrata, 

Befele, s. m. a plant so called, 
which the Asiatick men and 
women chew. 

B'jtlemitas, s. m. a religious 

order in Spain. 
Beton, s. m. the coarse wax at 
j the mouth of the bcc-hive. 
Bctonica, s. f. the herb betony. 



f. a beet-root. 



Betumir, v. a. vide Betumi- 

nar. 
tBetumen, s. f. bitumen, a 

liquid thick substance. 
Betuminar, v. a. to daub with 

het-imen. 

Betuminoso, so, adj. from bltu- 
niinar. 

Belun, s. m. vide Betumen. 

Betunar, v. a. to daub, to 
careen ships, to use washes to 
the face. 

Beudo, s. m. vide Borracho. 

Beuna, s. f. a sort of f eddish 
grape. 

Beut, s. m. a fi«fh. 

Bevauda, s. f. vide Bebanda. 

Beveflero, 8. m. vide Bobodcro. 

Bevcdor, s. m. vide Bcbedor. 

Bever, v. a. vide Beber. 

Beviila, s\ f. vide Bebida. 

Bexiga, s. f. a bladder. 

Bexigazo, s. vn. a blow with a 
bladder. 

Bexigo'?, s. m. pi. the disease 
among horses called the 
scratches. 

Bexiguiila, s. f. a little bladder. 

Bexin, s. m. the niiisliroom 
called puff-balls, or puffy 
mushroom ; metaph. a boy 
that swells with anger, and 
after making iaces, bursts out 
in tears. ' 

Bcxuco, s. m. a withe. 

Bezaar, .^. m. the bezoar-stone. 

Bezar, s. m. vide Bezaar. 

Bezo, s. ni. use, custom ; also 
a ki.'ss, and a lip, and the 
swelling about a wound when 
it festers. 

Bezoar, s. m. vide Bezaar. 

Bezote, s. m. an ornan-.ent 
worn upon the lips by Indians. 

Bczudo, adj.' having tliick lip4 
like a negro. 

B azas, s. f. pi. knapsack. 

B baro, s. m. the castor, or 
beaver. 

Bihlia, s. f. the Holy Bible. 

Bibliotheca, s. f. a library, 
a large collect on of books. ' 

Bibliothecario, s. m. a libra- 
rian, or library-keeper. 

Bicerra, s. f. a kiud of nil J 
goat. 

Bicho« V bicha, s. m. f. a sort 
of figures half men or women, 
and iialf fish, or any oth r ' 
bt^ast. — Bkhof, s. m, 6 tiidias, 
8. f. any venomous beasts, or 
any insects in general. — 
Caia de bkho, a great Ugly 
face. — Un tnal licho, a mali- 
cious and nii:chicvous fel- 
low. 



B I G 



B I R 



B I S 



Bico, s. m. a small oriwmcnt 

of gold foniici ly woru upon 

men's caps or boiin.ns. 
Bicoca, s. f. a Ofntinel's box; 

a siuall bad fortilicd place ; a 

littlu village. 
Bitonie, adj. belonging to any 

thing wh<'h has two horus ; 

xisi^l by poets. 
BicoriKJreo, adj. belonging to 

tno bodies. 
Bielda, s. f. a van, or fan, to 

winnow corn with. 
Bitldir, v. a. to Ian, to win 

now. 
Eieido, s. m. a fan, or a thing 

to cast up corn against the 

wind to winnow it. 
Bien, s. n». gotnl ; also pros- 

pertj% advancement. — Bicu, 

adv. good, well ; also much, 
I ■\eiy.— fi/V/i que ; si bien, al- 
j tlknigh. 
IBienaudante, adj. successful, 

foituaate ; a word used in 

roainnces. 
Bi;i)aventuradaniente, adv. 

blessedly, foi tuiiately, luckily. 
Bienaventurado, adj. happy, 

fortunate, lucky. 
Bienaventuraniia, s. f. bliss, 

liappincjs, goo<l fertune. 
Eieudezir, v. a. \idc Beadezir. 
Bienes, s. m. jil. gootis. — 

Bicnes r ^izes, an estate real. — 

Bienes mutbles, moveables. 
Biengranadu, s. f. the plant 

oak of Jerusalem, 
^ic-nhadado, adj. fortunate, 

lucl^y ; ro^uisii, mischievous. 
Bienl. ablatio, adj. well-spoken, 

that speaks well. 
Bieuliechor, s. m. benefactor, 
pieniiio, s. ^n. the space of two 

years.' 
}i:ejique, adv. although. 
BieiKinerencia, ^ s. f. good-will, 
Bienqnerietjcia, ^ aflection. 
Bi forme, adj. of two shapes or 

fi>rms ; used by poets. 
Bifreute, adj. tliat has . two 

faces ; used by poets. 
I^igamia, s. f. bgamy, or being 

married to two women, or 

having two husbands. 
Bigamo, s. m. one that has 

been twice married, or tjiat 

has two wives at once. 
Bigardia, s. f. jest; mockery, 

derision, dissfmnlatlon. 
Bigardo, s. m. an abusive name 

given to religious men. 
Bigirrado, • adj. of various 

colours. 
Pigorda, s. f. the her'j bind- 



Bigi'irnia, s. f. a bickthorn ; an 

anvil that .has a round poin* 

sticknig out, to hammer tilings 

rouni4 on ; alsii a smith's vice 

to hold fast any thing in. — 

Ia>s de la bigurnia, in cant, a 

parcel of bullies. 
Bigota, s. f a pully to draw nj) 

weights. 
Bigotazo, s, m. augmeutativc 

of biiiite. 
Digote, s. m. whi-Jcer, musta- 

(;ho. 
Bigotera, s. f. a little slieath 

or bag that (icrmaiis aa! 

Goths used to curl their 

whiskers with. — Tener hiitmas 

bigoterus, to be prelty, saitl 

ill .speaking of women. — 

lloinbre d<: bigotes, mi'laph. a 

man of honour, integrity, and 

wisfloin. 
Bilortii, s. f. an iron ring 

fixed in the axle tree of a car( 

or coach. 
Billete, s. m, a billet, a note ; 

a'so a bill of exeliange. 
Cilletioo, s. m. a billet-doux, 

a love letter. , 

Biliosc... sa, adj. choleric ; 

abounding with cholcr. 
Bil s, s. f. choler. 
Bliniirar, v. a. to shake, to 

brandish. 
B mbrera, s. f. a place where 

oziers giow, or an ozieK-tree. 
Biiiiestre, aJj. two mouths 

old. 
Cinar, v. a. to plongh twice 

over. 
Bins'irio, ad), consist'ng of two 

things, that belongs to two 

things. 
Binazon, s. f. in hnsbaulry, 

the second ploughing giveii io 

a lield. 
Binoculo, s. m. a telescope with 

two bores. 
Binza, s. f. the pellicle of an 

egg or of an onion. 
Bioiabo, s. m. a skreen. 
Birfir, v. a. to tack about in a 

ship. 
Hiribis, s. m. a kind of play or 

lottery. 

Birla.io, s. m. in cant, a bubble. 
IJirl.Tlor, s. m. in cant, a 

bubbler. 

Bir'.ar, r. a. to play at nine- 
pins ; in cant, to cheat, to 

impose upon. 
Birlesca, s. f. in cant, an 

assembly of wliores and 

rogues. 
B riesco, s. m. in cant, a 

ruiHan, a thief. 



Birlocha, s. t a kite, that 
children play with, or Ity io 
the air. 



Birlochfi, s. m. vide Birlesco. 
Birloaga, s. f. a'gama so 

pi. niiic-pins to 



Ikd. 

Bill OS, s. m. 
play with. 

Birola, s. f. a little ring iixcd 
to tlie end of a stick or walk- 
ing-cane. 

B rotazo, s. m. vide Virotazo. 

Birote, s. m. vide Virote. 

Birreta, s. f. a cardinal's cap. 

Birrete, s. m. a cap. 

Birretiiia, s. f. a grcn^ier'* 
cap. ' 

Birro, s. ra. a sort o^' short 
clo.ik formerly woj-n, whici 
n-aclied down only to tlie 
waist. 

!3isagra, s. f. a hinge 

Bisavaelo, s. iu. a great gra^J- 
father. 

Bisalto, s. m. green pease. 

B!sarma, s. f. a kind of weapiM 
with two pikes. 

Biscocer, v. a. to cook ov«r 
agaia, to dress a thing twice 
over. 

B scoi^hado, adj. bakci har4 
like biscuit. 

Biscochen, .«•-. in. a. biscuit^ 
maker or seller. 

Bisoccho, s. m. biscuit. 

Cisel, s. m. the edge of a plate 
of glass. 

Bis'csto, s. m. the additional 
day to the leap-year. — 
M hI r bis'esto, to take ano- 
,ther course. 

Bi.slulnbre, s. f. twilig'it ; also 
any twinkling light or glit- 
tering, as of a glass m tiwj 
sun. or the like. 

Bisojo. adj squint-eyed; look- 
ing two ways at once. 

Bisoiicria, s. f. a thing incnn- 
siderately and rashly done. 

Bisouo, adj. a uew-raiscd sol- 
dier. — JUivno, adi. beginning 
to learn any art or sci- 
ence. 

B.sciii c, s. m. a fierce sort of 
beast with a long mane, and 
shaped like a stag, but ha» 
only one born. 

Bispe, s. m. ob-;. vide Obispij- 

Bispera, s. f. vide Vispcra, 

?issextil. or aiio Bissextil, s. 
in. Uie leap-year. 

Bissiesto, s. m. vide Bisiesto. 

Bvssyllabo, adj. of two syl'.i- 
bles. 

Bistorta, s. f. the herb bistort, 
or suak;-wced. 



B L A 



B L A 



B L A 



l?'»t.mher, ? v. a. to pay money 

JBistrayer, ^ before it is due ; 
also to grive earnest. 

Bistreta, s. f. paynjent" before 
the money comes dtie. 

Bitacora, s. f. tbe bittacle ; a 
frame of timber in the steer- 
age, whe*r the compass is 
placed, on Doard a ship. 

Bttas, s. f. pi. the place "here 

'the anchor is fastened to a 
ship. 

Bitoque, s. m. stopple, or stop- 
, per. — Ttner qios <k biioque, to 
squint. 

BHumen, s. m. yide Betun., 

BizaiTamente, adr. gallantly, 
ftiirlv, finely, very well. 

Bizarrear, v. n. tn play the 
j^allant, to be fine and g:iy. 

Bizarria, s. f. bravery, gallant- 
ry, rich apparel. 

Bir^n'O, adj. brave, t^allant, 
fine in apparel. — HaUir 
bharrv, to talk gallantly or 
fantastically and extravagant- 
ly. — Jiopa bizurra, a rich, 
rostly garment. 

Bizazas, s. f. pL leathern 
^^alfets, budj^ets, or ba^s, 

Birro, adj. squint-eyed. 

Bizcochada, s. f. soup made 
with milk, sugar, k.c. with 
biscuit in it. 

Bizcocho, s. m. biscuit, a kind 
of hard dry bread, made to be 
earried to sea. — Uhcocho de 
azf'car, a coniposition of fine 
flour, sugar, &c. 

Bizcochnelo, s. m. a fine small 
sort of biscuit. 

Bizcotela, s. f. a kind of biscuit 
covereil with sugar, made bj' 
the nuns. 

Bizma, s. f. cere-cloth, to 
keep together; broken bone 
that is set, or to strengthen 
a weak part. 

Bi;?mar, v. a. to wrap up in 
a cere-cloth. 

Biznaga, s. f. a sort of wild 
fiunel, u»e<l to make pick- 
twrths. 

B!;;nieta, s. f. a great grand- 
daughter. 

Biznitto, s. m. a great grand- 
son. 

Bizucjo, adj. squint-eyed. 

Blago, s. m. a stalf, or stick. 

Blanca, s. f. a piece of money, 
about the third part of a 
farthing. — A'o teit^n blanca, 
I have not one cross. — No 
xytle una bl'mca, it is not worth 
adoit. — Piinar blanca a bl'mca, 
to pay by drjvelcts.— Cora de 



Dvt a fa blanca, a thing of a 
very inconsirlerable value. 

Blanco, adj. white ; substan- 
tively used, a mark to shoot 
at.—'Dexiir en blanca, to leave 
a blank in a v/riting ; to 
baulk, to -disappoint. — Salir 
e/i bh'tnco, to fail in an un- 
dertaking. — '3,'iediir en M-'mco, 
to be left in the lurch.— 
Dar en el bianco, to hit the 
mark, to hit the nail on the 
head. — Ne se si fiilano a 
bh'inco, n't neqro, I know not 
whether such a one is black 
or white ; that is, I know 
nothing of him. — fJazer h 
bianco negro, y lo ni'f^ro bianco, 
to make white black, and 
black white ; to impose a 
falshood, to oppose the known 
truth. — No me drxo bianco 
tienrs el 6jo, he did not say 
white is your eyi; ; that is, 
betook so little- notice of me, 
that he did not look me in 
the face. — Armado de p'inta 
en bianco, armed at all point', 
cap-a-pce. — Dezir a vno de 
punla en bianco que no ■ es as'/, 
to tell a man "point blank it 
is not so, is next to giving 
him the lie. — ff/jo de la 
c^adma hlunca, the son of the 
white hen ; that is, a fortu- 
nate man who succeeds in all 
things. — El bianco d'l avc, 
the wings and breast, or the 
brawn of a fowl. 

Blanco, metapk. the object or 
end in view. 

Blancor, s. m. 7 whitcnr'-*. — 

Blancura, s. f. ^ Prov. Lablan- 
ciira mil idckns dissiinuia,v]\H.e- 
ness covers a thousand faults ; 
that is, a «Ielicate white s4;in 
in a woman. 

n!anda, s. f. in cant, a bed. 

Blandales, s. m. pi. a certain 
part of a ship's tackle, so 
called. 

Blandamente, adv. sofily, 
gently. 

Blandcitr, v. a. to brandish, to 
shake ; also to fasten, and 
to waver in one's resolu- 
tion. 

Blandeo, _s. m. a stony, hard 

ground, or soft and sm<ioi!i 

ground, usetl in both senses. 

Blandeza, ? c a i. 
Til A' ■ r s. f. flaiterv. 
Blandieia, \ 

Blandicioso, sa, adj. (latter. 

Bland co, adj. foolish. 

Blandido, da, p. p. from blandir. 

Blandir, y. a. as blandedr. 



Blati'lo, adj. soft, tender 
gentle, effeminate. In cant, 
coward. — Blando de cordzon, 
tender-hearted. — Truer blundo 
la mino, to carry a gentle 
hand, to reprove a man 
lovingly. 

Blandon, s. m. a great flam- 
beau ; and also a great can- 
dlestick to set suoh a light 
on. 

Bland«jo, adj. diminutive of 
blando. 

Blandura, s. f. softness, gen- 
tleness, tenderness , also neg- 
ligence an'i laziness. 

Blandurilla, s. f. paste, or 
sue I Compositions wornon use 
to their hands or faces ; also 
ointment, or poultices to ri- 
pen any swelling. 

Bianduxo, adj. sotlish. 

Blanqueador, k. m. a whitcner, 
a whitster. 

Blanqaeadura, s. f. whitening. 

Blan>)ueamiento, vide Blanque- 
adura. 

Blanqinar, v. ti. v. n. to whiten, 
to look white. 

Bianquccedor, s. m. one that 
whitens. 

Blanquecer, v. a. to whiten 
silver or new coin. — Bloit- 
q'lecer, v. n. to grow white. 

Blanquecino, adj. whitish. 

Blanqut'o, vide Blanqueadura. 

Blanqueria, s. f. a m'adow, 
wl'.ero linen is whilened, 

Blanquoro, s. m. vide Curtidor, 

Blanquibol, s. m. obs. centse. 

BlanniiiiV), ) ,. .... , 

. >• adj. whitish. 
i>ianquisco, ^ •' 

Bian<iuizftr, s. m. a white field. 

Uh'io, adj. blue ; in heraldry, 
azure. 

Blasmar, r. ». to reproach, 
injure, desjrade, or detract 
fiom any one's reputation. ' 

Blafmo, s. m. injury, reproach, 
disgrace, detract.on. 

Blasoii, s. m. blazon, a coat of 
arms ; also boasting. 

Blasonadur, adj. boasting, 
proud. 

Blason'ir, v. a. to blazon ; also 
to boast. 

Blaspheinadof, s. m. a blas- 
phemer. 

Blasphemamentc, adv.. impi- 
ously, blasphemo^isly. 

fJlasphemar, v. a. to blas- 
pheu\e. I 

Biasphemla, s. f. blasphemy. 

Bla^phemio, adj. blasphemous. 

Blata,s. f. videPoldla. 

Blauchetc, s. m. obs. a oat. ' 



BOB 



B O C 



B O C 



BUflo, s. m. an herb c.iUcJ 
blite. — .\o dirsele nn bledo, 
I don't valne it of a pin. 

Blouda, s. f. a lace made of 
wliitt) and black silk. 

Bloiido, adj. reddish, with a 
cast of white, a sort of sandy 
coloured. 

Bloquear, v. a. to blockade a 
to«n or city. 

BKxiueo, s. m. a blockade. 

Boa, s. f. a large serpent of 
South America. 

Boalagc, s. in. a tribute paid 
for oxen. 

Boalar, s. m. an enclosed 
piece of trround. 

Boarda, s. f. a gairet-window, 
such as looks out upon the 
tiles at the top of the roof. 

Boarrete, s. in. a storm or 
tempest. 

Boato, s. m. the sound of a 
roaring, noisy voice ; fine ap- 
pearance, sliow. 

Bobada, s. f. a foolish expres- 
sion or action. 

Bobuiias, s. m, a silly fool, a 
mere dolt. 

Bobalicon, s. m. a blockhead, 
a stupid fellow. 

Bobalison, s. m'. a fool, a 
booby. 

Bobanieiite, adv. foolishl}', 
ijrnorantly, stupidly. 

Eobarria, ? s. m. a boobj', a 

Bobanon, ^ fool, a blockhead. 

Biibas, s. f. pi. an herb called 
share-wort. — A bubas, fool- 
ishly. ^ 

B()i>aticamentc, adv. foolishly, 
i.cciiorantly, stupidly, impu- 
dently. 

Bobatico, adj. foolish, silly. 

Bobazo, s. m. a great fool. 

Bobear, v. n. to play the fool. 

Bobe<la,s. f. a vault, 

Bobcdad, s. f. folly. 

Boberia, s. f. folly, foolishness, 
ignorance, stupitlity. 

Bobibeliaco, s. m. a cunning, 
artful, subtle knave. 

Bob'ciilto, aslj. done by a 
foolish person, who thinks he 
has done it in a complete 
majiner. 

Bobillos, s. m. pi. a sort of 
thread-lace, much woni in 
Spain foifmerly by tliii wo- 
men. 

Bobilis Bobilis, adv. in vain, 
without pains, without deserv- 
ing. Q'tix. torn. 2. — Para 
que yo to conimun/(jne con uiro 
de bohilis bobilis, to the end 

^at I may cooamuulcatc it 



fo another without pain, 
without labour, without dc 
serving it. 

Bobillo, s. m. a little fool ; 
.ilso a little bellied mug with 
a lifAidle. 

Bobina,s. m. vide Bobo. 

Bohito, s. m. dim n. of boho. 

Bobo, s. m. f. a fool ; a stiff, 
hollow sort of rutt" formerly 
worn. — CarriUas tie bobo, great 
blown clieeks. — Punxe el biho 

' de coria, he is more knave 
than fool. 

Bobon, s. m. augmentative of 
bobo. 

Boboncillo, s. m. diminutive of 
b;bo. 

,Bob6te, s. augmentative of 
hobo. 

Bobuno, adj. foolish, simple, 
stupid. 

Boca, s. f. the mouth ; also an 
opening, a gi'eat hole. — tiuca 
de ca'lt; the end of, or en- 
trance into, a street. — IJoai 
de costal, the mouth of a sack ; 
a wide or insatiable mouth — 
Boca de etcoliHa, a scuttle in 
the hatches or deck of a 
ship. — Bi'ca de eslmerla rlta, 
a sparrow-mouth. — Bx'.ca de 

f"C'jo, any sort of lire-arms. — 
Bcca de nUhe, night-Call. — 
Boca de rio, the month of a 
rirci-. — Obici'<ro cumo boca de 
Irbo, as dark as a dungeon. — 
Olir mal la boca, to have a 
stinking breath ; to have an 
ill tongue. — Bi.ca arnba, with 
the moTitii upwards. — Bica 
ahaxo, w.Lhthe mouth down. — 
Regular a I'no a que guicrcs 
boca, to treat a man with 
all his mouth can f*a<'e. — 
Suitdrsrlo de la bcca piira dirlo 
u iilro, to spare jt out of one's 
mouth to give to another. — 
Ata]i:ir bi'.cas, to stop mouths, 
to give or do something that 
one may not speak ill. — 
Est/ir bcca con bi'cci, to be 
crowded together mouth to 
mouth. — Dar cueiila de tin 
negocio a bvca, to give ac- 
count of a business face tO' 
face. — Svstent:'ir iw'uhas bocas, 



did not <iay, this mouth is 
mine ; that is, he did not 
speak one word. — A'o leiwr 
b(j:a para dcz'rr que m, not te 
kuow how to give a rffusal.— 
No tttu'r boca el cabalh, to be 
hard-mouthed. — Vec'r tido io 
que se le tiene a Ja boca, to 
say any thing that com(^ 
ujipermost. — Giiardm- la bota 
el e/ifcniio, to be regular, and 
oat or dr nk nothing but what 
the physician orders. — Roct 
de homo, the mouth of ajx 
or. n. 

liobaci, s. m. buckram. 

Bocada, s. f. a mouthful. 

Bocadear, v. a. to bite. 

Bocadillo, s. m. a small bit, 
or mouthful J also a sort of 
line linen. 

Bocado, s. m. a morsel, a 
bit, a mouthful, a bite; the 
wadding of a gun, the bit of 
a hridle. — Borarlo sin hiieso 
a bit that has no l;()ne ; a 
convenience without an incon- 
venience. — Tomnr un ItociidBt 
to eat a bit, to break one'a 
fast. — r'am^ tin horudo, give 
me a bt to eat. — r- har ua 
bocddo, to give po'son, t© 
poison. — No liay nn bocddo, 
there is not a morsel. — 
Comenelo en nn bocddo, to eat 
it at a mouthful.— S'.'WrjcZir 
comer a boct'idos, to be in such 
a passion, as if one would 
eat a man. — Levantorse con el 
iocddo en la boca, to rise from 
table with one's mouth full; 
that is, not to allow one's self 
time to eat.-«iS'oc V el liocdd» 
redondo, to bite out a mouU»- 
ful. 

Bocal, s. m. a pot or mug 
with which they take win* 
out of great jars. — Bocdl de 

piizo, the mouth of a well, 

Bocamanga, s. f. the extremity 
of a sleeve. 

Bocanada, s. f. a mouthful of 
liquor. — iJocanada de gente, a 
crowd of people. — liocanctda 
de vie/iio, a blast or puff of 
wind j a gale. 

Bocaran, s. m. buckram. 



to feed many mouths.— A"o iBocar, v. a. to rough hew, or 



iomdr a uno en la blca, not to 
mention a man. — Pegdr la 
bCra a la pared, to cling one's 
mouvh to the wail ; not to 
have coin-age to discover one's 
wants. — No os sdlga de la hlca, 
do not speak a word of it. — 
Ao dixo esta IC-ca es rrJ.ti, he 



cut out any work. 
Bocaaz, s. f. a large mouth. 
Bocel, s. m. the brims or lips 

of a cup or other ves.sci ; thft 

ed^e of any ornament in 

can'ed work. 
Bocelar, v. a. to make the brim, 

or edge of any vcbsel. 



BOD 



BOG 



B O L 



BweTlar, s. tn. obs. a kettle. 

1?ocero, s.,in. obs. advocate. 

Bocczar, v. a. to gape, to 
yawn. 

Bocczo, s. m. gaping or yawn- 
ing-. 

Bocha, =. f. the play at bowls 
or balls. 

Boch.\r, V. a. to p'.ay at 
bowls. 

'B'jchiiT.o, s. m. a blow g'ven 
hy the btiwl. 

Biic'ho, s. rn. the hole chiklron 
cut ill the grotiiid to play at 
chuck ; iu cant^ the hang- 
man. 

Bochero, s. m. in cant, the 
executioner's man. 

Forhin, ?. m. the liancrman. 

Bi^^horD^do, n<\). withered, or 
drifd up with heat 5 fainting 
Tv'ith hont. 

B'X'homo, s. m. snltr^', close, 
lot weather; also shame, 
T>!n=h. 

1) xtna, s. f. a hrmter's cornrt ; 
at.so the n'>rthem constel!.^- 
tion c.illed una minor, or tl",e 
lesser fx;ar ; also a speaking 
tinijipefc they nso at sea, and 
If sort of sea-snail. 

B»^>Cinero, ?. m. fine that w'nds 
» comet, or he that makes or 
sells them. 

IVv-otica, s. f. eatable?, any 
tiiin* that is to b.:; eat. 

Boeon, .". m. a jirreat mouth, 
a'so a moiitlifiil o'' victua's. 

B'sru'lo, adj. tliat has a great 

.month. 

Bf'la, R. f. a wedding. — ^ 
.fn-l'trsc (b hula en bi'HiT, to 
ro from weddiniT to wedd n^ ; 
thst \<., to 1 ve an idle 1 to. — 
A b(.(ia, ni hantiznrlo, no ^a'jns 
in serUa.rtmh, vcf. not to go 
■withont be'n<r invited. 

1!odar, v. n. to marry. 

J?oile!ija, s. f. a Cttl'ar for wine. 
Irt a ship the hoid, vh eh is 
.ill the empty space below 
the first or lower deck, «viiere 
provisions and stores, or goods 
r»r(; stowed. 

Btnlegon, s. m. a place .uhere 
the meaner sort of people iro 
to eat, &e. — Ku que b.'id'i^nrr 
%emos rn>ni(h jiinlos"^ at what 
cook's «?Jiop do we e-.it toge- 
ther ? or, who gave j-ou per- 
mission to take such liberties 

vitli me ? 
3'Jndegonear, v. n. to rnnible 

from one cook's shop to ano- 
ther. 
Bodegoniro, %, m. a in;in that 



keeps a bodegSn, or eating- 
house. 

Bodeguero, s. m. a collar-man, 
he that has charge of the 
c<;l!ar. 

B(Kle)>:uilla, s. f. diminutive of 
hodetrn. 

Bodian, s. tn. a sea-fish like a 
tench. 

Ho'ligo, s. tn. a small cake or 
r(dl of bread, whici» iu Spain 
they offer in the church. 

ISodijo, 8. m. a rldiadous 
wedding. 

Oodocado, 7 s. m. the stroke of 

Hodocazo, \ a pellet, shot out 
<)f a eross-bow. 

B'kIoIIo, s m. a pruning-knife 
tised by gardeners to cut 
branehes of trees. 

Bodoqne, s. m. a pellet of clay, 
.1 clay bullet; metnph. a 
h'avy, stu|)id person, of a 
weak understanding. 

T?odof|ueia, s. f. the mould in 
which the pellets of clay are 
made. 

Bodorrio, s. m. a poor, mean, 
ridiculous, and ill-sorted mar- 
riage. 

r.oemiano, s. m. a fortune- 
toller. 

Bo6mio, s. m. a short cloak. 

Bo^zuclo, s. m. a thing filled 
up with straw; bearing some 
resemblance to an ox, and 
used by sportsmen in chasing 
pnrtriflge«. 

Bofidn, s. f. a dish of victnals 
made of the cjiti-aiU minocd 
small. 

Bofc, s. m. the fmigs or liglifs. 
F.ch.'it los li'fis, to vom t one's 
heart up ; to be so anxious 
ns ny. to have time to 
breathe. 

Bot'eiTa, s. f. the same as 
hifM. V. 

Bofefn, s. m. a sort of fine 
linen. 

Bofctada, s. f. a cuff on the 
er.r. 

Bofetoar, r. a. to buffet. 

BofetoH, 8. in. a cuff on the 
eir. 

B('.fo, s. m. a bruise in the 

*th-sh ; also a fine iniiuehet 
of bread. — UofCncs de juh^n, 
the buckram ?>nil canvas, 
or inward part of a tloublft. 

BofofJiir, V. n. vule Bohordar. 

JJnfordo, s. m. vifle Bobordo. 

Iloga, s. f. rowing with onrs 

Boia, s. m. a sort of lish verj' 
white. 

Bog:.da, s. f, a btick, Or buck- 



linen 



that is, soaking of 
in Ij'cj also rowing 
with oars. 

Bogador, s. m. a rower, one that 
tugs at the <>ar. 

Bogar, V. n. to row, to tug at 
the oar. — .•/ bo'^nrnncnda,- adv. 
with all might and main. 

Bogavant*:, s. m. the foremati 
in rowing. 

Bogota, s. f. a kind of fish 
like a heiTing. 

Rohefi'a, s. f. vide Eofena. ' 

Bohordir, v. a. to east long 
stiff rushes, called Ihihordos, at 
one another, or instead of 
them small rods. 

Bohcrdo, s. m. any sort of 
rush but pnrtieularly the great 
rush that has a long round 
head, like velvet ; also small 
rods, which the gentry,, riding 
abroad to divert thMOSelves, 

I dai-t Tip irrto the air. — 

I Bolwnlo, the plungins^ of a 

' horse, or h's rising with 
all four upright from the 
cr^ound. 

Bnil, s. m. a stable to shut in 
oxen at night. 

Boiti ino, s. m. a kind of fishing- 
net. 

Roja, 9. f. eompassins:, or going 
about; also a little sore. 

Bojir, V. a. to compass, to go 
aixwit ; to be so mueh about. 

Bol, s. m. Ixjie, a kind of mc- 
(bi-inal earth so called. 

Bola, s. f. any round bowl, 
but generally taken for sikiU 
a bowl as. is nscd at ntne- 
jnn.«, on bowtn^-erecns, or 
the like : also a lie. See 
Moot ra. — Tio-a dt vicufo, .^ 
wind-lxi!) in the nature of 
our tVjt-ball. — E'liboo'ir la 
h,'da, to strike the ball or bowl 
into the mouth of the ring.— 
Tener la kt'iltty en el entbique, toi 
lie in pass. 

Bolada, s. f. vide BoTazo. 

Bolado, s. m. n, cake made 
wi'ii sugar, &<■. 

Bolantin, .s. m. a fine tliin 
packthread. 

Buk'uo, s. m. a stroke of a 

bowl. 

Bolchaea, s. f. ? , . 

■Dill fa pocket. 

Bo!cl);\eo, s. m. ^ '■ 

r.olea, s. f. a piece of wood 
fastened to the frame of a 
conch, to the extremities of 
which the I ne straps of the 
horses are fasten<"d ; the same 
as Mentira, a talslKMi;!. 

Boleado, adj. that has, a cruwi^ 



B O L 



B O L 



BON 



round as a ball, eaid of a 
thief that 



Koioador, s. m 
pUes at tit I rs. 
Boltar, V. n. to bowl. 
Boleo, 8. m. a liigiit or stroke 
given to a ball before it 
comes to the ground, or the 
flight of the ball. — Llvvdrsc 
una ciita de Luko, to ■do a 
thing or run away with it at a 
heat. 
Bolero, s. m. a child that flics 
from his house and parents. 
Boleta, s. f. a littl* bilkt, or 
ticket; a billet for quarter.-^. 
Boletar, v. a. to sell any th.iig 
»rap{»ed iu small pieces of 
papc^r. 
Boletii), «. m. a soldier's b 1- 
let for quarters fi.nneily; the 
wdcr given to a treasurer for 
paying money. 
Boliche, s. m. the small fish 
drawn in a net; also the whole 
draught, as it \i. otten bought. 
In caul, a g^^mitig-house. 
Boliche.ro, s. ax. in cant, a card- 
maker. 
Bolicia, s. f. a company of riot- 
ous tumultuous men. 
Bulilla, s. f. a I'lttlc bowl or 

ball. 
Bolillo, 6. m. a little nine-pin, 

or a boi>b n to make lace. 
Boliua, s>. t the boH-liue, a sea 

term. 
Bolina r, v. a. to sail upon a ho.v- 

liiie. 
Bolinete, s. m, a capstan of a 

ship. 
Bolisa, s. f. ashes. 
Bolla, s. m. a little light roll 
of bread ; also an iinj)ri>sioii, 
Bolladiira, s. f. vide AiwUa- 

dura. 
P.olliir, V. a. vide Abollar. 
Bolkcer, \ v. a. olw. to raise 
Boih seer, \ or cause a tu- 
mult. 
Eolleta, s. f. vide Boletin. 
BollieiiU', V. a. vide JiuUieiar. 
Bollicioso, sa, adj. noisy, cla- 
inorouj, turbulent. See Bul- 
licioso. 
Bollir, V. }i, vide Bullir. 
Bollito, s. la, diiuiuutive of 
bcUo. 

Bollo de pan, $. ni, a roll of 
bread.-^/yo//a, dt: ^oIjk, a 
bump orswelling by a biyw. — 
both mainiuti, a pake Or roll 
full of sweet-meats, 
BoilJn,s. m. a large sort of nails 



Bollun. (k c?«/a,"a stud orbosi 
on a girdle. 

iJollou,ido, adj. studded, or 
bossed. 

liollucio, s. m. dirain. of bi'.llo, 
Uolos, s. m. one of the nine- 
pins ; also a cushion to make 
laces. — Juego de botot, the play 
Ciilicd nine-pins. 
B'jloaio, s. m. a fantastic, -whim- 
sical, and ignorant person. 
Bolos, s. m. pi. nine-pins to 
play. — F.stur en Ivs bCloi, to be 
withiu pins ; metapli, to have 
the convenience of managing 
one's business at pleasure. 
Bolsa, s. f. a purse, a pouch; 
also an exchange for merchants 
to meet. — BCUa de cumino, a 
pouch or bags for a traveller 
to carry his necessaries. — 
iiCltu de arzun, a hawking-bag, 
or H bag to carry behind one 
on horseback. — B6lsa eii ves- 
tido, a pucker or fold in a gar- 
ment. — Biilsa roia, a torn 
purse ; 7ueiaj)h. a man timt 
cannot keep his money. — 
Bi'Uu d'hie'rro, an iron purse; 
a man that will not part with 
his momy.— If cLa de I)ios, 
God's purse; that is, alms 
for the jKXjr. — :Dar clro n'ido 
a la balsa, to give tlie purse 
another knot, to be proof 
agaiustall t( mptations of lay- 
: iig o ut money . — Ficir a sac irde 
1(1 bvlsa, to trust till the money 
is taken out of the purse, to 
sell for ready money. — IJ.e- 
tar U en herrada la boha, . to 
have the purse v,ell lyed with 
uiouey, 
Bolsar, V. a. to make purses, 
to pucker, or gather up, a< 
garments ill made do. 
liolsefir, V. n. to pucker, or ga- 
ther up, to wrinkle; also to 
fold or plait. 

Bolsero, s, m. a purse-maker. 
Uolsica, s. f. a little |)Uise. 
Bolsico, s. in. a liltle purse oi- 
pouch, — Prov. Sluicu liene qua- 
Iro y i^dsta cinro >io ha mern'ster 
b[)lsno, he that liath four and 
»})ends live, has no need of a 
piirtc. 

Boisilla, s. f. ") 

Bolsiilo, s. m. V a coat-pocket. 
Bolsita, s. f. ) 

Bolsim, 8. in. a great purse or 
pouch. 

Boisonea, s. m. the foundation 
of an arch. 



Uied to ad.oru coaeiies or jBoltitrio, adj. an unsteady per- 
«liaii», (.allei studs gr knobs. | son that is u&t lonjiua mind. 



Bolteador, s. m. a tumliler, a 

vaulter. 
Bolteadura, s. f. tumbling, 
vaulting. 

Boltear, v. to tumble, to vault 
rather vo'lvir fioin volvo. 
Boltezuela, vide Bueitezuela, 
Bolton, s. m. a Jewel hke *. 
heart, to hang about tJie u«xk. 
— L'oUuii di'ciiUa, a stud, or ho.s« 
on a girdlr. 

Bolver, V. a. vide Volver. 
Bomba.s.f. a pump; alsoa bom!>- 
— Lar a Li bvihbii, to pump; 
metaph. to vomit.— iSo/«ia jm- 
riiia, a coli^nn of water that 
appears in the .sea iu 'storm/ 
weather, dangerous for ships. 
Bombarda, s. f. a mortar- 
piece. 

Bomhardeado, dtT, p. p. from 
Bombardear, v. a. to bombariL 
Bombardero, s. m. a gunner, 
a bombardier. 

Boinbasi, s. f. a coarse sort of 
cloth of ddferent colours, 
made of cotton and wool, 
Bonibear, v. a, to throw bomb- 
shells. 

Bon, adj. obs, vide Bueno. 
Bonaneible, adj. fair, calmj 
(speaking of weather.)' 
Bonanza, s. f. a calm, faijr wca- 
tiier at sea; mctapk. prosj:je- 
rity. 

Bo'.anzar, v. n. to clear up, to 
grow fair or calm. 
Boit'izo, adj. very good na- 
tured. 

Boiidad, s. f. goodness. 
Bondar, v. n. vide Bastar. 
Bondejo, s. f, tbe cheese-press. 
Boueta,' s. f. bonsiv^t, afi addi- 
tional sad added upoa ocira- 
s i-Hi to the other sail , U> ga- 
ther all the wind tliat laay be 
gathered. 
BoneLada, s. f. a pulling .oil tlta 
bonnet, salutation. 
Boncte, s. m. a cap, a Lonn t. 
— Uii bravo boncte, a great i'o'*l, 
an ignorant fellow. 
Boneteria, s.'f. the place where- 
caps ave sold or made. 
Boaetero, s. m. acaji-maker. 
Bonctillo, s. m. a little t:ap, a 
skull-cap. 

Bunicaznentc, adv. prettily, 
neatly, softly. 
Bonicia, s. f. vide Bondad. 
Bonico, adj. pretty, neat, 
Boniiiear, v. a. to do good, t* 
approve any th.ng. 
Bouillo, adj. diminutiye of 
bueno. 
Boniua, s. f. ths herb camoaiUe. 



B O CI 



B O R 



B O R 



Bonitalo, s. tn. vide Boiiito. 

Bouitamente, adv vide Boni- 
cameTite. ^ 

Boiiito, s. m. a kind of sea fiah 
ao caUed. — BonHo, adj. pjet- 
ty. 

Bonvai on, s. m. the herb ground- 
sel. 

Bofiiga, s, f. cow-dunar. 

Bootes, s. m a constellation so 
called. 

Bofiue, s. m. a lie- goat. 

Boquckla, s. f. a gaping or 
yawning. — La uUima boque^tda, 
th(i last gasp. 

B»Kiuearj v. n. to ga|5C, to yawn, 
to open the month, to gasp 
for fereath ; also to die, to ex- 
pire. — iVo osar boqiie "; not to 
dare to speak a word. — Bo- 
quedr, or Var ta posirer, boqiie- 
(ida, to breathe one's last. 

Boqwra, s. f. tl.e opening 
made on tlie side of a caual 
for the purpose of turning 
part of the water another 
way. 

Boqucr6n,s. Oi. a great hole 
in a wall, a great opening, or 

■yawning. 

Boquete, s. m. diniinntive of 
boqueron. — Tomar boquete, to 
escape, to fly. 

Boquiabierto, adj. open-mouth- 
ed. 

Boquiancho, adj. with a large 
moutJi. 

Boquifruncido, adj. shrivel- 
mouthcd, that has the moulh 
drawn up like a ])nrse. 

Boquihnndido, adj. that has 
the mouth sunk in. 

Boqnilla, s. f. a little moulh. 

BoquimueI!e,adj.tender-mout,h- 
ed (s]">enking of horses); also 
credulous. 

Bcquin, s. m. the coarsest sort 
of bajs. 

Boquins, s. f. goat-skin. 

Boqninegro, s. m. a sort of 
snail. 

Bctjuinveli, s. m. an unexperi- 
enced person easy to be de- 
ceived. 

Boquiroto, adj. wide-mouthed ; 
mctaj'h. foul-mouthed. 

Boquiroxo, ? s. m. a young 

Boqnirubio, ^ beau. In cant, 
a cully; also a credulous un- 
experienced person. 

Boquiseeo, adj. dry-mouthed; 
metapfi. a man that cannot 
spesk one word of comfort. — 
Me dexuron salir boquiseeo, they 
let me come away without 
■wetting my lips. 



Boquisumido, adj. that has the 
mouth sunk in, like old people 
who have lost their tec^th. 

Boquita, s. f. a little mouth. 

Boquitutrto, adj. wry-mouthed. 

Boquiverde, s. m. one who 
talks inconsiderately, idly. 

Borholla, s. f. a little bubble 
upon ttie water. 

Borlxjilcar, v. n. to bubble, to 
bo 1 up. 

EorboUita, s. f. a little bubble. 

Borbollon, s. m. the violent 
gusbin^i; of water out of a pipe, 
or other hole; also the-fjub- 
bling of boiling water, or of a 
spring that gushes out of the 
ground. 

Borbotar, v. n. to gush violent- 
ly out of a pipe; to boil very 
fast. 

Borboton, s. m. vide Borbollon, 

Borbbtcar, v. a. to mutter, or 
grumble. 

Borbuja, s. f. vide Borbolla. 

Borcegui, s. m. a buskin. 

Borccguineria, s. f. the place 
wiiere buskins are sold. 

Borcella, s. f. the edge or rim 
of a box or chest. 

Borda, s. f. the main-sail of a 
galley. 

Bordador, s. m. f. an embroi- 
derer. 

Bordadura, s. f. an embroidery; 
also edging. 

Burdar, v. a. to embroider; also 
to edge. 

Borde, s. m. the edge", the brim, 
the side of a ship ; also a bas- 
tai-d son. — BCrde tajado, a 
sliaggetf or jagged edge. 

Bordfiir, v. n. to tack forwards 
arid backwards at sea ; also a 
cruize. 

Rordel, s. m. a bawdy-house. 

Bordiona, s. f. a whore, a com ■ 
10011 prostitute. 

B6rdo,,s. m. as, ?r a hCrdo, to 
go aboard a ship. — Hazer iiro 
bi.rdo,to tack the ship, to bring 
her head about. 

Bordon, s. ni. a staff to walk 
with, a pilgrim's staff; also 
the great or base string of an 
instrument, 

Boidonadores, s. m, pi. some 
gentlemenwhowere used to cast 
wooden rods at a mark to ex- 
ercise their strength, and 
try whether they could -strike 
it.' 

Bordoncko, s. m. diminutive of 
horduu. 

Bordoncico, ? s. m. a little 

Bordoncillo, > walking-statf. 



BordoDcar, v. a. to strike with « 
waking -staff. 

Bordoneria, s. f. the custom of 
going r.bout like a pilgrim. 

Bordonero, s. m. a counterfeit 
piigrini, that goes about in 
that habit to live idly; au 
idle strolling fellow or beg- 
gar. 

Boreal, adj. belonging to the 
north. 

Boreas, s. m. the north-windi 

Boreo, adj. vide Boreal. 

Borgonarse, v. r. to boast or 
brag. 

Borgonota, s. f. a kind of hel- 
met. 

Borla, s. f. a tuftj or tassel of 
silk, or other matter. Doc- 
tors wear abcrla; that is, a 
sdk tassel on their caps to de- 
note their degree. 

Borlador, s. m. tassel-maker. 

Borlilia, s. f. a little tuft or 
tassel. 

Borlon, s. m. a great tuft or 
tassel. 

Borl6nes,s. m. pi. a sort of stuff. 

Borne, s. m. the end of tlie 
jaiice used in tilting; also a 
sort of oak and the bending of 
any wood. 

Borncadizo, adj. easy to be. 
turned or tv.'istcd. 

Bornear.v. a. to wrap, to bend 
by heating at the fire or other- 
wise. 

Borneo, s. m. the action <^ 
twisting or bending by heat- 
ing at the fire. 

Bornero, adj. belonging to the 
stone that mills the corn. 

Boini, s. in. a sort of hawk. 

Bornldo, adj. in cant, hanged. 

Borona, s. f. a sort of bread 
made with Indian corn or 
millet. 

Boron ia, s. f. a kind of dish 
eaten on meagre days. 

Borra, s. f. short wool, the n.np 
of frize, or the like; any little 
tuft of wool; also the drossj 
or lees of wool. 

Borracha, s. f. a leather bottle 
which when eoipty falls toge- 
ther like a purse; also a 
drunken woman. 

Bonaciiiida, s. f. drunkenness, 
a drunken action; also a dull 
of drunkards; also a mad ac- 
tion, 

Borrache^r, v. a. to play th« 
drunkard. 

Borraehera, s. f. drunkenness, 
a drunken bout, a drimken ao 
tion. 



B O R 



B O T 



B O T 



Borracherla, f. i. the disorckr 
or ci>Jifusion caused by druuk- 

jenncss. 

Bonachez, s. f. drunkenness. . 

Borracho, adj. drunk ; sub- 
stantively used, a drunkard. 

Borrachf'in, ) s. ni. a great 

Borracbonizo, ^ drunkard. 

Borrachuelo, s. m. f. a little 
drunkard. 

Borrada, s. f. a blotting out. 

Borraderu, 5. m. ttat -wliich 
may be blotted out. 

Borrador, f. m. a blotting 
paper, a day-book, or note- 
book, where things are only 
set down for the present to 
be writ out fair; also a rough 
draught. 

Bonadorcillo, s. m. a little 
blotting paper, or a small 
iiote-bcx)k for memorandums. 

^rradura, s. f. a blotting. 

Borrftja, s. f. the herb borage. 

BoiVapelaire, s. m. used as an 
i'nteriection, (an arbitrary 
T^ord) silly, worthless, rascallj' 
fellow. 

Borrar, v. a. to blot, to blur, to 
strike out, to blemish. 

Borras, s. f. pi. dregs or lees 
of any liquor. 

Borrasca, s. f. a tempest, a 
iitonn ; meiaph. a broil, a fra\'. 

Borrascoso, adj. tempestuous ; 
nietaph, quarrelsomo. 

Eorrasquilla, s. f. a little storm 
or tempest, a small scuffle, 
a little turbulent fellow. 

Bonax, s. m. borax, used for 
solder by ;t'o!dsniitiis. 

Borraxa, s. f. an herb called 
borage. 

Born'iz, s. ni. vide Borrax. 

Borrega, s. f. au ewe lamb. 

Jiorrogada, s. f. a Hock of lambs. 

Borrego, s. m. a Iamb ; a good- 
natured, <] lict, fat child. 

Borregou, s. ni. the shepherd 
who takes care of a flock. 

Borregu6ro, s. m. a shepherd 
that has tlie custody of the 
iambs, or selU lambs to 
butchers, 

Borreguillo, s. m. diminutive of 
borrego. 

Borren, s. ra. } the high part of 

Borrena, s. f. ^ a sadJle be- 
fore and behind. 

Borrica, s. f. a she-ass. 

Borricada, s. f. a drove of asses ; 
also foolishness. 

Borrieazo, s. m. a great ass. 

Bc»rri(;o, s. m. an ass. 

Borricon, s. m. a great ass, a 
great coxcomb. 



Borricote, s. m. vide Borricon. 
Borriquerio, adj. belonging to 

an ass. 
Borriquete, s. m. the top-jal- 

lant-sail. 

Borriquillo, ? i...i 

i> -. >■ s. m, a little ass. 

Borriquito, ^ 

Borriva, s. f. the wool of the 
lamb. 

Borro, s. m. a lamb of a year 
old; also a stupid ignorant 
fellow. 

Borron, s. m. a blot. — Borrvn, 
a disgrace, a dishonour. 

Borroncillo, s. m. diminutive of 
borrun. 

Borronista, s. m. one who fre- 
quently blots in writing. 

Borroso, adj. of, or belonging to 
lees or dregs. 

Borrufalla, s. f. a trifle. 

Borrumbada, s. £ a rash, in- 
considerate action. 

Borijjo, . ? 1 ,-k • 

Borruj6n,5^-™-^"^^<^™J«- 

Borzegui, s. m. a buskin. 

Borzeguineria, s. f; a buskin- 
maker's shop. 

Borzeguinero, s. m. a buskin- 
maker. 

Bosadilla, s. f. a vomiL 

Bositr, v. a. to be brimful, to nm 
over. 

Boscage, s. m. a thick place, a 
vvoodj' place ; also a landscape 
in painting. — Boscge, s. m. 
a picture embellished with 
woods. 

Boscar, v. a. vide Buscar. 

Boslar, v. a. obs. vide Bordar. 

Bosphoro, s. m. a streight, a 
passage from sea to sea. 

Bosque, s. m. wood, forest. 

Bosquecillo, ? s. m. diminutircs 

Bosquecito, ^ of bosq'ie. 

Bosquej;'»r, v. a. to make a 
rough draught; to lay the 
first colours on a picture; to 
sketch. 

Bosquejo, s. m. a rough 
draught, a picture that has 
only the first colour, a sketch, 

Bosquero, s. m. a woodman. 



s. f. vomiting. 



Bossal, s. m. an ornament of 

silver for a horse's head, with 

bells. 
Bossiir, V. a. to run over, to 

vomit. 
Bostezar, v. n. to gajie, to 

yawn. 

Hostezo, s. m. gaping, yawning. 
J36l.a, s. f. a boot; a leather 

bottle; a butt. . 



Botacio, s. m. that part of a ci>- 
lumn that is cut wreathed like 
a rope. 

Botador, s. m. a punch, an iroa 
to drive nails that cannot be 
drawn with pincers. 

Botafu^go, s. tn. a long- stick 
with a indt<ih-rope fixed to 
the end to fire off canoon. 

Botalo, J s. m. a pole so called, 

Botalon, ^ used in ships. 

Botamei!, s. m. a great number 
of barrels for a ship. . 

Botamente, adv. bluntly, dully. 

Botaua, s. f. a round plug of 
wood to stop a leather bottle j 
plaister upon a sore. 

Botanica, s. f. botany, >ke 
knowledge of plants. 

Botanico, adj. belonging to bo- 
tany, skilled in herbs. 

Botanoraancia, s. f. supersti- 
tious divination or prophecy by 
herbs. 

Botar, V. a. to vow, to make a 
vow; to swear to. — Boto d 
Dios, I vow to God. — Hoidr^ 
V. a. to throw, to cast out, 
— BuUir al agua wi Tuivio, to 
launch a ship. 

Botarate, s. m. an ignorant 
senseless man. 

Botai-el,s. m. pro^^, stay, sup- 
port; what workmen call a 
shore. 

Botarga, 9. f. the dress of Har- 
lequin, and Harlequin himself; 
also a ridiculous figure they 
put before the bulls at the 
bull-feasts ; also a sort of sau- 
sage. 

Botarguear, v. a. to butt with 
the horns, as bulls do; also to 
ill-treat one, to abuse him as 
l)ul!s do the hoinrga. 

Dotasela, s. f. the sound to get 
on horseback for the cavalry. 

Bute, s. m. anj' common boat; 
properly the long boat of a 
ship. — Bote, a gallipot, such 
as apothecaries use; also the 
end, or extremity. — Bote, a 
thrust, a blow. — Bite drpidota, 
the rebound of a ball. — Jr de 
bote, to go the ready waj'.— 
Estdr Ucno de bote e/i bite, to 
be as full as it can hold. 

Botecario, s. m. a tribute raised 
for the support of the wars. 

Botecillo, s. m. a little galli- 
pot 

Botella, s.f. a bottle. 

Botcquin, s. m. a little boat. 

Botero, s. m, a leather- bottle- 
maker. 

Botiboleo, s, tn. tiie taking a 



B O'V 



B O Z 



BRA 



ball at half its rebound, and" 
ffudiig: it back to the advcr 
sary. 

Botka, s. f an apothecary's 
sho[); sointtiiiifb taken loi 
another shcip. 

BuUciiriu, s. in. an apothccarj-. 
It) caut, a pt-dlai . 

Botija, a. i. vai varthcn vrssol 
with a great belly ; a great un 
■wieldy fellow.' 

Botijero, s. in. an earthen-ware- 
0ian. 

Botiji'm, s. m. a great vessel 
with a Jargc; belly ; a punch 
belly. 

Bot jucia, s. f. a small bcll.cd 
vessel. 

Botilla, s. f. a little boot; a 
little leather holtle. 

Botiller, s. m. a butler. 

Botillcria, s. f. a buttery for- 
merly, but now a i)iil)i;c-hoiisc 
where they sell frozen drinks. 

Botillero, s. m. a butler for- 
merly, but now one tiiat sells 
frozen drinks. 

Botillo, s. m. a little leather 
bottle. 

Butin, s. m. a leather bottle. — 
Ilot/ityS. m. a bu,--kinj also the 
l'fK)ty Uiken in ^^nr. 

Botinero, s. ni. a buskin-maker. 

Botii!es, s, in. pi, gambadoes, 
spatter-dashes. 

liot nillo, s. m. a little short 
busk.n. 

Bot qiiin, s. m. a box that apo- 
tlieeariL-s make use of to put 
tlieir medicines in. 

15oti\ oleo, s. ui. a blow to a ball 
while in the air. 

Eoto, nflj. blunt, dull; also 
Slupiil, lieavy. 

Bot on, s. in. a button; a bud 
of a tree; a pimple. — Jiotin 
de /'len^o, a cautery. — Boion 
debibci, a poeky sore. — C'o«- 
tirle loi buttncs A inio, to give 
many pushes with a sword. 

Botouridura, s. f. tliC set of 
buttons on a snit of clothes. 

Boton'ir, v. a. to bud as trc'js 
do; a) Ml to cauterize. 

Eotonazo, s. m. a thrust or 
push with a foil. 

Bototicillo, s. D. a little but- 
ton; a small bud of a ire-e. 

Botonero, s. ni. a button-maker. 

Botor, s. m. obs. an io'post- 
Lumc. 

Botryite, s. m. soot, 

Bovage, 7 s. m. a tax on 

BoriitKO, \ oxen. 

Bovefir, v. a. to play the fool. 

Boveda^ s. f. a vault. —ifiai/u'; 



de hiveda, to talk big.— Bi'cc- 
da de j'lrdin, s. a bower, a 
walk in a garden that has 
the trees or greens bowed 
over it like an arch. 

Boveflar, v. a. to vault, to arch 
over. 

Bovedilla, s. f. a little vault. 

Hoviiio, adj. belonging to oxen. 

Box, s. m. the box-tree; a 
compass taken aliout. — Cor de 
iapatero, a small tool made of 
box, bhociTiaker»use to smooth 
their seams with. 

Hoxado, da, p. p. from 

Hoxar, ? V. a. to compass 

Hoxear, \ about or surround. 
— iiuxi'ir llnlas leguas, to con- 
tain so manj' leagues. 

Boxedal, s. «n. a grove of box- 
trees. , 

Roxco, s. m. the mensuration 
ot'aiiy kingdom. — Tencr tuntas 
liXiim de boveo, to be so many 
leagues in compass. 

Boxig;'inga,s.f. vide Moxiganga. 

Boy, s. m. obs. an ox. 

Bcya, s. f. a buoy, a piece of 
w ood or barrel made fast to 
the fluke of an anchor by 
the buoy-ropo, and floating 
over it, serving- to show where 
the anchor is. — /i('y«, s. m. in 
some places they give this 
na me to the hangman, — Bueiui 
boya, is one that is no slave, 
hut rows voluntarily in the 
galley for pay. 

Boyada, s. f. a herd of oxen. ' 

Boyante, adj. a ship that is light 
laden and sails swift; also 
happy, 

Boyar, v. n, to buoy up, to 

I raise up at the sides, 

, Boy era, s, f. a stable for oxen. 

illoyerizo, ^ 

JBoyero, 

Boyezuelo, s. m. a little ox; 
also a staikiug-ox to kill par- 
tridges. 

|R6yja, s, f, the cork of a fish- 
ing-net. 

Boyiida, s, f. in cant a pack of 
cards. 

Boyuuo, adj. belonging to oxen, 

Boza, s, f, a stojiper, a sea- 
term ; a piece of rope ha\'ing 
a uha'e-knot at one end and 
a lanner splieed to it^ and the 
other end made fast to some 
part, used to stop the cables 
that they may go out by l.ttle 
and little. 

Bozal, s. m. a muffler, a muz 
zle, a bag to hang at a boast's 
mouth that it may not stoj) 



to cat. — Bozdl, adj. ignorant, 
that cannot spea'c the lan- 
guage of" the country, or can 
speak only his own tongue, utX' 
&]i:\{\i\.—.Wunceb!to bozU, a 
mere novife. 

Bozar, v. a. to read any thing 
attentively, to look diligently 
over any thing, 

Rozeador, s. m. a bawling fellow. 

Bozo, s. m, the down that 
grows on men's faces before 
the beard ; also a halter f»r a 
beast. -^Boio, the eh n, 

Bozon, s. m. a military ma* 
chine. 

Brabada, ? , , , 

Brabata, ^ * '^''- 

Hrab'ir.te, s. m. a kind of linen. 

Brabear, v, a. vide Bravear. 

Brabio, s. m. the prize given to 
wrestlers. 

Brareada,s. f. the motion of the 
arms. 

Braeeaje, s. m, labour or exer' 
C'se of the arms. 

BraceJr, v. ij. to exercise the 
arms, to resist; raise the sails of 
a ship. 

Bracero, .s. m. one that has a 
strong arm at casting a dart ; 
a gentleman-usher that leads 
a lady by the arm ; a day- 
labourer for any labour tliat 
requires strength of arms. 

Brwcete, s. m. a small arm. 

Brachiou, s, m. vide Brahon. 

Rrachylogia, s. f. a sliort, con- 
cise, laconic expression. Pro- 
noinicc brakiloBta. 



s. m. a neat-herd. 



Bracico, "4 
I'-racJiio, >- B. 
Biacito, } 



va. a little arm. 



Bracil, s. m. the upper part of 
the arm. 

Rraeio, s. m. in cant, the arm' 
Bracio f^odo ;/ Iddro, in cant, 
the right and left arm. 

I^raco, adj. a small sort of 
setting-dog ; also a dog that 
has a short turn-iip nose. 

Brafon, vidf Brahon. 

Brafoiiero, s. f. a roller or 
fdlet to tie about the arm. 

Braga, ?. f. a linen rag tied 
under children that they may 
not dirty themselves. — Media 
briura, half-gentleman. 

Brag.i.do, adj, of several . co- 
lours, speaking of beasts. — • 
Buey bragildo, an ox that has 
If gs of a diilerent colour from 
his body. 

[Jragadas, s. f. the upper and 
inner pait of the thigh in maa 
and animals. 



BRA 



BRA 



BRA 



Bragadura, s. f. the twist of a 
man or other creature, that 
part from whence he begins 
to be forked. 

Brigas, s. f. pi. breeches, pro- 
perly a sort of sliort breeches 
used by women, fr.ars, and 

' working people. — A mains 
hadat, ma las bragas, vef. by 

. bad cioaths one may see one's 
ill fortune. — Calzaise las bragas, 
8. metaph. a wife that com- 
. mauds. 

Bragasas, s. f. pi. augm. of 
brogas ; also a cowai-d, an 
idle fellow. 

Braguera, s. f. ? a truss for a 

Braguero, s. m. \ broken belly ; 
the cdd- piece. 

Bragueta, s. f; the cod-piece. 

Braguetonj s. m. a great cod- 
piece. 

Braguillas, s. f, pi. a chdd 
in breeches, an ugly short 
man. 

Brahon, s. m. several folds of 
cloth, or other stuff worn on 
the shcJ'llders, belonging to a 
fidrt of coat which had not 
sleeves to put the arms into, 
but hanging sleeves, and 
these folds at the shoulders. 

Brahoneras, s. f. pi. the holes 
through which they put their 
arms with the brahint^s, or the 
brahunes themselves, described 
above. 

Brariia, s. f. the bellowing of 
a stag at rutting-tiine j any 
roaring, 

Bramad^ro, s. m. the place 
where deer and other crea- 
tures call their mate at rut- 
ting-time. 

Bramador, s. m. a roarer. 

Bramante, ?. m. packthread • 
also linen cloth. 

Bra mar, v. a. to roar like a 
lion or other wild beast ; also 
to fall in a great passion, to 
be enraged, furious ; in cant, 
to cry out. — Bramnr, in cant, 
to bellow and make a noise. 

Bramido, } s. ui. bellow, roar. — 

Bramo, ^ Bramo, in cant, an 
information, a discoverj*. 

Bramon, s. m. in cant, a dis- 
coverer, an evidence. 

Bramosamente, adv. furiously, 
desperately, outrageously. 

Bramoso, adj. rutting, crying 
as some animals do in rutting- 
time. 

Bramura, s. f. vide Bramido. 

Br&nca, 8. f. a claw, paw, or 
foot of a wild beast ; ulsb a 



chain used in galleys and 
prisons to fetter slaves, or 
prisoners. — ISr^nca ursina, the 
herb bears-foot. 

Brancada, s. f. a drag-net. 

Branchas, s. f. pi. the gills of 

a fish. 

Branco, adj. white; a rustic 

word. 
Brandal, s. m. the ropes of 

which the shrouds are made 

in ships. 
Brandaligns, s. m 

lean man. 
Brandenburg, s. m. a great 

coat, 
Brandis, s. m. a great coat 

very close upon the breast. 
Brando, s. m. a sortof dance. — 

Brando, adj. vide Blando. 
Brandura, s. f. vide Blandura. 
BraiTa, s. f. a little mean 

village ; a marshy, fenny 

place. 
Branque, s. m. the stem of a 

ship, the utmost part of the 

head. 
Branza, s. f. the chain with 

which the slaves in the gal- 
leys are chained. 
Branquillo, s. m. diminutive of 

braco. 
Brasa, s. f. a burning coal ; an 

eager and vehement desire. — 

Estar hccko unas brasas, f. 

metaph. to be as red as fire. — 

F.star en brasas, s, metaph. 

to be disturbed, uneasy, rest- 
less, in a state of suspense. — 

Huir del fuego, y dar en las 

brasas, f. metaph. to avoid one 

danger, and fall into a 

greater. 
Braserico, s. m. diminutive of 

brasero. 
Brasero, s. m. a fire-pan, .such 

as they use to make fire in ; 

the place where they burn 

malefactors. 
Brasil.s. m. brasil-wood. 
Bravada, s. f. vide Bravata. 
Bravamente, adv. bravely. 
Bravata, s. f. a rodomontade, 

vain boasting. 
Bravatero, s. m. an ignorant 

babbler. 
Bravato, s. m. boaster, a bully, 

a braggadoci(j, a puffing fel- 
low. 
Bravear, v. n. to brave, to 

boast, to talk big. 
Bravera, s. f, a vent-hole, or 

small window to a cellar. • 
Braveria, s. f. vide Bravata. 
Braveza, s. f. fierceness, wild- 

n^ss, bravery ; also courage, 
W 



bravery, magnanimity; ab* 
magnificence. 
Bn'ivio, adj. ferocious, savage 
wild. 
Bravio, adj., fierce, wild, head- 
strong, perverse, high-spirit- 
ed J also fine brave ; ai;b- 
stantively used, a hector, a 
bull^', ruffian j irunically, 
foolish. 

Bravonfel, s. m. a bully, a 
ruffian. 
a tall and JBravosaniente, adv. bravely, 
nobly. 

Bravosidad, s. f. bravery, mag-* 
nanimity. 

Bravaso, s. m. a huffing fel- 
low ; in cant, a bully. 

Bravote, s. m. in cant, a 
boasttr. 

Bravura, s. f. vide Bravcza. 

Braza, s. f. a fathom. 

Brazida, s. f. a fathom, as far 
as a man can reach, or 
as he can clasp in his 
afms. 

Brazado, adj. fathomed ; also 
braced as the yards iu a 
ship. 

Brazage, s. m. vide Braceage. 

Brazal, s. m. an ancient de- 
fens, ve weapon for the* aim j 
a bracekt ; a rivulet. 

Brazalete, s. m. a bracelet. 

Brazo, s, m. the arm, the 
limb which reaches from the 
hand to the shoulder. — Br'izo, 
strength, power. — Brazo de 
anifna, the yard-arm of a 
ship. — Brazo de cruz, the aria 
of a cross. — Brazo de mar, aa 
arm oT the sea. — Brazo eccle- 
sit'slico, the clergy. — Brazo 
sei:lar, the laity. — Br zo mili- 
ti'ir, the soldiery. — Brazos de 
rcyno, the arms of the king- 
dom ; that is, the three states 
of the kingdom, the clergy, 
nobility, and la ty, who as- 
seiiible in the cortes.-^Invocdr 
el auxilio del brazo seghir, to 
app( al to the judges and Jaity 
for re<lress. — L'ichdr a biaxo 
parlido, to contend upon equal 
terms. — Recibir a. itno d brazes 
abicrtos, to receive a man 
with open arms ; that is, 
lovingly. — Acabh un nego'.ia 
afuerza de br:.zos, to couipass 
a business by dint of laboui. — • 
IJevar en brazos, to carry ia 
one's arms. — iirazcs d<- ran- 
srijo, the claws of a crab.-*— 
Cruzados los bra~.os, besides 
the literal sense, it signifies, 
tnelapfi. with submissiua, h«i- 



B R E 



B R I 



BUT 



" taWify.—Ponirse, 6; imlrerrarse 

en, brazos rf? 'olro, to place 

one's Silf undet another's 

projection. — Serel brazodrecho 
' de (dirttno, to be the greatest 

friend or protcctdr. 
"Brazol, s. m. the arnionr for 

the arm ; ' also a sort of 

• short sleeve women formerly 

wore. 

^riizolcte, s. m. the armour 
for the arm. 

Brazuelo, s. tU. a shin of 

beef. . .j^. - 

Br6a', S. f, 'tar ; als* a sort of 

tarred canvas. 

Breadura, s. f. daubing with 
tar. 

JBrear, v. a. to tar; plso to 
abuse, to plague, to molest. 

Breba, s. f. vide Breva. 

Brebage, ? s. m, a drench for 

!JBreb;ijo, ^ a beast ; any scurvy 
mixture or drench ; among 
sailors, wine, beer, or cyder. 

Breca, s. f. a little white fish, 
a 1/lv ak, or blay. 

Brecha, s. f. a breach, the ruin 
of any part of works beaten 
ilown with cannon, or blown 
up by a mine. In cant, a 
'dye to play with. 

p.rechado, adj. in cant, cheated 
r-.t dice. 

Brecliador, s. xh. in cant, a 
third man at play. 

Brechar, v. n. to ciieat with 
false dice. 

Brechero, s. m. one that cheats 
with false dice. 

Bredo, s, m. vide Bledo. 

Breura,' s. f. fray, strife, con- 
tention, wrangling. 

Brcgadura, s. f. a wrinkle. 

.Bregir, v. n. to quarrel, to 
contend ; to fight, and con- 
'querf — Bregdr el arco, to shoot 

'■ with a bow. 

Breguero, s. m. a wrangler, a 
quarrelsome fellow. 

BreiKa, s. f. the herb inaiden- 
hair. 

BreiTa, s. f. a place full of 
shrubs, thorns, or bushes j 
or a crag of a mountain. — 
Jiretias, s. f. pi. a thorny 
place, full o! brambles. 

BrerTal, s. m. craggy, bushy, 
or thoniy place. 

Brenoso, adj. thoniy, cragged ; 
full of briars and brambles. 

Breque, s. n>. vide Breca. 

Bifsca, s. f. a honey-comb. 

Bre^cadillo, s. ni. lyeurl 

Jlrescido, adj. cmbi-oidered 

'Fi'tirpearl.' ' • 



Brctador, s. m. 
allure birds. 

Brete, s. m. obs. stocl<s, fetters 
to lock up the feet ; also 
a bolt, and a sort of rack. — 
Breie del trigo, the beard of 
coin. 

Breton; s. m. a young sprout 
of any thing. 



whistle to jBr'.bonear, v. a. vide Bribar. 

Bi^boneria, s. f. beggary. 

Brieho, s. m. welt, lace, or 
border about a garment, work- 
ed with lace. 

Brida, s. f. a bridle. — Anddr a. 
la brida, to ride long in the 
stirrups, contrary to cabalgar 

I a la f(/ru'la, to ride short. 



Breva, s. f. an early fig. 

Brevage, s. m. vide Brebage. 

Breval, s. m. a fig-tree, or the 
place where figs grow. 

Breve, adj. short. — Breve, s. m. 
the Pope's brief. 

Brevecito, adj. short, brief. 

Brevedad, s. f. brevity. 

Brevemente, adv. briefly, short- 
ly- 

Brevete, s. m. a little bill, note, 

or'breviate. 

Brcviar, v. n. in cant, to coax 
or wheedle any one to get the 
better opportunity of cheating 
him. 

Breviario, s. in. an abridg- 
ment; also the book 
taining the daily service of 
the Roman church. 

Brevion, s. m. in cant, the 
person who coaXes or whee- 
dles another in order to 
cheat him. 

Brezar, v. a., to rock a child in 
a cradle. 

Brraia, s. f. a chip ; also, a 
lath. 

Brezo, s. m. bru!;h-wood ; also 
furze, heath, or gorse. 

Briaga, s. f. a rope made with 
rushes. 

Briaguez, s. f. vide Embria- 
guez. 

Brial, s. m. a Jort of garment 
worn by queens and great 
ladies. 

Briba, s. f. mumping, beg- 



Bridecu, s. m. a sword-belt- 
Bridon, s. m. one thai rides 

long in the stirmps. 
Briento, adj. forcible, violent, 

Obs. 

f. the old word for a 



■^ribar, v. a. 
mumping. 
Bribia, s. f. 



to beg, to go a 



the canting tale 
of a beggar to move com- 
passion. ■ 

Bribiatico, adj. belonging to 
the art or knack of begging. 

Bribi^n, ? s. ni. a stroller, a 

Br bon, f felljw who will not 
work, but goes about beg- 
ging. 

Bribonada,s. f. a waiMlering or 
strolling about. 

Briboiiiizo, s. m. aMgmont.itive 
01 br'tbun. — liribotwzo, adj. 
cunning, sly, sulitie. 

BribQucillo/s. ni. diniiuutivc of 
brlbim, ' 



Brig . 

town. 

Brif'afla, s. f. a brigade of 

Soldiers. 

Brigadier, s. m. the officer of 
a brigade, or brigadier. 

Brigola, s. f. an ancient mili- 
tarj' engine. 

Brillador, adj. shining, spark- 
ing, glittering. 

Brilladura, s. f. splendor, bright- 
I ness. 
con- Brillinte, adj. shining, glit- 
tering, sparkling, brilliant. 

Brillantez, s. m. splendor, 
brightness. 

Brillar, V. n. to shine. 

Brillesco, adj. vide Brillante. 

Brillo, s. m. brightness, splen- 
dor. 

Brimbillada, s. f. vide Mcrme- 
lada. 

Briml»6n, s. m. vide Brihon. 

Bnn, s. m. a fibre of saffron. 

Brincador, s. ni. f. one that is 
always leaping and skip- 
ping. 

Brineat, v, n. to leap, to skip ; 
to dandle a child. 

Briucho, s. m. a term used in 
playing at a game of cards 
called iitihiola. 

Brinco, s. ni. a leap, a skip; 
also a little soit of jewel 
ladies used to wear ; also a 
play-thing for a child; any 
prettv bauble. 

Brindir, v. n. to drilflf <o; 
aI>o to offer, to pteiSCnt ; also 
to engage.' 

Brindel, s. in. the hattd or 
strap that holds on the clog. 

Brindis, s. in. a health in drink- 



Brindon, s. m. a sort of fruit 
as red as blood w thin, DyeT* 
make use of it, and vinegar 
is made of the bark. 

Brino, s. m. vide Brin. 

Br nqOillo, \ s. m. a little leap 

Brinquito, ^or nkip j also a 
little toy. 



B R O 



B R O 



B R U 



5rio, s. m. braverj', valour, 
mettle, liveliness. — Humbre df 
brio, a man of mettle. 

Briol, s. Ill- vide Biioles. 

Briolis, s. III. pi. the bunt- 
lines; siiiaii lines m:ide fast 
to the bottom of the sail in a 
ship, in the mddle part of the 
bolt- rope, usi-d to nse or draw 
up the sail to the yard. 

S^ionia, s. f. the herb briony. 

Priosamente, adv. in a spirit- 
ed, lively, or sprightly man- 
ner. 

Brioso, adj. brave, mettlesome, 
lively, — Cahallo brioso, a met- 
tlesome horsB. 

Brisa, s. f. the trade wind whieh 

. carries sh ps to the West 

Indies. — Arisu, a breeze, a 

Wind that blows from tlie 

sea.. 

Brisca, s. f. ? a gentle breeze 

Brjscor, s. m. J of air. Ob 

Bnscado, adj. belonging to the 
t^^'isting of silver and gold. 

Britanica, s. f. an herb called 
spoon-wort, or scurvy'-grass. 

Briva, s. f. vide Briba. 

Brivia, s. f. obs. the Bible. 

Brivon, s. m. vide Bnbon. 

Brizar, v. a. obs. to rock a 
cradle, 

Brizna. 

Briznilla 
ness of boards that are not 

, planed. 

Brizo, s. m. obs. a cradle. 

Broca, s. f. a button of any 
sort ; also a sort of bobbin 
used by embroiderers to roll 
their silk on, and a shoe- 
maker's tack-iiail. 

Brocado, s. m. cloth of gold or 
silver. 

Brocadura, s. f. the bite of a 
bear. 

Brocal, s. m. a cover for a well, 
or the brink, or mouth of a 
wejl. — Broad de Jlnsco, the 
inouth of a bottle. 

Brocamauton, s. m. a clasp 
set upon garments, a little 
hook or loop. 

Brocardico, s. m. a sentence, 
axiom, or aphorism quite com- 
mon and vulgar. 

Brccatel, s. m. a sort of lind- 
sey-woolsey resembling bro- 
cade, made of silk. 

Brocato, s. m. vide Bro- 
cado. 

Br6cha, s. f. a clasp ; also a 
loop on a coat. — Brixha, s. f. 
^ little brush made ai. hogs 
bristles. 



na, ) s. f. a chip, 
lilla, 5 splinter; the rough- 



Brochar, v. a. to clasp, or shut 
with a clasp. 

Broche, s. m. a clasp. 

Brochero, s. m. a clasp-maker. 

Brochon, s, m. a great clasp ; 
also a painter's great brush or 
pencil. 

Brodo, s. m. pottage, such 
as they give beggars with the 
broken bread and scraps of 
the table ; any odd swp or 
confused mixture. 

Brodista, s. m. a poor scholar 
who at noon repairs to the 
monasteries to dine upon 
pottage. 

BroUar, v. n. to embroil; to 
boil. 

Broma, s. f, a worm that eats 
holes in ships ; a heavy 
lumpish thing of no value; 
the coarse mortwr thrown in 
to fill up in building ; froth 
or soap-suds, or the like. — 
Es una broma, he is a stupid, 
fooLsh fellow, 

Bromado, adj. heavy, weighty, 
ponderous. — Nave bromiuhi, a 
ship that is eaten by tlie 
woims. 

Bromo, s. m. wild oats. 

Bionce, s. m. a mixed metal 
of pewter and copper, called 
brass ; a piece of ordnance. — 
Getue del brofice, rake, de- 
bauchee. 

Broneear, v, a. to adorn with 
bioiize. 

Broncha, s. f. a sort of .silver 
clasp, ill shaped, worn by 
country people for orniiuient. 

Broncha, s. f. ? a poniard, a 

Broncae, s. m. ^ small dagger. 

Broncinero, adj. belonging to 
bra.<s. 

Bioneo, adj. coarse, rough, un- 
polished, hoarse. 

Bronquedad, s. f. hardness, 
roughness, hoarseness. 

Broquel, s. m. a round target ; 
metaph. protect on. — Piov. 
Todo es dur en Ins broqucles, 
it is all but clattering the 
targets ; much talk and little 
to tlie purpose. — Sidrr de 
broq'iel a mda rejnqui'te, to 
come out with a target for 
every tride, to be quanei- 
soine. 

Bioquelado, adj. armed with a 
target. 

Broquelazo, s. m. a blow given 
with the target. 

Broquelejo, s. m. a little tar- 
get. 

Broqvi«lero, s, m. a target 
H 2 



maker; a quarrelsome fel- 
low. I 
Broquelete, s. m. a little tar* 

get. 

Broquelillo, s. m. diminutive Of 
broquel. 

Broslador, s, m. ,,an embroi- 
derer, 

Biosladura, s. f. embroidery. 

Broblar, v. a. to embroider. 

Brosquii, s. m. a pen or fold to 
to keep sheep. 

Brotnate, s. m. a prop, a shore 
to .support, 

Brotar, v. n. to bud, to shoot 
out iij growing. 

Brcte, s. m. chips that car- 
penters make. 

Biotes, s. m. pi. small sprouts 
01 cabbages. 

Broton, s. m. a branch, a tv.ig 
ol' a tree. 

Bioza, s. f. any small stuff of 
no value ; small chips, the 
bits of stone that fly when 
they are hewing it ; the dust 
that falls from worm-eaten 
wood.— Semir de toda brbia^ 
to do all sorts of work. 

Brozar, v. a. to clean with a 
brush, as printers do. 

Rrozno, adj. rough, rugged, 
harsh. 

Brozoso, adj. clean, neat, 

Bruces, s. m. pi. the lips. 

Bruchete, s. m. a sort of small 
shell-fish, 

Brueta, s. f. a wheel-barrow. 

Brugo, s. m. a worm that gnaws 
trees. 

Bruja, s. f. vide Bruxa. 

Brujuhi, s. f. vide Bruxula. 

Brullarse, v. r. to turn milk id 
curds in boiling it. 

Brullo, S. ni. coagulated milk 
prepared to be made into 
cheese. 

Brulote, s. m. a fire-ship. 

Bruma, s. f. raw, cold, winter 
weather, a hoary frost, a thick 
fog, a cold wind ; also a 
bruise. 

I'runiador, adj. that which 
(aases trouble and pain by 
being too heavj'. 

lirunift.!, adj. wintery. 

Brunianiieuto, s. m. trouble or 

pain caused by a load too 

heavy. 

Brumar, v. a. to bruise, to 

squeeze, to flat together. 

Bruniete, s. m. vide Grumete- 

Rrunete, adj. a coarse sort of 

cloth of a fi'ity black. 

Bruueto, a<Jj. a dark coloiif^ 

altnoBt blael^ 



B RU 



B U E 



B U £ 



brown dark, ob-' face.— B*6er ffe6w««*, to drink JBuin, a-lj. ?:ood; only used he- 
' lying along with one's mouth fore a luasculine noun in the 



Br&no, aJj 
soure. 

Bronidor, s. m. a burnisher. 
Bfunidura, s. f- burnishing. 
Bnmir, v. a. to burnish. 
Brusca, s. f. a plant called 
■kne<;- holly, or butchers-broom. 
Bruscador^ s. m. one that uses 

or sulls knee-holly. 
Brusco, s. in. is that which is 
lost as inconsiderable, or not 
worth looking after, as the 
ioose grapes that drop at the 
vintage, or loose corn at har- 
vest, or the like. — No kay 
brusco, there is not a corn, not 
a grain, there is not the li;ast 
thing. — Brutco,ca, adj. rough, 
"harsh, uncivil, rudej severe, 
vi'ithout tenderness. 
Brus^la, s. f. the periwinkle. 
Brut&l, adj. brutish, beastly. 
BrutalidW, s. f. brutishness, 
beastliness. 

Brutalin^nte, adv. brutally, 
beastly. 

Brutedad, 9. f. vide Brutalidad. 
Brutescos, s. m. f. grotesques, 
odd sort of landscapes repre- 
senting gfots and caves. 
Brutfez, )3. f. ugliness; bra- 
Brutfeza, ^ tality. 
Brtto, s. in. a brute beast, or 
a brutish man j adjcctively 
used, Toagh, coarse, unpo- 
Vshed. . 

Br&xa, s. f. a screech-owl; 
a witch, a hag. — Chupado, de 
Vruxas, lean and pale colour- 
ed. 
Bruxeir, v. n. to waik all the 
night. 

Bruxcria, «. f. witchcraft 
BrdxojS. ni. a wizzard. — Bruxo, 
adj. light in his moral conduct, 
licentious. 

Bruxula, s. f. the msrk on a 
cross bow, or on the barrel of 
a gun to take aim by; also 
the sea-compass, or a small box- 
to carry it in. — Mirarpor brux- 
ula, to take aim, to peep 
through a hole or cranny, to 
cbserve a thing by one part of 
it. 

Bnijnileir, v, a. to take aim 
through a hole- 

Briiza, 8. f. a curry-comb. — 
Bruiat, s, f. pi. the mouth 
downwards, or mare properly 
the under lip. 

BruZDO, adj. dark, cloudy, ob- 

tuure. 

Brfazos, adv. as, de bruxU, with 

. Uie mouth downward.— Ca«> 

ie IriMi, to fttU upon one's 



downward. 

Bu, s. m. a word of dread used 
to frighten children. 

Bua, s. f. a border, a limit.— 
Jiita, s. f. pimple. — Biia, s. f. 
vide Buba. 

Bu&r, v, a. to hedge or sur- 
round the borders or limits. 

^"^'^' I s. m. aa owl. Obs. 
Buarro, ^ 

Buba, 8. f- the French pox; 
generally used in the plural. 
Bubacion, s. f. a mineral found 
where the load-stone is. 
Buhon, s. m. a tumour or swel- 
ling in the groin, a bubo. 
Buboso, adj. one that has the 
French pox, poxed. 
Bucaran, s. m. buckram. 
Bucarito, s. m. diminutive of 

buairo. 
Bucaro, s. m. a sort of red cup, 

used to drink water out of. 
Bucear, v. a. to dive under the 
water. 

Bucentauro, ? s.m. afine galley 
Bucentoro, J the rcpublick of 
Venice has. 

Bnceo, s. m. driving under wa- 
ter. 

Bucephkb, s. m. any fine 
aftd mettlesome horse. 
Buces, s m. pi. vide Bruzos. 
Bucha, s. f. a box made of 
clay. 
Buchar, v. a. to hide or conceal 

carefully. 
Buche, s" m. the m\vf or craw 
of any bird; a! so the stomach 
of a man and of any animal ; 
also a mouthful of liquor; 
likewise a young ass. — liucke 
de ahnhdc, a little bag to put 
perfume in. — Uncer el buche, 
to eat and drink healthfully. 
Buchete, s. m. a cheek puffed 
up with wind, a pop made with 
the mouth. 

Buchomo, s. m. sultry, hot, 
stifling weather. 

Buco, s. ui. any hollow thing, as 
a boat or the like. 
Bucolica, s. f. b«sll5'-timber, 
food. — BiicUica, s. f. a kind of 
pastoral poems. 
Bueolico, adj. bncolick, pasloral. 
Budel, s. m. a wooden pin ta- 
pering to one end to open the 
stronds of cables to splice them 
together. 

Budion, s. m. a cod-fish 
dull jolt-headed fellow. 
Bueja, s. f. a !x)undaiy, a liniiL 
Bueitre, s, m. vide Biuttc 



singular number. — Bucn koni' 
hre, ptro mat sastre, a good 
man, but of a weak capa- 
city. — Bnen oirs, fine appear- 
ance, gracefulness, elegance. 
— Buenanlma, a virtuous man, 
ironically, a malicious cunning, 
fellow. — Buen porque, a re- 
ward ; also a great quantity 
of any thing. — Bitena gracia, 
a good grace, the beauty of a 
woman ; also affability, a fine 
mien, behaviour. — Bufnaman- 
dcrecha good luck, good suc- 
cess in your undertakings. 
Buenamente, adv. well, easily, 
without difficulty. 
Buenavoya, s. m. a rower in a 
galley hired and paid for; also a 
very easy and complaisant man. 
Bueno, adj. good, honest; also 
virtuous, and noble. — Bueno, 
useful, convenient; also in 
good health, and sometime* 
great. — Buenas arles, the libe- 
ral arts. — Ser bueno, d tniuo, to 
be a good or a bad man. — 
Eslar bitena d mala, to be in 
health, or to be sick. — Buencu 
letras, belie lettres, polite liter- 
ture. — Buenos dias good day. 
— Buenas noches, good night. — 
Buenas ganas, good stomach, 
sharp appetite. — Buena /f, 
faithfulness, honesty , veracity; 
also ingenuity. — A buena fi, 
indeed, certain, truly.— D« 
rfo/jrfi'ft'/tfno? whence come you? 
— Buena citchillada, a great rut 
of a sword. — Buena ailenlura^ 
a violent fever. — Buen bellaeo^ 
a great knave, — Buin hombrt, 
properly a good man ; ironi- 
cally, a cuckold. — Buena mu- 
gcr, properly a good woman; 
ironically, a whore. 
BufeiVa, s. f. a sort of pudding 
made of the blood of oxen. 
Bucras, s. f. pi. little pimi-les or 
blisters breaking out about the 
mouth. 
Bucso, s. m. a man ridiculously 

dressed. 

Buetagos, s. m. pi. the lungs.—. 

Ddrle a uno, con im bueta^o d* 

vdca pot (a cifffu, to strike a 

man acrass the face with a 

cow's lights; that is to affront 

a n>an in the ccrf»rse«t manner. 

Buiy, s. m. an ox.—Jr al pasta 

a del hny, to proceed with deli« 

bcration. 

Bufvazo, B. m. a great oxj 
also a cuckold. 



BUH 



B U L 



BUN 



I^ucy^ro, s, m. a ncat-hei-J. 
BueyeziUo, 9. m. a steer, a littk 
ox, 

Buf, inter}, an expression when 
any one is angi-y, or rejects 
■what anothpr says or tloes, 
^ufa, s. f. a jest, derision. 
„ ?uf;ido, adj. an epithet given to 

• glass made into small einpty 
. bubbles to make a great noise 

■when broken. 

Bufelandiana, s. m. a buffoon. 
Bufalo, ) s. m. buffalo, a sort 
Bufaiio, J of ox. 
Bufar. V, a, to puff, to blow, as 

* horse or an ox, or as a man 

jn a passion. 
Bufeo, s. m. a, s»rt of large 
, fish. 

Bu'e.te, s. m. a table. 
Bufetillo, s. m. a toilet or dres • 

• sing-table. 

Buffar, V. a. vide Bufar. 

But J, s. m. a sort of camblet. 

Bufia, s. f, in cant, a leather 
bottle. 

Bufiador, s. m. in cant, a vint- 
ner. 

Bufido, I s. m. the act of puff- 

Biifo, J ing or blowing, like 
a horse, or otc, ov like a man 
in a passion. 

Bufon.s. m. a buffoon, a jester. 

Bufunada, s, f. buffoonery, ri- 
diculous jesting. 

Bufonear, v. n. to play the 
buffoon, or fool. 

Bufoneria, s. f. buffoonery. 

Bufonicista, s. m. who professes 
buffooneiy. 

Bufonizar, v. n. vide Bufosear. 

Biifos, s. m. pi. a sort of an- 
cient head-dress, sticking out 
hollow over the f-ars. Also the 
puffs tluit grow on the thistles, 
which fly away and almost va- 
nish when touched; mxy thing 
that is very light, 

Bugada, s, f- a buck, or washing 
of linen with lye. 

Bugalla, s. f, the i^t called 
fall. 

Bugellada, s. f. a fine Ij'e used 
by women to wash their heads ; 
any daub used by thein. 

Bugellad6r,s. ni. oncthatmakes 

, «r Sells slops for women's 
faces. 

Bugia, s. f. a small wax candle, 
such as we call book-wax. 

Buglosa, s. f. the herb buglos, or 
Ox-tongue. 

Buguellada, s. f. 3 compound 
water to wash one's face with. 

^uhar, V. a. in cant, to disco- 
. J cpveri to watjc^. 



BuhirJa, s. f. a sky-light. 
Biihaidilla, s. f. diminutive of 
biihanla, 

[Juiiedal, s. m. a bog, a quag- 
mire. 

Buhera, s.f. a loop-hole to shoot 
til rough. 

Buliia, s. f. a liut, or cottnge. 

Buho, s. ra. an owl. — Rt'/hij, in 
cant, the person who discovers 
or,impeaches anotlier. 

Buhooeria, s. f. a shop of toys, 

Buhonero, s. m. a pedlar. 

Buhurda, 3. f. a little window 
on the top of a house upon tlie 
'iles. 

Buidador, s. m. a melter or 
founder. 

Buir, V, a. to polish, to burnish j 
to sharpen, 

Buitar, V. a. to throw, to fling. 

Buitre, s. m. a vulture. — Come 
cojiia un buitre, he eats like a 
vulture. — Prov. Mas vile p'lx- 
aro en mano que b'dtre vol indo, 
one bird in the hand is better 
tiian two in ti.e bush. 

Buitrera, s.f. alittle house with 
two loop-holes to .^hoot at vul- 
tures ; also a very lean beast. 

Buitrero, adj. belonging to vul- 
tures. — Buiirero, s. m. the 
person who takes, or catches 
vultures. 

Buitron, s. m, a sort of net, like 
a wheel, to catch fish; als<j a 
small oven to refine silver or 
its ore. 

Biijaca, s. f. vide Burjaca. 

Bnjarasol, s. m. a kind of led 
figs. 

iBiijaiTon, s. m. a sodomite, 

Bula, s. f. the Pope's bull. 

Biilado, adj. honoured or dig- 
nified by a Pope's bull. 

Bular, v. a. to bum the crimi- 
nal on the forehead. 

Bularcima, s.m. a great timber 
that strengthens the prow of a 
ship. 

Bntario, s. m. the book of the 
Pope's bulls. 

B&!bo, s. m. a wild onion. 

Bulda, s. f. vide Bula. 

Biilderias, s. f. pi. outrageous 
and oppro,brious words and 
na;nes. 

Buidero, s, m. one that publishes 
and carries about the Pope's 
bulls; also he who ancient- 
ly published the croisado's bull. 

Bulero, s. m. a oommissarj' 
charged with the distribution 
of the Pope's bulls. 

Buleto, s. m. a private bull sent 
by th« Pope. 

H3 



Billa, s, f. confusion, disordrr, 
bustle, tumultuous commo- 
tions. 
Bullador, s. m. a tricli ing, art ' 
ful, cunning fellow, wlio main> 
-tains himself by cheating 
others. 

Bullage, s. m. a concourse, a 
tumult, an uproar. 

Bullar, V. a. to put a seal or 
mark, as merchants do on 
their goods. 

Buile Buile, s. m, a busy-body. 

Bullicio, s m. a stirring, acoifl- 
niDtion, or confusion ; also tha 
humming no'se made by a 
multitude of people; sedition, 
quarrel, tumult. 

Bulliciosainente, adv. tumnl- 
tuously, disorderly, i-estlessiy. 

BuUicioso, adj. restless, turbu- 
lent, always in motion, con- 
tentious. 

Bullidor, s. m. one that is al- 
waj's stirring. 

Balliclura, s. f. stir, molion; the 
state of boiling. 

Bulligar, v. a. to abound in. 

Bullir, V. a. to boil, to move, to 
stir, to bubble up 1 ke boiling 
water. — BultirpHJos, gusmiot, 
lice or maggots to swarm. — ■ 
BiiUir la geitte, a great con- 
course of people moving. — 
Bullir el aire, wind that just 
breathes. — No builir pie ni 
m'hio, not to move hand nor 
foot. 

Buljon, s. m. dagger, knife. 
Obs. — BuUon, .«. ni. the dya 
wlien it is boiling. 

Bultillo, s. m. a diminutive of 
bullo. 

Eulto, s. m. a bulk that is seen 
at a distance without discover- 
ing what it is; a thing covered 
so that only the bulk of \t 
appears. — Mcnsar el bulio, to 
beat one. — Ver el biiUo de iiaa. 
cisa, to see the bulk or bigness 
of a thing without perceiving 
what it '\%.—J uzgdr una cvsa i 
b'lUo to judge of a thing by 
the bulk ; to make a rash 
judgment. — Figi/ra de b'llio, a 
solid statue. — Biiito a pillow 
or cushion stuffed w'tli coaiso 
wool or straw.— //fliAr a h'dta, 
to speak confusedly, indis- 
tinctly, rashly. 

BuluKt, s. m. a word of deri- 
sion, invent, d and used by 
Q\»evedo, on aeconnt joIk it« 
ridiculous sound. 

Bunio, s. w. - • kind of Wmip 
that grow« wild. 



BUR 



BUR 



junolerin, s. f. the place where 1 of adulterate gold, that was 



so called 

Burges, s. m. a burgess, or in- 
habitant of a borough. 

Burgesia, s. f. the freedom of a 
city, or the citizens them- 
selves, 

Burgo, s. m. a borough, a sub- 
urb, a small town or village. 



they make or sell hiimelos. 
Biinolero, s. m. he that makes or 

sells bnnuelos. 
Bunuelo, s. m. a sort of fritter. 

— Es humielos, it cannot be so 

easily done as one supposes. 
J3epre"ste, s- m. a sortof Spanish 

Buque, s. m. the bulk, stow- iBurgo- Maestre, s. m. a burgh 
age, oj- contents of a ship ; also master. . . -r, 

a sh\p.—Bi<quc, is nietaphorl- Burgucno, adj. belonging to the 
cally made use of to signify town of Burgos, 
the size or capacity of aOy Buriel, s. m. a coarse cloth, 
thm^.—Hombre de mucho buque \ such as the Franciscan friars 
a man of gnsat capacity. — 
Casa de mucho buque, a very 



large house 
Buqueta, s. f. French wheat. 
Burarillo, s. m. diminijtive of 

hurn/o. 
Burato, s. m. a kind of light 

silken stuff. 
Burba, s. f. a kind of African 

coin of a low value. 
Barbalur, s. m. a kind of sea- 
monster. 
Burbuja, s. f. a little bubble on 
the water, 

Burbujear, v, n. to bubble as 
. -water does. 
Bnrbujita, s. f. diminutive of 

hurbvja. 
Bui cho, s. m. a kind of boat, 
Burda, s. f. the main-sail of a 
galley. / 

BnrdaUa, adj. that has coarse 

harsh wool. 
Burdeganoj s, m. a mule got 

by ahorse and a she-ass. 
Biirdel, s. m. a bawdy house. 
— Burdel, used as an adjective ; 
vjcious, lewd, debauched. 
Burdelear, v. n. to haunt bawdy- 
houses. 
Burdelejo, or Burdelillo, s. m. 

a little bawdy-house. 
Burdo, adj. coarse; degene- 
rate, worthless. — Carnero burdo 
a sheep whose wool is coarse; 
the contrary of carnero merino, 
■whosefleeceisvery.soft andfine. 
Bureles, s. f. pi. some blocks or 
pieces of wood used in ships for 
particular purposes. 
Burengo, s. m. a Mulatto slave. 
Bureo, s. ra. the assembly of 
the officers for management of 
the king's houshold; any office 
for writing, or taking account. 
• — B rr'o, nu enterta nment, a 
HWa-iy-making, &-c. generally 
said in a bitd sense. 
Burga, s. f. a Natural spring of 

hot water. "* 

^urgales, s. m. an ancieijt coin 



habits are made of. 
Buril, s. m. a graver to engrave 
in metal,. 
Burilada, s. f. a stroke or touch 
wath a graver. 
Buriladura, s. f. engraving. 
Burilar, v, a. to engrave. 
Burjaca, s. f. a great leather 
pouch, which pilgrims or poor 
folks carry hanging under their 
arm tn put in what is given 
them. — Burjaca, s. f. a knap- 
sack, such as soldiers or pil- 
grims carrj'. 
Burgaletas, s. f. a sort of 
late figs, small, but very sweet, 
Burla, s. f. jest, mock, derision, 
ridicule. — Burlas, s. f. pi. jests, 
any thing ludicrous, meant to 
raiss laughter. — Burin pesada, 
an offensive jest. — Hazir burla, 
to scoff, or jeer. 
Burlador, s. m. a jester, one 
that jests much. 
Bur!ar, to jest, to impose 
upon; to despise. — Dexadai la 
burlas, jesting aside. — Xo saber 
de burlas, to take no jest. — 
Echhlo a burins, to pass off a 
thing for a jest, 

Burleria, s. f. jesting, matter of 
jest. 

Burlesco, adj. comic, facetious, 
burlesque. 

^^"•■If,^'' ? s. f. a little jest. 
Burl ilia, ^ 



Burlon, s. m. f. a merrj' jesting 
companion. 

Buna, s. f. a she-ass.— iRi'm 
de pah, (ludicrously) a vessel, 
a ship. — Caer de su bi'/rra, to 
fall Irom one's ass, that is, to 
know one's error. 

Ban ada, s. f. a trick of an ass ; 
speaking or acting like an ass: 
a fool sh saying, or ac'iou; a 
blunder, a bull. — Bwroda,%. f. 
a company of asses. 

Burragear, v. a. to scribble, to 
w rite' unskilfully, or as notaries 
do. 



Bu:X 

Burrageo, s. m. a confused or 
1 disorderly piece of writing, 
Burrajo, s. m, trash, trumpery, 
filth; also a dunghill. 
Bun-dsca, s. f. v de Borrasca, 
Buirea, s.m. ahatigman. 
Burro, s. m. a he-ass; there is 
also a fish so called.— B''frro, 
a machine used by sawyers. 
Bnrrucho, s. m. a young ass 
I following his mother. ■ 
iBurrumbada, s. f. vide Bor-i 
rumbada. 

Burujo, s. m. httle knots in 
^■ool. — BMnyo.sim, the husk 
of grapes, after the wine \is 
pressed out, or the like of 
anv fruit that is pressed. 
Burujon, s. f. a hard swelling in 
any part of the body ; also a 
handful of any thing. 
Busca, s. f. a search, seeking; 
it is used with the particle en 
before it ; as, voy en busco de 
mi amigo, I go in quest of my 
friend. 

Buscador, s, m. f, a seeker, a 
searcher. 

Buscam ento, s. m. a seeking, 
or a search, 

Buscap'^s, s. m. a sort of squib 
that follows the people who fly 
before it. 
Buscar, v. a. to seek, to search. 

Qiiien busca halla, who looks 

after any thing, finds it. — 
Buscar ires pies a el f>ato, y el 
tiene quatro, f. fam. to repre- 
hend those who seek or make 
quarrels. 

Buscavidas, s,, m. who pries or 
looks into the life of others. 
Busco, the track of an animal. 
Bu.scon, s. m. f. a person who is 
curious to know other people's 
I affairs; also one who steals 
any thing, a thief. 
Busilis, s. m. a cant word ; the 
mystery, the difficulty, the 
contrivance, the juggle. 
Bustalmos, s. m. an herb like 
camomile; May-weed, ox-eye, 
stinking camomile. 
Busto, s. m. a bust, the human 
body without its head, arms, 
and legs. 

Busula, s. f. an opening in the 
Pope's antichamber, through 
which his attendants are Call • 
ed by him when wanted. 
Butajuena.s f. vide Bu'-na.^ 
Butiilo, adj. pale, yellowish, 
Butron, s. m. vide Buitron. 
Butyro, s. m. butter. 
Buva, s. f. vide Buba. 
Buxeda, s. f. a grove of box-trof^ 



CAB 



CAB 



C A3 



Buxeria, s. f. of litlle value. 
Buxerias, s. f. toys, trjflcs. 
3uxet*, b. f. a small i)erfutne- 

box. 
Biixet.i'Ia, s. f. riiminutive of 

biucdia. 
Buydo, vici. Bui<l<">. 
Buyes, ». f, pi. in cant, a pack 

of cards. 
Bu2, s. m. a kiss given out of 

respect, and by way of honour, 



as the kUsing of holy thingSi 
— T-^azer el Ijuz, to pay a re- 
spect, or do honour to anotiierj 
most generally ustid ironi- 
cally, for fawang, and playing 
the syjophant. 

Buzaco, s. in. a sort of heavy 
cannon. 

Buziino, s. m, a diver, one 
wliose profession it is to dive 
under water to fetch up any 



thing; also « sort of shell-fish; 
and in cant, a pickpockftt, flihe 

th-\t(live< into pOci'cts. 
Buzf', a rustic contraction of 

vu'stra mcrctd, your worship. 
Snzes. } • 1 T> 

I? '710 \ ^' ""* ^^^^ Bruces. 
fiuzn, s. m. a sort of vessel ; 

ali,o a cunning artful thifef. 

Vitic Btnano. 
Bazon, s. ni. a conduit-pipe. 



c. 



Cis the third letter of the 
y alphabet. 

Ca, adv. ohs. btcause, for ; and 
sometinif s a conjunction j for- 
miTly used as a relative cor- 
responding to the relative 
uhich. 

Cabfico, s. m. the remains or 
fragments of wood after it is 
cleavcdi or hewn down. 

Cabiil, adj. just, exact, com- 
plete, that wants nothing; me- 
iaph. perfect. — fTombre cabal, 
: *. man that is just and exact 
in his dealings. 

Catbala, s. f. the cabal, a mysti- 
<:al science professed by the 

' rabbins; also party, i:o!)tt- 
deracy, faction, intrigiio — 
Caballa, s. f. a seoret, cLti) le- 
stine consultation, pr negoci- 
ation oi~ aflairs. 

Cabalar, v. a. to make equal, 
even, 

Cabalero, s. m. ohs. a cavalier, 
a horseman, a soldiir on 
. horseback ; also rich, or accu- 
nmlate I great wealth. 

Cabaigada, s. m. an excursion 
in the enemies country ; also 
tl'e plunder and pillage of it. 

Cabalgido, da, p. p. from ra- 
bal'rar. 

Cabalgador, s. m. a horseman. 

Cabalgadura, s. f. any beast 
who carries burdens ; also a 
brutish fellow. 

Cabalgar, v. a. to mount a 
horse, to ride. 

Cabalhiiste, s. m. a saddle. 

Ciibalina, adj. f<min. an epithet 
given to a i'abulous fountain 
on mount Helicon. 

Cahallsta, s. ra. or\e versed in 
the cabal ; a cabulist, 

Cabalistico, adj. bt'lynging to 
the cabal. 



Caballa, s.f. a mackerel, a sea 
fish so called. 

Caliai'.ada, s. f. a drove of 
'.orses or mares. 

C 'bailor, adj. belonging to a 
horse. 

Cabal lejo, s. m. diminutive of 
caballo. 

>.i lallorato, s. m. the right en- 
ioyed by a kniglit. 
Jabiiileresco, adj. belonging to 
a knight. 

Cabal 'orcte s. m. diminutive of 
cabttUero, 

Caballeria, s. f. any beast that 
carries burdens.— Cai^/.Vri'V/, 
s. f. the militarj' order of 
kiiights; also cavahy, horse- 
'roops. — Libros-, de cabalkrias, 
books of knight-errantry. 

(.'aballeril, adj. belonging to a 
knliht or his order. 

Ci.ba!lerito, s. in. diminutive of 
cahuUero. 

Caballeriza, s. f. a stable. 

Caballerizo, s. m. a master of 
tlie horse. 

Caballero, s. m. a knight. — 
Caballero, andante, a knight 
evra.nt.—'Caballeros tie conqnisla, 
men remarkable for warlike 
bravery. — Caballero de lu es- 
puela, (lordda, a knight of the 
golden spur. — Caballero, de la 
j^uardia del reif, a knight of the 
royal company. — Caballero de 
premio a kniglit who has always 
a hprse and arms in readiness at 
his own expence and charges. 
— Caballero, parch, a new up- 
start knight. — Armtir a una 
caballero, to arm one a knight. 
— Meterse, a cubalUro, to affect 
the dignity and office of a 
knight. 

Caballerosamente, adv. noWy, 
generously, bravely. 
H4 



Caballerij.so, adj. noble, gene- 
rous, great, famous. ' ■ 

C;-bal!er6te, s. m. a nistick, 
rude, unpolished gentleman. 

Caballeia, s. f. an insect, like d 
locust. '^'^^ 

Caballete. s. m.^n instrument 
of tortm-i^ made I ke a hor^e. 
— Coballete de pinlor, a painter's 
easel. — Caballete de imprenttt, 
the gallows of a printer's 
press. "* 

Caballico, } „ .• • ^ 

cabaiiiio;y\ "?; *^™"'- <>^«'- 

Caballito.S *"'^- 

Caballo, s. m. a horse. — Cabal* 
los, horse cavalry. — Caballo, 
the qiteen at cards. — Cahallo, a 
bubo in the groin. — Cabidld de 
frhia chcvaux de frise, cal- 
throps. — Cabnllo marino, a sek- 
hor.e. — CabaHos Uteres, lighr- 
liorse, troopers. — Ifuir a utia 
de caballo, to run full speed, — • 
Caballo asrrtado, a foundevfcd 
horse. — Cabal'o atbardon, a 
pack-horse. — Caballo amomta- 
do a glandered horse.— Caballo 
de axedreZyH knight at chess.— 
Caballo de c^tici) a hobbj'-hoi^a 
ior a child. — Caballo de carro, a 
cart horse.— C(76«//o de bneita 
boca, a horse that has a good 
niouth. — Cahallo desbocad\' a 
hard moutlied borne. — Caballa 
de silla, a saddle-horse. — C/j- 
buUo enjwzado, a horse jvjth all 
his furniture. — Caballo arron- 
ci/iado, a worthless nag, a jx^ir 
jade. — Cahnllo corredor, a fleet- 
horse. — Caha'lo Aforisco, a barb. 
— Caballo i'jirnfioii, a stallion. — 
Cahallo Frison, a great Flan- 
ders hoYsii.-rCabal/o etitero, a 
stone-hor-'e. — Cabailq, cojY'Wo, 
a gilding. — Caballo que da del 
/omo, -a trotting horse.— CaW/ff 



CAB 



C A ^ 



CAB 



trope^ttdor, a stumbling horse. 
-—CabaUo aze.iso, a broken - 
winded horse; — Caia'hde hrida, 
3 running horse, — Caballo cal- 
zadoy a horse that has one 
white foot.-— Cahai lb armlfjado, 
a white hofe. — Caballo abala- 
Kodo, a flca-b tteti horse. — 
Caballo hito, or nwrcillo, a black 
hor^.— 'Caballo qiiatrcubo, a 
horse that has four white feet. 
—Caballo picazo, a piCft horse. 
• — Caballo kovero, a cream-co- 
loured horse. — Caballo rttcio 
a s;rfy horse. — Caballo riicio 
roda''o, a dapple-grey horse. — 
Caballo lastano, a cliesnut- 
coloured horse. — Caballo bayo, 
a bayrtiorse. — Caballo bayo cas- 
tano, a chcsnut-bay. — Caballo 
bayo obscuro, a brown-bay. — 
Caballo bayo dorado, a yellow 
dun. — Caballo alazdn, a sorrel 
horse. — Caballo de color morado, 
a flame-coluurefl horse. — Ca- 
ballo clauifi toiUidj, ' a burnt- 
sorrel horse. 

Caballon, s. ra. a r'dge between 
furrow and furrow. 

Caba'luno, adj. belonging to 
horses. 

Cabalmente, adv. completely, 
just'y. 

Cab&lo, s. m, obs. vide Caballo. 

Cabana, s f. cottage, cabin, 
hut.— ^Ca'buno dc ganado, a 
drove of one hundred sheep, 
asses, &c. 

CabarTero, s. m. one that lives in 
a cottage. 

Cabanil,^ adj. belonging to. a 
cottage. 

Cabanuela, s. f. a little cottage, 
cabin, or hut. 

Cabar, v. a. vide Cavar. 

Cabaya, s. f. a great cloak, or 
loosp coat. 

Cabdal, adj. capital, principal, 
chief. 

Cabdel, s. m. the standard car- 
ried by him that has. an him- 
dre.l horse of his owri tenants 
or vassals. 

Cabdillar, v. a. obs, vide Acan- 
dillar. 

Cabdillo, s. m. vide CaudjUo. 

Cabe, adv. near to, hard by. 

Cabecear, v.' n. to nod, to shake 
the head, to toss it as some 
horses do, and some women, 

' that are so wanton, fFiey doii't 
know how to carry themselves. 
—Cabecear, to bow, to give 
way. 

Cabeceo, s. m. the nodding of 
ths head, 



Cabccera, s. f. the upper end 
of tiic table, bed, &c. — Ciu- 
dad cabeccra, the chief or me- 
tropolitan c;ty of a kingdom. 

Cabeciancho, adj. large-headed, 
as a nail, &.c. 

Cabecijunto, adj. joining, or 
laying heads together. 

CabecU!a, s. f, diminutive of 
cabeza, a little bead ; also a 
giddy brain, a shallow brain. 

Cabedero, adj. that contains. 

Cabellado, adj. chesnut-co- 
onred. 

Cabeiladura, s, f. a head of 
hair. 

Cabellar, v. n. to have hair. 

C'pbellejo, s. m. short hair. 

Cabellera, s. f. aperiwig; also 
long hairs, 

Cabellerica, diminutive of ca- 
beUei-a. 

CabelMto, s. ip. diminutive of 
cahelio. 

J.^l)ello, s, m. the hair. — Cabel- 
los de an, e'., a pr-scrve made of 
carrots, which draws into fine 
threads ike hairs. — Cabellos 
de cainero, large sinews in mut- 
ton, wh ch when much boiled 
spl;t 1 ke hairs.— iV"o fdlfa un 
cabcUo there wan s not a hair. 
— ISo mSnta un cabello, it is 
hot worth a hs\r.—TColgdr de 
un eabello, to hang by a hair, 
to stand upon very ticklish cir- 
cumstances. — Llevdr a iino de 
nn cnbello, to lead a man by 
a hair; that is easily. — Ren- 
der un eabello, to split a hair, 
to be very sharp in dealing, 
or precise jn. behaviour. — An- 
dliren eabello, ^to go in one's hair; 
to go naked. — Tencr mas dnos 
qiif cahillos, to hare more years 
than hairs; that is, to be very 
old and bald. — 'Trah un texto 6 
I'lna cilarion por los cabelhs, to 
strain or force a text ot quota- 
tion to our sense. — Arrancnrse 
los cabellos, to tear one's hair. 

Cabelioss, ? adj. thick, or full 

Cabelludo, ^ of hair, \iSi\ify- 

Caber, v. n. to be contained in 
another thipg, to be' fit or ca- 
pable to be contained. — -Vo 
caber en si 'de gaw, not to be 
able to contain one's self for 
joy. — No cube en su cUa quando 
estit enojddo, the house is too 
little to hold him when he is 
angry. — Cabiirle a uno, en su- 
erie, to fall to one's lot.- — Ca- 
berk por ti'irno, to fall to one's 
turn. — Non raber una partida, 
in arithmetic', the divisor is 



greater than the dividend 

Caberna, s. f vide Caver^a. 

Cabero, s. m. the least, ^.he ut- 
most. 

Cabestrage.s m. haltering. 

Cabestrante, tj. m. the capstan^ 
with which they weigh the 
anchor. 

Cabestrear, v. n, to halter a 
beast; alro to hunt w'tli an 
ox going before and accus« 
tomed to it. 

Cabestreria, s. f. the shop 
where halters are sold. 

Cabestrero, s. m. rope maker, 
halter-maker. 

Cabestrillo, s. m. a little halter } 
also a b'ood hound, or other 
creature, that finds out gapae 
to hunt; aiso a scarf to hang 
a sore arm in. The lad es in 
Spain wear ribbons, or gold 
chains, or strings of pearly 
hanging before, wh ch they 
call by this nanie ; as we call 
the rii)bons they wear hangmg 
in England, bndles. 

Cabestro, s. m. a halter for a 
beast; the be.U-weather that 
leads the Hock. — IJevar a uno 
d'l cabestq, to guide and go- 
vern a man, as a beast is led 
by a halter; to lead a man 
by the nose. 

Cabeza, s. f. the head. — Caheta 
(ie'perro, a dog's bead. — Cabe- 
za de terncro, the herb called 
calve's snout, or snap-dragon. 
— Cabeza de proce'sso o tesla- 
mento, the beginning of a pro-, 
cess, or will. — Cabeza de junta, 
the chief man in an assembly. 
— Cabeza de linage, the chief 
of a family. — Cabeza devdn^, 
the head of a faction. — Caiexa 
de olla, the head of a pot; 
that is, either the best in the 
pot, or the master of the 
house.— CflieM de djo, a head 
of garlick. — Cabeza de ganado, 
a head of cattle. — Quebradero 
de cabeza, a troublesome, im- 
portunate prating or talking. 
—Var de cabiza, to fall npon 
one's head. — Itepartir por ca- 
beza, to share but by the head. 
—Pomrsele en la cabeza, to be 
persuaded to a thing, to con- 
ceit, to have it in one's head. 
— Dar con la cabeza por las 
paredas, to beat one's head 
about the wall; to cariy on 
an affair rashly to one's own 
loss. — No tiene, pies ni cabeza, 
it has neither head nor t»i'.i— 
Defies a cabeza, irom bi-Ad ta 



CAB 

jjBOt.— .4 piinia y cahe'za, a play 
among chilJreu so called. — 
£chrir decabeza, to thTQvi head- 
long.— EcA«r de cabe'za vides n 
otrtu pi inlas, to bow down the 
branches of vines or other 
plants, and slick them in the 
groHi.d tiil they have taken 
rout. — Tomilr df memoria, to 
learn by heart.-r- Menedr la 
cabeza, to shake the head 
(eitiiPi- in scorn or compassion. 
'—/ilz.ir cttbeza, to 'ift np one's 
head ; to mend one's fortune ; 
to grow into n better condition. 
— Voker cabczu, to turn one's 
head off, or to turn to, assist, 
or to foysake. — No me vohio la 
cabeza, he would not so much 
as look at me.— Tbrcc'r la cabe- 
asa al dve, to wring a fowl's 
neck. — Reclinar la cabeza, to 
bow one's head, to rest it.— 
No tengo lugar de rascdrme la 
cabeza, I have not time to 
scratch my head. — Pasole por 
la cabeza, he fancied it. — JF'o- 
ner a cortdr la cabeza, to pawn 
one's head upon thing. — Hacer 
de un9 cosa, cabeza <ie lobo, to 
make a wolfs head of a thing ; 
that is, lo m;ike the most of 
it, as men do that have killed 
a woli', and carry the head 
about to the villages to get a 
reward for it. 

Cabezada, s. f. a blow with the 
head; the head-stall of a beast; 
the foot-leather of a boot ; a 
nod when one is asleep. 

Cabez41, s. m. a pillow, a bol- 
ster, a narrow quilt; a broad 
bench like a couch. 

PabczaTejo, s. m. a little couch. 

CabezaiJero, s. m. obs. he that 
is at the dying man's bed; an 
executor, 

Cabezamiento, s. m. nodding ; 
sjlsQ counting o: heads. 

CabczOjS. m. a hillock; the top 
of a mountain. 

Cabezon, s. ni. the neck-band 
of a shirt; the collar of a gar- 
ment; a greathead; a head-stall 
to tame eolts; a halter. — Lievdr 
« unn de las cubezones, to Axis, 
one away by the collar. — E«- 
irdr por lo bbca manga y salir 
por la cabezoiij to enter at the 
sleeve, and go out r.t the neck- 
band ; an old ceremony to 
adopt a son, when a woman took 
a wide smock, and putting tiie 
child's head through one of 
the sleeves, brought it out at 
Uie neckband, and then owned 



CAB 

him her son ; thence mctaph. 
to intrude. 

Cabezddo, adj. headstrong, ob- 
stinate. 

Cabezu^la, s. f. a little head; 
also a little bud. 

Cabezcana, adj. when applied 
to corntja it means the winter- 
crow, called by some the Roy- 
ston crow,whoseback and belly 
am of a dark ash colour. 

Cabial, s. m. spawn of fishes 
that is eaten salted. 

Cabida,s, f. admittance, recep- 
tion, entertainment, room. — 
Tener cabida con una persona, 
to have access or an interest 
with such a person. 

Cabido, adj. contained. 
;abildada, s. f. sentence or 
judgment given by a chap- 
ter. 

Cabildo, s. m. a chapter of a 
church; also the common- 
council or the court of a 
town. 

Cabillo, s. m. a little end. 

Cabimiento, s. m. vide Cabida. 

Cabito, .s. in. the extremity or 
end of any thing, 

Cabizbaxar, v. n. to hang down 
tlie head. 

Cabizbaxo, adj. hanging down 
the head, sorrrowful, melan- 
cholv, full of grief. 

Cabi/.tuerto, adj. turning the 
head down; an hypocrite, ' 

Cable, s. m. a cable ;'arope for 
hip to r de at anchor. 

Cabo, s. m. tke end, the con- 
clusion; a cape, a he;id-land. — 
Cdbo de esgundra, a corporal. — 
Cribo de cuchillo, a knifi tiaft. — 
Cdbo, de vela, a candle's end. 
— Cabo de afjo, an anniversary. 
— Cuba de aguje.la, a tag. — 
Esiur at cabo, to be at the 
last gasp. — Eslar al cdbo del 
cuento, to under.stand the mat- 
ter thorpnghly. — Uetur las co- 
sas alcubo, to go through .stitch 
with things. — Tener un^ ma- 
teria tunios cdbos, is to have so 
many several propositions. — 
Muge'r hermrsn par el cdbo, a 
most beaut ftii woman. — Eck-ir 
lo a un enbo, to lay it aside. 
— Proseguir hista el cdbo, to 
hold 6n to the end. — Visit.':r el 
yirro hasta ver elc'ibo, to toss 
the pot till one sees the hot 
torn. — Darcdbo,A (sea-phrase) 
to tin-ow a rope for another to 
take hold of — Cabot de labordr, 
(a sea-term) all the cordage 
belonging to a ship. 



CAB 

Caboral, s. m. a captain, leader, 
or general. 

Cabra, s, f. a she-goat; also 
the fish called a gurnet; also 
three poles set up, jo ning at 
the top, and forming atrangle 
at the bottom, to weigh things 
— C&bra monies, a wild goat. 

Cabrahigal, s. m, the place 
where the wild figs grow. 

Cabrahigar, v. a. to hang the 
wild figs on a female wild fig- , 
tree, that it may produce the 
next figs sweet. 

Cabrahigo ^. m. a wild fig-tree, 
or fig. 

Cabras Saltantes a sort of 
exhalatioijSjWhicb. taking fire, 
go as it were skipping in the 
air like goats. 

Cabreja, s. f. an engine made to 
throw stones of a great size. 

Cabrerizo, > \ , . 

Cabrero, J s.m. a goat-herd. 

Cabrestante, s. m. vide Cabea- 
t rante. 

Cabria, s. f. the axle-tree of S 
cart, coach, &c. also an en- 
gine to raise up cannon, &c. 

Cubrial, s. m. a rafter or quar- 
ter of wood set up an end to 
support or hold up any th ng. 

Cabrilla, s. f a little goat ; also 
a sort of fish. — Cabrillas, s. f. 
pi. the constellation called 
the Seven Stars or the Plei- 
ades. 

Cabrio, adj. vide Cabrial. 

Cabriola s. f. a caper, a skip. 

Cabriolar, v, a. to caper, to 
skip. 

Cabriolo, s. m. vide Cabrito. 

Cabrita.s.f. a she-kid; also kid's 
leather. 

Cabritero, s. in. the person who 
dresses the skins of kids, also 
one who sells kids. 

Cabritilla, s. f. kid's skin. 

Cabritico, ? ,.^. ... 

Cabritillo. ^s-«n. al.ttlck.a. 

Cabrito, s. m. a kid. 

( abrituno, adj. of or belonging; 

to a k:d. 
Cabron, s. m. a he -goat; a pa- 
tient cuckold ; a pimp to hi* 

owi\ wife, 
Cabronada, s. f. the infatpous 

prostitution that a man makes 

of his own wife. 
Cabronazo, s. m. augm. of ca- 

br67i. 

"abroncillo, ) s. m. diminu- 
Cabronzuelo, ^ tives of cabron, 

a puny cuckold, a little dirty 

cuckold. 
Cabronzillo monies, a wild he- 



• C A C 

goat; also a roebuck; also 
an herb so called. 

Cabrana, s. f. a goat-skin. 

Cab:uno,.adj. goatish, rank. 

Cabsa, s. f. obs. a cause, a rea- 
aon, a motive. 

Cabucado, adj. belonging to the 
pommel of a saddle. 

C'abullero, s. m. a barren piece 
of ground. 

Cabnxon, s. m. a stone cut ta- 
pering. 

Cabaya, s. f. a rope made of 
Indian thread. 

Caca, s. f. ordure, filth, flirt. 

Cacalia, s. f. a lily of the val- 
ley. 

^'acao, s. m, t^e nut whereof 
chocolate is made. 

Cacaotal< s. m. the place where 
the cflc.70 plants are sown. 

Cacareador, s. m. f. one who 
cackles !ike a hen; also a 
tell-tale, a tatler. 

Cacareamiento, s. m. a cack- 
ling. 

Cacarear, v. s. to cackle like a 
hen. — Cacarear, y ?ia poner 
Auevo, to cackle and lay no 
egg J to boast much and do 
little; to promise and not 
perform. 

Cacareo, s. m. a cackling. 

Cacera, s. f. ditches or trenches 
dug for the water to flow. 

Caoeria, s. f. a view or pros- 
pect of an hunting match ; 
also the noise made at that 
time, and the hunting feast 
itselt; 

Caceta, s. f. a kind of vessel 
to receive homely things in, 
a tray, a ladle for a pot. < 

Caciia, s. f. the hilt of a sword 
or knife. 

tCachada, s. f. a blow given 
with anj' thing that is broken. 

Cach;'ilaca, s. f. a fowl so called. 

Ochar, V. a. to crush, to bruise 
fiat, or to pieces. 

Cacharro, s. m. any piece of 
earthen ware. 

C;i<hMza, s. f. a slow and easy 
manner of transacting busi- 

. ncss ; dulness, heaviness. 

Cachcar, v. a. vide Cachar. — 

, jfieipa cachera, a coarse sort of 
biaiiket. 

Caeheta, s. f. teeth made in a 
lock, that «hut into one ano- 
th«r. 

Cachete, s. m. a cuff on the 
«ar. 

Cacheteado, adj. cuffed, box- 
ed. 

Cachetcro, s. m, a short broad 



C A C CAD 

Caohupin, s. m. the Spaniard 

toat goes to the West Indiies 

and settles there. 
Cacia.^.f. a sweet shrub bear- 
spice like cinnamon. 
Cacic'izgo, s. m. the dignity or 

authority the petty })rinces of 

the Indians are invested with. 
Caclmbas, s. f pi. buckets used 

on board ships. 
Cacique, s. m. so the Indians 

call their petty princes. 
Cico, s. m. a man (easily m^dc 

afraid, a cqwanl. 
Cacochimia, s. f. ill digestion. 
Cacochimico, adj. belonging to 

ill digestion. 
Cacochimio, s. m. the person 

who has an ill digestion. 
Cacodernon, s. m. an evil .spirit. 
:?acophat6n, s. m. an impudent 

bold way of talking. 
Cacophonia, s. f. a disagreeable 

sound made by tlie repetition 

of words. 
Cacosjmthet6n,s. m. a vicbu* 

compos'tion . 
Cacumen, s. in. the top of any 

hill, &c. 
Cacuminado, adj. elevated, 

raised up to the top- 
Cada, ar'.j. every.— Carfa vet, 

every time. — Cada dia, every 

(lay. — C'''da lino, every onc,- 

Cada dos. cidti ti\s dias, eveiy 

two or three days. — Cada 

y quuruh), whensoever.— C'oflja 

qual, every oi»e. 
Cadafaiso, ? s, ma scaffold 
G 



knife, such as butchers use. 

Cacheton, s. m. a cutf or box 
on the ear. , 

Cachetudo, adj. one that has 
great cheeks. 

Cachlcan, s. ra. one who is set 
over others to inspect into 
their work, an inteiulant, or 
overseer. 

Cachicncruo, adj. horn-hafted. 

Cachidiablo.s. m. an hobgoblin, 
or Robih Goodfellow ; also 
a man of bad inclinations. 

Cachigordete, s. m. a short squat 
man. 

Cachiporra, s. f. a club, a cud- 
gel. 

Cachivache, s. m. a man who 
is good for nothing,^ a despica- 
ble fellow. — t'ackw idu^s, s. m. 
pi. old broktin trtimpenes tha' 
lie about in corners and are of 
little use. 

Cachizo, s. m. a rafter, a b^am 
to hold up or support any tiling 

Cacho, }s. m. a place, a 

Cachon, ^ lump. 

Cachonda, adj. tha^ is proud, 
said of a bitch. 

Cachondas, s. f. pi. a sort of 
breeches made fine for show. 

Cachoiidez, s. m. the pride, or 
lust of a bitch. 

Cachopin.s.m. anamebywhioh 
the Ind ans of Mexico call an 
European. 

Cachopinito, s. m. diminutive 
of cadwpin, one newlj'' come 
into the world. 

Cachopo, s. m. a deep place in 
the sea between rocks. — -Vn- 
chupo, s. m. the trunk of a tree 
that is dry. 

Cachorrico, ? s. m. a little 

Cachorrito, ^ whelp. 

Cachorro. s. m. a whelp ; also a 
chub-child; adjectively used, 
bowed or Iji-nt. 

Cachuchero, s. m. in cant, the 
thief who steals gold in specie. 

C.achi'ichos, s. m. pi. small bags 
full of musket-bullets or old 
broken iron, to charge gr<at 
guns v/ilh; in cant, it is gold, 
and the thief who steals it. 

Cachuelas, s. f. pi. among 
sportsmen signifies, the heart, 
kidneys, and liver of a rab- 
bit. 

Cachulera,s. f. a den or cave 
under ground. 

Cachumbo,s. m. a kind of co- 
coa-nut-treee. 

Cachunde, s. f. a composition 
of civet and amber, a fine 
perfume. 



adafalso, ? : 

■idaluilsn, ^ In architecture, 

ir, is the first part of the wall 

above the foundation. 
Cadaleclio, s. m- a bier, a cof- 

ttn; a thing like a horse-litter to 

carry sick pexsoi^s in; also a 

couch, and the side of a bed. 
Cadalso, s. m. vide Cadahalso. 
CadaSero, adj. of every year, 

yearly. 
Cadanera, s. f. a female that 

breeds every year. 
Cadarzoj s. m. coarse silk, tlje 

combings of the fine. 
Cadaver, s. m. a dead body. 

;.adaverico,a(^j. belong '"^g to a 

d(;ad body. 
Cadi'jo, s. m. the portion of 

silk that is fit to be \veaved, 
Cadcna, s. f. a chain. — Cadcnrr, 

a prison. — Cadt'mi dc galeoles, 

a chain that galley-slaves were 

fixed to. 
Cadcncia, s. f a cadence . in 

music. 
Cadencioso, adj. belonging to a 

cadence in music, y 



c A nr 



C A I 



C A L 



Cadeneta, s, f. a fme sort of 

needle-work like lace. 
Cadunil'a, s. f. a l-,ttle chain. 
Cadente, adj. reaily to fall. 
Cadera,' s. f. tb- hj) ; a chair. 

—Hacer cadtrui, t) «iress •ut 

so as to ap;ie;'r b jjp'^.r than 

wliat yoa v -e. 
Cadetf, s. in. a cadet, or one 

who <*nlists himself a soldier 

without receiving any pay, in 

expei-tat on of preferment. 
Cad!ello, s. m. a dog. 
Cad liar, s. in. weeds and tares 

among the corn. 
Cadi lo, s. m. the «^hagged end 

of any th ng tliat is wove ; also 

a soi-t of knotty weed that 

grows among corn. 

Cadira, s. fc an elbow-chair. 
Cadiz, s. tn. a sort of coarso li- 
nen, son»etme« made of wool. 

Ci'idmia, s. f. a m neral stone 

formed in making of brass. 

Cadozo, s. m. a deep place or 

hole in a river or lake. 

Cadivcanieute, adv. slowly, doat- 
ingly. 

Caducar, v. ri. to dote, to rave. 

Caducador, s. m. a person who 

proclaimed peace with a white 

wand in his hand. 

Cadnceo, s. m. a white wand 
with two serpents, carried 
by messengers in token of 
peace. 

Caduc'dad, s. f. in law, a neg- 
lect of the conditions on which 
an intai] was held. 

Caduco, adj. doating; also 
weak, frail, perishable. — Mai 
cadiico, the falling sickness, 
epilepsy. 

Caduquez, s. f. the infirmity, 
frailly, or weakness of age. 

Caedizo, adj. ruinotxs, ready to 
fall; fallen. 

Caer, v. n. to fall. — Caerlanzas 
del eielo, to rain or hail violent 
ly. — Caer en el rc'tslro, to light 
Upon the track. — Cae el iol, 
^he sun is setting- — Caer de 
golp'', to fall all at once. — Caer 
clsenuelo, to come to the lure. 
—Caer de la mem'r'ui, to for- 
get. — Caer enf.r mo, to fall s'ck. 
— Caer des'i b/irra, to fall from 
his ass ; that is, to be beaten 
out of an erro;. — No caer en 
lot C(sas, not to conce ve or 
comprehend things. — '^'ac^ en 
el garl'lo, en la red, en el Idzo, 
to fall into the snare. — Caer 
en la cuenta, to percoi\>e the 
mistake, to bethink one's self, 
to concsive.— Caer tn cormo, 



(a law term) to fall within 

the reach of the law. — Caiir 

cmno moscas, to drop like flies, 

when a distemper rages, qr 

many men are killed in tht? 

tight. — Caiirse, v. r. to fall 

down. — CaT dc bixo ds unn. 

cusa, to be tinon an eqnal. 

footing with another. 

Cafareo, s. ni. a deep gulf; an 

unfathomable part of the sea. 

Cafe, s. m. coffee, a berry so 

called. 

Cafefc'in, s. f, a sort of oloaths 

worn by iho Moors. 
Cafetera, s. f, a coffee-pot. 
Cafila, s. f. a caravan of tra- 
vellers; also a fleet of mer- 
chants tra'iing at set times to 
any certain place. — Cajila, a 
company of people without 
order. 
Cagachin, s. m. a fly so called. 
Cagador, s. m. a fish called a 

sea-hare. 
Cagajon, s. m. dung of beasts. 
Cagameio, s. m. a sort of mush- 
room so called. 
Ca^ar, v n. to evacuate. 
Cagarrache, s. m. a kind of a 
thrush; also the man who 
works in the oil-mills. 
Cagarruche, } s. f. goats or 
Cagaruia, ^ sheeps dung; 

any small bits of any thing. 

Cagetin, s. m. a little box, that 

in which printers put types. 

Cagon, s. m. a coward. 

Cahiz, s. m. a measure of corn 

so called. 
Cahizada, s. f. as much land 
as may be sown with a ca/th 
of wheat. 
Cahuerco, s. m. obs. sepulchre, 
grave. 
Caida, s. f. a fall; also the 
depth of hangings, cloaths, &c. 
- — Caida, nietuph. the sndden 
fall f om a good condition to a 
bad one. — Ir 6 andar de capa 
caida, melapk. to decline gra- 
dually from wealth and repu- 
tation. 
Caido, da, p. p. from Caer. 
Caiman, s. m. an amphibious 
creature like a crocodile. — 
Caiman, ad. cunning, subtle, 
sly. 

Caimiento, s. m. lowness of 
strength, dulness of spirits. 
Caique s. ra. a little boat or 
skiff. 

Caira, s.f. } _ .„ .. 
r- ' „ >■ money ill gotten. 

Caire, s. m. J jo 

Cairel, s. m. a periwig made in 

imitation of a head of hair; 



I 



also a .sort of fri nges. — Gairvl, 

the black dirt under the nails. 
Cairelar, v.- a. to adorn the 

edges of a garment with lace 
or fringe. 

Cnirc, adj. belonging to a Tur-» 
kc>/"jr Guinea hen. 

Cairon, s.m. vide Caira. 

Cal, s. f. path. — Cdl, s. f, lime. 
CnL tka, unslacked lime. — 
O^ra de cal y canto, substan- 
tial wojis of lime and stone* 

Cala, s. f. in cant, a hole. — • 
Cala, s. f. a suppositor; a 
surgeon's probe; a search ; a 
creek in the sea ; a scyon or 
graft for a tree; a clyster; 
also bit of fruit that is cut off 
to taste it. — Cala y cdia, a, 
scare!). 

Caiabuceria, s. f. levity, vaiiit3'-, 
pride. 

Calabacero, s. m. thcvpersr.a 
who sells pumpkins; . in cant, 
the.thief who steals witha book- 

Calabacica, ? s. f. d'minutivc 

Calabacilla, ^ of calabaza. 

Calabaza, s. f. a gourd, a ppm- 
pion, a calabash. — Alas cola- 
bazas, more calabashes; said 
when one talks not to the 
purpose. — Echar a uno cala- 
baza, to throw to a man a ca- 
labash; to disappoint him of 
his expectation. — Cascos de ca- 
labaza, a calabash-skull ; that 
is, rattle-headed, empty-skull. 
IJar calabaza, meleph. to disap- 
point, to reprove. 

Calabazada, s. f. a blow with 
the head against the wall. 

Calabazate, s. m. a kind of con- 
serve made with the rinds of 
gourds. 

Calabazoua, s. f. winter pump- 
kins. I 

Calabera, s. f. vide Calavera.' 

Calabobos, s. m. a little rain. ; 

Calabozage, s. m. gaol-fees paid 
by prisoners. 

Calabozo, s. m. a dungeon ; the 
bilboes ; also a pruning knife> 
and a kind of fish .so called. . 

Calabre, s. m. a rank smell, of- 
fensive smell. ■ - . 

Calabriada, s. f. a mixture of 
wines, especially red , and 
white. 

Calabrote, s. m. a hawser, a 
little cable. 

Calacanto, s.m. a kind of herb 

which kills fleas and mice. . 

Calada, s. f. the flight of a hawk ■ 

pursuing his prey. 

Calado, adj. sunk through.— 

Cadddo el sombrero, the hat set 

I 



C A L 



C A t 



C A L 



^owtj close upon ttie head and 
cocked. 
CaJador, s. ra. any tool to probe 
or to thrust into any thing to 
search it. 

Calafetear, v. ii. to calk; that 
is, to drive up oakum into tlie 
seams of ships to keep out the 
"water. 

Calafeteria, s. f. th« calking of 
. ships. 

. Calafraga, s. f. a kind of saxi- 
fiagre^ heart's tongue. 
Calagozo, s. ra. a large pruning- 
hook, also a counlrymau's bill 
to cut wood. 

Calagraoa, s. f. a kind of grape. 

Calahcrra, s. f. a storehouse 

where provision is laid up in 

time of rvar or famine. 

Calainos, s, m. a fictitious name 

given to any one in love. 
Calamoco, s. xn. calamanco, a 

woollen stuff so called. 
Calam4r, s. m- the cuttle-fish; 

also an ink-horn. 
Calamarejo, s. m. a fish called 
a calamary: 

Calambre, s. m. the cramp. 
Calambuco, s. m. a valuable 
sort of wood brought from the 
West Indies, wherecrf they 
make beads. 

Calatncnto, s. m. the herb cat- 
mint. 
Calamidad, s. f. calamity. 
Calam'ento, s. m. searching or 
prying into. 
Cilamina, s. f the calamine- 
stonc. 
Calaraita, s. f. the load-stone. 
Calamitoso, adj. calamitous, 
unhappy, miserable, wretched. 
Calamo, s. m. a pen, a reed. — 
Calamo currente, adv. in 
haste. 
Calamocano, adj. hot 

wine. 
Calamoco, s. m. icicle. 
Calamon, s. m. a large 
like a heron ; a round-headed 
nail. 

f. in cant, the 



una calindria^ he sings like a 
lark. 
Calana, s. f. similitude or like- 
ness of one thing to another ; 
a pattern ; metaph. good hu- 
mour; also the good qua- 
lities of any thing. 
Calijnis, s. m. a plant so called. 
Calar, adj. belonging to lime. — 
Calir, V. a. to search, to pierce 
through, to soak through ; 
also to strike sail. — Caldr, 
to understand, to comprehend 
any i.h\ng.-r-Calr'trse, v. r. to 
descend. — Cddrse, in cant, to 
go into a house to rob— - 
Caldr el sombrero, tp press 
the hat ou the head and cock 
it. — Calfir el melon, to cut a 
bit out of the melon to taste 
it. — Cal'ir a uno la candicicn, 
to dive into a man's dispo- 
sition.— CaAir idnios pie's, to 
draw so many feet water; 
said of a ship. — Caldr el can 
del arcabuz, to cock the mus- 
ket. 

Calavera, s. f, a skull; also 
a stupid fellow, void of good 
sense, judgment, or wisdom. — 
Cara de calavera, an ugly, fiat- 
nosed face. 

Calaverear, v. n. to become 
like an idiot, or fool, 

Calaverilla, s. fc diminutive of 
calaucra. 

Calaverna, s. f. vide Cala- 
vera. 

Caica, 8. f. in cant, road, way, 
path. 

£ pi. in cant, the 



Calcas, s. 

footstejjs. 
Calcanal, 
Calcanar, 
Calcano, 
Calcar, v, 

foot, to 



} 



s. ra. the heel. 



with 



bird 



s. f. a nod with 



Calamorra, s, 

head. 
Calamorrada, 

the head. 
Calandra, s. f. calender, a 

press for pressing of cloth. 
Calandrdjo, s. lA. old rag ; 

also a ridiculous man. 
Calandria, s, f. a lark. — 

Cdandria, in cant, a ci-yer. — 

Cainndria de aguadcr, one that 

sings very bad. — Can!a ccme 



a. to tread under 
trample, to kick ; 
also to press, or thrust toge- 
ther. In cant, to put irons 
on the legs. 

Calcatrifc, s. m. a porter. 

Calcedonia, s. f. a precious 
stone called a chalcedony. 

Caiceta, s. f. under-»stockings 
of thread or cotton. 

Calceteria, s. f. the place where 
stockings are made; also a 
stocking shop. 

Calcetero, s. m. a hosier. — 
Calci'.tero, s. m. in cant, the 
person who puts the fetters 
on the prisoners. 

Calceton, s. m. a white stock- 
ing worn under boots. 

Calcjl, s. m. a bright grey 
colour. 



Caeilla, s. f, diminative «f ' 

cilza. 

Calcina, s. f. a mixture «# 
lime and other ingrcd ents. 

Caicinacion, s. f. calcination, 
Calcinado, da, p. p. firoua 

cakiiiar. 
Calcinar, v. a. to calcine. 
Calcitide, s. f a mineral stone 

so call.jd. 
Calcorrear, v. a. in cant, to 

run ; also to anger. 
Calcorros, s. m. pi. ia cant, the 

shoes. 

Calculacion, s. f. a calculation. 
Calculador, s. m. nuuaberer^ 

calculator, computer. 
Catcular, v. a. to calculate, 
Calcide, s. m. calculation, 
Calda, s. f. the degree of heai 

of any thing. — Caldas, pi. * 

hot bath, the warm water to 

bathe in. 
Caldaica, s. f . a stone like tha 

topaz. 
Caldaria, adj. a sort of ordeal, 

formerly in use by making 

the criminal put his hand 

into boiling water. 
Caldear, v. a. to make iron hot j 

to inflame. 
Caldera, s. f. kettle, cauldron ; 

a sunk battery for mortars.— .^ 

La caldera d( Pedro Bolero, 

Peter Bolero's kettle. It 

signilies heil. 

Calderada, s. f. a kettle full. 
Caldereria, s. f. a brazier's 

hop, the braziers street. 
Calderero, s. ra. a brazier, a 

tinker. 
Caldereta, > s. f. a little kettl« ; 
Calderilla, ^ also a raguuioade 

with fish. 
Caldero, s. m. a kettle ; gene- 
rally used for the brass bucket 
to draw water out of a ijvell y 
a great broth-eater. 
Calderon, 5. ra. a great kettle. 
Gatderue?4, s. f. a little kettle. 
Caldibaldo, s. ix\. poo;- thit; 
broth. 

Caldillo, 8. m. small broth. 
Caldo, s. m. broth. — CoUo 
esfjrzddo, strong broth. — Caldo 
de vino, burnt wine. — Ca/dl» 
de allramt'a, lupin broth. 
Calducho, s. m. bad broth. 
Calefactorio, s. m. a fire- 
place. 
Calendas, i. f. the kalendc, 
the first day of the month. — 
Noche ■ de la calau}a, the 
eve. 
Calendario, S. m. a kalendar, 
an almanack. — llacer. calcff 



C A L 



C AL 



C A L 



(*.::int, metaph. to build castles 
ill ihe air. 

f'aloiitaHor, s. m. a heater, 
liny thing that hCats. — 
CatentMoT de aima, a warming- 
pan. 

CiKntadura, s. f. ? a heat- 

Calcntamiento, s. m. ^ ing-. 

CalentAr, v. a. to warm, to 
hiat. — Caltniirse la boca a uno, 
his mouth grows warn* ; we 
say, he grows warm, wlien 
he grows eager, and talks 
earnestly. 

Calfeate, adj. hot, warm. 
Poetical for caliente. 

Calenton, s. m. a sudden or 
quick heat. 

Calentura, s. f. heat, warmth ; 
a fever, aa ague. — Calentura 
fuotidiaia, a quotidian, or 
daily ague. — Calentura ler- 
ci'ina 6 quarlana, a tertian or 
quartan ague. — Calentura con- 
thwc, a fever. — Calentura de 
jy)llo par comer gallina, to 
feign sick, in order to be well 
attended. 

Calenturiento, adj. sick of a 
fe^er or ague. 

Calenturilla, s. f. a little fever 
or »gue. 

Calenturon, s. m. augment, 
of calentura, a great fever, 

Calenturoso, adj. sick of a fever 
or ague. 

Calera, s. f. a I'me-kiln. 

Calero, s. m. one that makes 
lime. 

Calesa, ■. f. a calash to rid^ 
in. 

Calesfcro, ■. m. the driver of a 
calash. 

Calesiii, s. m. a kind of chariot. 

Calfeta, .<:. f. a suppasitor ; also 
a little creek in the sea ; a 
pick-pocket. 

Caletei-o, s. m. a thief's com- 
panion. 

Calfetre," s. m. wisdom ; knov/- 
Icdge ; perception ; also a 
cant word, the noddle. 

Calfatear, v. a. vide Calafe- 
tpar. 

CaUi s. m. vide Alcali. 

Calibo, } s. m. an instrument 

Calibre, \ to measure the big- 
ness of a bullet ; also tlie 
weight of a bullet ; hot em- 
bers, or a fire of syiall coal. — 
Calibre dc samn, tlie diameter 
of the mouth of a gun. — 
Ser uTia cosa dt; hiicn, 6 ?n(/l 
calihie, metaph. to be any thing, 
or of a good or bad qua- 
lity. 



Caliche, s. m. gravel mixed/ which the water mns oat. 

with brick. Calizo, adj. belong ng to lim*. 

Calidad, s. f. quality, property, Callada, adv. secretly, with- 

accident ; also goodness, and ' out noise. 

rank ; superiority of birth ; Calladamente, adv. silently, 

condition. — Calidddes, pi. the scdly, secretly, quietly, pri- 



laws of play.— 2)f calid/id, adv. 
so that, upon condition that. — 
Dineros son calidad, money 
can do any thing. 

Calidez, s. f. heat 

Calido, adj. hot, 

Caliente, adj. warm, or hot. — 
A sangre caliente, upon the 
spot, directlj'.— //leVro calierUe, 
hot iron. — Tener el aangre 
caliente, to be hot by the beat 
of the blood. — Estdr caliente 
la beslia, is for a beast to be 
in lust. 

Calificacion, s. f. the exact 
judgment or censure of any 
thing or person. — Calificacion, 
an argument, a reason, a 
proof. 

Calificado, da, p. p. from 
cnlijicar. 

Calificador, adj. qualifying, ap- 
proving. — Calificador del santo 
oficio, a doctor in divinity, 
named by the inquisition, to 
censure printed books. 

Calficar, v. a. to qualify, to 
declare good or bad ; to 
assure ; to make noble. — 
CiliJicuT proposiciones, to decide 
whether propositions are or- 
thodox or erroneous. — Cal/fi- 
cdrse, V. r. to make one's self 
reputable or noble. 

Caliga, s. f. spatterdash, buskin, 
cover for the leg, set full 
of nails, used by soldiers. 

a igme, ( §, f darkness. 

Cahgin;dad, ^ 

Caliginoso, adj. dusk, dark, 
misty, cloudy J also difficult, 
not easy to be understood. 

Caligo, s. m. obs. vide Cali- 
gino. 

Calilla, s. f. a little suppository 
also a creek. 

Calina, s. f. a thick vapour, 
or exhalation, rising like a 
fog in hot weather ; also sand 
and lime made into mortar. 

Calipha, s. m. a caliph ; the 
title of the sxiccessors of 
Mahomet, in the sovereignty. 

Calip6des, s. m. a little ani- 
mal so called, 

Calixto, s, m. a constellation 
called the Great Bear- 

Caliz, s. m, a chalice, such 
as the piiest uses at mass; 
the mouth uf an aqueduct at 



vately, 

Callado, adj. secret, r.ct 
spoken of, concealed; fvoa 
ca'lar. 

Callador, s. m. a man of fe« 
words, a silent person. 

Callandico, adv. silently, quiet- 
ly, stilly, secretly. 

Callandriz, s. fc a silent wo- 
man. 

Callantes, s. m. pi. obs. the 
dead. 

Callar, v. n. to be silent, to 
hold one's peace, to keep 
secret. — Prov. Al buen callar 
lldman santo, good silence it 
called holiness; that is, to 
be moderate in talk is a sigo 
of virtue. — Quien cdlla oicrga, 
silence grants consent. — 
Callad que leneis por^ue', you 
have reason to hold your 
peace. — Callurse, v. r. to be 
silent.-^Ca//a^e y calleinos, que 
sendas nos teticmof, let us both 
be quiet, for we have both 
our own ; that is, we have 
both got as good as we 
brought. — Callar, y obrar, par 
la ti'jrra, y por la mar, by land 
dr by sea, speak little and 
work well. 

Callares, s. m. pi. things or 

'blows given to children that 
they may hold their tongue, 

Calle, s. f. a street, a path, an 
alley, a walk in a garden. — 
F.char un negocio en la cdle, to 
publish a business that ought 
to have been secret. — Desem- 
pedrc'rr la cdlle, to unpave th? 
street; mHaph, to gallop 
horses along the street.— 
Azotar cdlles, to ramble about 
the streets. — BCca de cdlle, the 
end of a street. — Alborotar 
la cdlle, to make an uproar, or 
noise, to disturb the neigh- 
bourhood. — Por las ciilles t'e 



a common town 

n. to harden, to 

f. diminutive of 



dke, it J! 

talk. 
Callcc6r, V 

grow hard 
Callejita, 

calle. 

Jalleja, s. f. a narrow street 

or lane. — Calleja, iu. cant, 

running away frOm justice. 
Callejar, v. a. in cant, to escape 

from juatice. — QaUcjedty r, a. 



C A L 

to gad about the streets. 
CaUejeroi s. m. a man that is 
gadding in the 



the 



alway 
street. 
Callejon, s. m. ? a lane, 
Callejuela, s. f. S ^^'^^y- 
Callo, s. m. a com, or 
hard skin growing on labour- 
ers hands. — Haxir callos en el 
trabijo, to be inured to la- 
bour. — Hazer callos en el vicio, 
to be hardened in vice. — 
Cdllo de kenadura, a piece of 
' an old broken horseshoe. — 
CdUos de v^ica, tripes.. 
Callosidad, s.f. the hardness of 

a corn. 
Calloso, adj. full of corns, hard 

skinned. 
Calnia, s. f. a calm, still brea- 
ther. — Prov. Gran calma semi 
de cigva, a great caSm is a 
sign of rain. — Calmas, an un- 
culti\ated piece of ground 
without any tree or shrub. 
Calmado, da, p. p. from Calmar. 



C AL 

Caloroso, adj. hot, earnest, 
warm. 

Caloso, s. m. a metal brought 
from the West Indies. 

Calostro, s. m. the first milk 
in the breasts or dugs, alter 
a birth ; the beestngs. 

Caloto, s. m. a piece oi a par- 
ticular metal imported from 
-America. 

Calpisque s. m. the cant -woi-d 
for a catchpole. — Calpizque, 
a gatherer of rents, a stew- 
ard. 

Calthra, s. f. obs. a marigold ; 
also a sort of autumn violet. 

Calumbriento, adj. mouldy or 
rusty. 

Calumnia, s. f. calumny, slan- 
der, false accas-ition. — Jura- 
mento de cdurruua, (a law t£rm) 
being the oath the plaintiff 
takes, that he does not bring 
Ills suit out 01 nialice. 
Calumniador, s. m. a slanderer. 
Caiumniar, v. a. to sljinder. 



Calmar, v. n. to calm, to grow Calumniosamente, adv. falsely, 



calm. 

Calmaria, s. f. a calm. 
Caimoso, adj. belonging to a 
calm ; peaceable, quiet, easy. 
Calnado, s. m. vide Canado, or 

Candado. 
. Calofriado, adj. chilly, cold. 
Calofrio, s. m. a lit of a fever 
hot and cold. 

Calofrloso, adj. one subject to 
ague fits. 

Caloiuar, s. m. the song or cry 
of sailors when they hale a 
rope altogether. 
Calon, s. m. a thing that 

pierces or sinks through. 
Calona, s. f. a measure of half 

an arrtba. 
Calonar, v. a. to slander 

calumnate, revile. 
Calondiigo, s. m. vide Ca- 
nonigo. 

Calondron.s. m. hot pottage. 
Calonge, s. m. a canon of a 
church. 
Calongia, s. f. a canonship of a 
church. 

Calonia, ? s. f. obs. calUmny, 
Cadoua, \ slander. 
Calonar, v. a. vide Caiumniar. 
CaloiJosr.mei.te, adv. reproach- 
fully, disgiacefully. 
Calor, s. m. heat, warmth, vi- 
vncity, activity. — Cahr, the 
itvenpih, power, or natural 
heat of the mind or body. — 
DiiT calor, f. melap/i. to urge j 
to entreat, to fotoeat^ to im- 



slanderously. 
Caiunmioso, adj. slanderous, 
( deceitful, false, and unjust. 
Caluna, s. f. vide Calumnia. 

lunar, v. a. vide Caiumniar. 
Calura, s. f. obs. vide Calor. 
Calurosamente, adv. hotly, with 

heat. 
CalurObb, adj. hot, ardent. 
Caeva, s. f. the head of a man 

bald-pa ted. 
CaK ir, v. a. to grow bald ; also 

to cheat, to deceive. 
Calvario, s. m. the place where 

dead bones are heaped up. 
Calvatorio, adj. belonging to 

ithe bald head. 
C.ilvatrueno, s. m. a total 
, baldness ; also a noisy, prat- 
tling fellow. 

Calviza, s. f. augmentative of 
calva. 

Calve te, s. m. diminutive of 
cdlvo. 

Calvez, s. f, baldness, the loss 
of hair. 

Calvilla, s. f. diminutive of 
calva, 

Calvinista, s. ra. a Calvinist. 

Calvino, s. m. the institutor of 
the religion of Calvin. 

Calvo, adj. bald, without hair. 

Calys, s. f. a kind of bugloss, 
alcanet, or orchanet. 

Calza, s. f. a hose. — Ctilzas, 
J)!, hose, breeches. — Cdkas 
de cories^ flashed or striped 
breeches. — Culzas afoUadas, 
wide breeches,— Ca'feof alacd^ 



CAM 

das, streight-laccd breeches.— 
Medi-^s c.Utts, stockings. — 
O'dza de arena, a bag half 
filled with sand,, wherewith 
they used to beat some male- 
factors to death without 
blood. — Echar avno C'lza, to 
set a mark upon a maii to 
avoid him. — VeT-'-r a uno en. 
culzas ijjubcn, to strip a man 
to his doublet and hose.— 
Prov. Tonbir las cdlzas de 
ViUadirgo, to.take Villadiego'* " 
hose; that is, to run away 
with all speed. — Meth en una 
calza, imlaph. to press,, to 
urge. — Verse uno en ctJzas 
prktas, metaph. to be in .great 
embarrassment, or danger. 
Calzi'ula, s. f.a causeway. 
Calzadera, s. f. the cord that 
fastens to the feet those shoes 
called abarcas. 

Calzado, adj. shod j also a 
horse that has white sharks ; 
in cant, one that has irons 
upon his legs. — ('ai'<dda, sub. 
m. hose or shoes, &c. any 
thing that covers the leg and 
foot. 
Calzador, s. m. a shoeing-Ica- 
ther, or horn. . . • 

Calzadura, s. f. a shoeing ; a 
pv. sent mad<e to the boy who 
brings new shoes. , 
Calzar, s. m. shoes.-r-Ccfear, 
v. a. to shoe, to ptit on the 
stockings.-r-C'a&or una Tuesday 
to clap a stone to a wheel 
that it may not run. — Calmr 
herrtmiientas, to put steel 
edges or points to tools.-— 
Lidzur zapitos, guanles, 6- tne- 
lUas, to draw on shoes, gloyes, 
or stockings. — (Jalzir iatUos 
pimtos, to wear a shoe of such 
a size. — Calzir rtua pare<l to 
fortify a wall, to prop it. — 
Calzarse a algMio, metaph. to 
teach, to govern ; also . to 
conquer by argximent in con- 
versation. 

Calzoncs, s. m. pi. breeches. 
Calzonazos, s. m. pi. groat 
breeches; also a lumpish, 
heavy fellow. — Ponene o cal- 
zarsc los calzona, mctoph. the 
wife conimands, or the wife 
wears the breeches. 
Calzoncillos, s. f. pi. under- 
bi-eeches made of linen. 
Cal^uelas, s. f. pi. little hose. 
Caina, s. f. a bed.— Cfwm. de 
araclo, a furrow. — Coma da 
freno, the cheek of a Inidle.— 
Cama de /jf6rc,the form witfie 



CAM 



€ A M 



C A M 



a hare sits. — Ccma dt melon, 
tlie bed a melon grows oii. — 
( '(mm de i\ pa, the pit ces put to 
a cloak, OF such like garment, 
to make it hang round. — 
IJacer caina a tin negCcio, to 
contrive a business. — Hacer 
emna, to be sick, to be a- 
biid. 

Cam^da, s. f. young rabbits, 
or otiier small wikl animals 
new bom ; also a gang of 
thieves liid in any place. 

Carnal, s. m. a halier for a 

. 4>orse or other animal, made 
of hemp ; a chain put upon 
a run-away slave. 

Canialeon, s. ni. vide Chama- 
kon- 

Camandula, s. f. a sort of 
chaplet.— UwL-<'ir a vender ca- 
tnmuiulcs, to send one away 
with contempt. — 'Ihier muc/uts 

■ caimirtdulas, to be very cuu- 
. ning- 

Cainandulero, s. m. slmrpcr, 

hj-poerite. 
Camapheo, s. m. a fine stone 

cut with figures rising. 
Camara, a bt-d-cimmbcr. — 

Crmani de arcnbi't*:- « pieza de 

artiUeiia, the tfliainber of a 

■ gun. — i'anwra, a public gra- 
nary. — i'anuiros, pi. a loose- 
ness, a flux, a stool. 

C'amarada, s. m. companion ; 
fellow-soldier; bed-fellow. — 
I'lrnr por eamdradw, to shoot 
ToUits IVoni several jjarts at 
one mark. 

Camnrage, s. m. what people 
pay for putting their corn in 
the public grauaiy, 

Cninaranchon, s. ni. a garret, 
a qock-loft ; a room w ithout 
a cie'ing. 

Camarero, s. m. a chamber- 
lain ; a valet de chambre ; 

■ he that takes care of the 
Corn in the j^mblio granary. 

Camareta, ? s. f. a little chaju- 

Camarilla, ^ ber, a closet. 

Camariento, adj. lax of body, 
• loose, with a tiux. 

Camarin, i>. m. a small with- 
drawmg-i-ooui, a closet. 

Caniut ista, s. m. one that keeps 
no house, but has only a 
7'ooin iU a house, a private 
lodger. — i'amansia, i, f. the 
woman who waits in the 
queen's chamber. 

Caniarita, s. f. diminutive of 
ci':mura. 

Camarlei^b, s. m. vjde Cama- 
rero. 



Camaroja, s. f. a sort of endive. 

Camaron, s. in. a shrimp, a 
prav.n. ' 

Cauiaronera, s. f. a net to catch 
shrimps or prawns. 

Camaroce, s. m. the roui d- 
house, the uppermost room 
of the st m of a ship; the 
master's cabin ; a cab:n in a 
ship. 

Camarroya, s. f. the herb 
dandelion. 

Camarroyero, s. m. the jierson 
who sells the herb dande- 
lion. 

Camastro, s. m. a poor mean 
bed, sucli as may be easily 
carried about, used by country 
people. 

Camastron, s. m. a dissembling, 
deceitful man, who waits 
for an opportunity to cheat. 

Camat&ues, s. m. pi. thechauis 
in a ship, by which the 
shrouds are made fast to the 
ship's .'^ide. 

Cambalachc, s. m. barter, ex- 
change of goods. 

Cambalachear, v. a. to ex- 
change, or barter j.'Ood.«. 

Cambas, s. f. pi. the pieces put 
into the bottom of a cloak or 
other round garaicnt to make 
it iiang round ; the pieces 
that make the round of a 
wheel, called the fellies. 

Gambia, s. f. vide Cambio. 

Cambiabic, adj. that can be 
exchanged or barterod. 

Cambiadizo, adj. changeable, 
variable, inconstant. 

Cambiador, s. m. a money- 
changer, a banker; in cant, 
one that keeps a baudy- 
house. • 

Cambiamento, s. m. inconstan- 
cy, variableness. 

Cambiente, s. m. the reflection 
of the rays of light ; also the 
bloom ot'tiowers. 

Canibiar, v. a. to exchange, to 
return mouey by bills. 

Cambija, s. f. a line made by 
a rule, a straight line ; also a 
water house. 

Cambio, s. m. exchange, return 
of money by bill; also a bank, 
or a baii-;or. — Lar a cuwMo, 
to put out money to use. — 
Tomir a cumbio, to take up 
Uioney at interest. — Lainbio 
seco, usury, extortion. 

Canibista, s. m. one who ex- 
changes or returns rnonty by 
bills." 

Cambra, s. f, a chamber. 



Cambray, s. m. cambrick. 

Cambrayado, adj. like or be- 
longing to canibi.ick. 

Cambrayon, s. a Imen like 
cambrick, but coarser, aud 
not so strong. 

Cambrero, s, m. obs. vide 
Camarero. 

Cauibion, s. m. a iiemp w 
flax-pit ; a place to ste^ 
hemp 111^ also the coniaiga 
thorn. 

Gaml;ronera, s. f. a buck-thorn. 

Cambu\,s. m. a mask, a veJ 
to cover the face. 

Camedros, s. m. a little bush, 
the flower of which is purple- 
c<:)loured, and very b:tter.— *• 
Camedros de agua, tlic ger- 
niandefthat grows m marshes 
or fens. 

Camelea, s. f. vide Chamelea. 

Cameleoii, s. m. camelioii ; an 
herb of the same name, grow- 
ing on the rocks by the sea- 
side. 

Camella, s. f. a small piece 
of wood, or board, that bangs 
under the yoke, or the yoke 
itself. 

Camelete, s. m. a large brass 
cannon. 

Camoleuca, s. f. an herb so 
called. 

Canielia, s. f. a kind of wooden 
vessel iu which animals 
drink. 

Cameileria, s. m. the olBce ,of 
a CiUiiel-keeper; a place «o 
keep the camels in. 

Camellcro, s. m. a camel- 
keeper. 

Camello, s. m. a jcamel ; also 
a cable. — Camello jMrdal, a 
monsti'fjus crc>ature, very tall 
before, and very low be- 
lund. 

Camellon, s. m. a garden of 
curious flowers. 

Camellones s. m. pi. the ridg<^ 
between the furrows in plough- 
ing. 

Camelo, s. m. a thick short 
gun. 

Camelote, s^ m. camblet. 

Camerai, adj. belonging to the 
olfiee of a chamtierlajn or 
treasurer of a cit\'. 

Cameio, adj. belonging to a 
biA.— Camera, s. m. a persoa 
who hires beds. 

Camesyce, s. f. a plant so 
called. 

Camiar, v. a. obs. vide Cam- 
biajr. . . 

Cauiilia, s, f, a little bed. 



CAM 



CAM 



Cam 



Caminada, 8. f. walk, the 
ground that is travelled or 
walked over. 
Caminador, 9. m. one that 
travels, or goes much. 
Caminante, s. m. a traveler. 
Caminar, V. n. to travel, to go, 
to walk. — Camin.'tf cun pies df 
plorno, to walk with leaden 
feet J that is, to be careful 
«nd deliberate in what one 
undertakes. 

Caininata, s. f. a great walk. 
Camin^ro, s. m. a traveller. 
Caniinillo, s. m. a little narrow 
»ay, a lane, a path, an alley, 
a causeway. 
Caniino, s. m. way, road, 
, path. — Camino real, the king's 
highway, the great road. — 
(Jamhio pison-'do, a coinmon 
beaten vvay. — (.'amino de 
sanliis^o, the galaxis, the milky 
way. — Camino carretcro, tiie 
cart-way ; the great beaten 
road. — Ir fuera de camino, to 
he out of the way, to err in 
% opinion or in one's methods. — 
Tortuir al camino, to return 
into the right way; to be 
reduced to reason. — No Ikva 
ese camino, that is not likely. — 
Ab halldr camino, to find no 
means to compass one's de- 
sign. — Jrse por esos caminos 
adel'inte, to wander about 
w ithout designing fm- any par- 
ticular place. — And'ir de 
camino, to be upou setting out 
on a journey j to wear tra- 
velling cloalhs.—- Pi>«tr a t'/no 
en qu.itro palos por los cihnims, 
to put a man's quarters upon 
poles on the highways. ■ — 
Camino, (metaph.) to do any 
thing ; also the choice of any 
profession. — Ir 6 echar cadu 
qnal por su camino, to differ 
in opinions, to act separately. 
Kb Ik'var algiina cosa camino, 
without foundation or reason. 
Quando Jueres por camino, 7?o 
digus mal de iu enemigo, to he 
cautious in speaking in public 
against any one. 
Camis, s. m. obs. a wide loose 
garment down to the feet, 
like the alb worn by priests 
at mass. 

Camisa, s, f. a shirt, a shift, a 
.smock. — Camisa de pechos, a 
woman's shift cut open down 
the breasts. — Camisa de ctrn, 
a thin covering of wax. — 
EmhUif a ino en camisa, to 



strip a man to his shirt. — 
Salt. ir en camisa, to jump out 
of bed, to run away in one's 
shirt.— £f/((r la muger con m 
camisa, to have the monthly 
courses. — Eddr el hombre con 
SH camisa, to be drunk. — 
'lomar la muger en camisa, to 
take a woman without anj' 
port 'on. 

Camisada, s. f. a camisado, a 
sudden assault upon an 
enemy. 

CamibCta, 

Comisilla 

Camisita, 



}s. f. diminuti 
camisa ; als( 
pellicle of fru 



nutive o* 
so the 
fruits. 

Camisolo, s. f. a fine shirt with 
rnfl[les ; a short waistcoat worn 
by galley-slaves, 

Camisou, s. m. a great shirt ; 
also a frock. 

Camisote, s. m. (obs.) for ar- 
mour ; as also for an alb, a 
shirt, or smock. 

Camita, s. f. a little bed. 

Camito, s. m. a fruit so 
called. . 

Camodador, s. m. a juggler. 

Caniodamiento, s. m. jug- 
gling. 

Camodar, v. a. to sell, to ex- 
change, to juggle. 

Camon, s. m. a large bed. — 
Camones, pi. large pieces of 
timber used to make carts, 
coaches, &o. 

Caniorra, s. f. a quarrel.' — 
Camorrista, he who wants to 
quaiTel. 

Camotes, s. m. pi. a root so" 
called. 

C;impal, adj. belonging to the 
field. — Batalla campdl, a pitch- 
ed battle. 

Cainpamcnto, s. m. a pitching 
of the tents ; the drawiiig up 
of an army. 

Campana^ s. m. a bell ; some- 
times it signifies a churcli. — 
Campdna, in architecture, main 
body of the capital of a 
column.— Canifiwa de qucda, 
the nine or ten o'clock bell, 
which warns all persons to be 
at home. — Tales dtezmos se 
dt'ven a la campana, those 
tithes arc due to the bell ; 
that is, to the church. — 
No entra a ir\isa la campana, y 
a todns llama, to advise one 
thing and do another. — A 
campdna her ida, u ianida, with 
great haste, hurry, and pre- 
cipitation. — xVo Im oido cum- 
pdnas, he is a mere igiioia- 



rtms.-^Ponerse mas hueid qft* 
una campdna, to be very proud 
and arrogant. 
Campanada, s. f. the rin^rfg 
of a bell. — Canipandda, scan-, 
dal, ignominy. 
Campanado, adj. made in the 
"hape of a bell ; in cant, a 
buckler. 

Campanario, s. m. the belfrey, 
or the place where bells are 
rung. — PareccT urraca en cam- 
panario, to prattle, to chatter, 
to talk lightly, to be loquaci- 
ous. — ^ubirsele a uno la colera 
al campanario, to fall in a great 
passion. 
Campanear, v. n. to ring the 
bells. 

Campanela, s. f. the turning 
upon one leg in dancing. 
Campaneo, s. m. a ringing of 

bells. 
Campanero, s. m. a ringer 
of bells ; also a bell-founder. 
Campanil, adj. belonging to a 
bell. 
Campanilla, ? s. f. a little 
Campanillica, \ bell ; also a 

bubble in the water ; also 

the herb hind-weed ; and the 

weasel of the throat. 
Campanillero, s. m. he who 

rings the little bell. 4 
Campanudo, adj. bell-fashioned, 

having the form of a bell ; 

in cant, a shield, a buckler. 
Campana, s. f. the country, an 

open plain ; also the field 

for armies. — Campdna rdsa, an 

open plain. — Piezas de cam- 

pana, field-pieces. 
Campar, v. n. to encamp ; to 

shine, to be remarkable ; to 

presume, to take any thing 

that does not belong to you. 
Campeado, s. f. the sally of an 

army. 
Campeador, s. m. a courageous 

man. 
Compear, v. n. to scour the 

field ; to encamp ; to «hine j 

to raise up. 
Campeche, s. m. Campechy- 

wood, used in physic, and by 

dyers. 
Campeon, s. m. a champion. 
Campero, adj. exposed to tht 

air and Sim, as trees, plants^ 

kc— Campero, s. m. a keeper 

of fields. 
Campesino, adj. relating to the 

Country ; wild, savage, rustic, 

rude. 
Campeitre, a^j. belonging to 



CAN 



CAN 



C A N 



the ndd ; rude, rustic, wild, 
savage. 
Canipilin, s. m. a kind of broad 

sword. 
CauipHio, s. m. a little field. 
Campina, s. f. a clianipaiiin, 

a flat open coiiiitrj', n pl;iin. 
Cainpio, adj. wild, belonging 
to tl-.c field, or to the coun- 
try. 

Campion, s. m. a champion. 
Cjimpo, s. m. a field j a camp 
or army, and the field in 
heraldry ; also space, or 
room. In silks or stuff it is 
the ground on which tlie 
flowers are. — Cnmpo raso, a 
plain open field. — Qrmpo 
frt'.nco, free liberty to fight a 
duel. — Cdmpo (rtwieso, adv. 
across the fields or ways, as 
they go that have lost theuK 
selves. — Cfimjias elijsios, the 
elysian fieids, whither the 
poets ft-igned the souls of good 
men went to rest.' — Cmvpo tie 
la i-erd'hl, tlie place where the 
general judgment is to be. — 
Bestias dd campo, all cattle 
that li%'e in the fields. — 
Homhrc del cdmpo, ^a. countrj'-- 
man. — Hacer rdmjn), to make 
room, to clear the people out 
of the place, to fight a duel. — 
IJescubrhcdmpo, to find much 

, matter to talk of. — 'Hitcdu par 
7tos6tros el campo, we gained 
the field, we got the day, the 
victory. 

Campronado, adj. having par- 
ticular crosses in it. A term 
of heraldry. 

Carouesa, s. f. a pippin. 

Camueso, s. f. the pippin-tree. 
i!unv(cso, an ignorant stupid 
fellow. 

CamuKa, s. f. chamois leather ; 
also a wild goat of wliose 
«kii) that leather is made. 

Can, s. m. a dogj also an 
instnimeut to draw teeth ; 
the name of a fish, and the 
ace upon tiie dice. In itrciii- 
tccture, the end of timber 
or stone jutting ' out of a 
wall, on which in old buildings 
the beams used to rest called 
cantilevers; — Guanlale de horn- 
hre qiu: no hahla, y de can que 
no ladra, be cautious of a 
silent man, and of a dog that 
dofes not bark. — El , can del 
arcabltz, the cock of the 
musket. — El can de Tdrtaria, ^ 
the cham of Tartary. 

Cana, s. f. a measure contain- 



ing two ells. — Pajni'ir canas, 
to be old and grey. — Respeldr 
las catuts, to honour old age. 
Canaballa, s. f. a sort of boat. 
Cauiil, s. f. channel, canal, 
gutter. — {'irren las candles, the 
spouts run, it rains. — Guidr 
una ctsa par sus candles, to 
carry on an affair in the 
proper channel or method. 
Canaiado, adj. wrought with 
round hollow channels as 
columns are; fluted. 

Caualador, s. m. au instru- 
ment to bore with. 

Canaletcs, s. m. pi. littla oars 
used by the Indians in their 
canoes. 

Canalla, s. f. the rabble, the. 
multitude, the mob. 

Canah'm, s, m. augm. uf canal. 

Canalucho, s. m. a small sort of 
boat or canoe. 

Canape, s. m. a sort of couch 
or canopy-bed. 

Canario, s. m. a canary-bird ; 
a dance ; in cant, a male- 
foci or who confesses his 
crime. 

Canasta, s. f. a great basket, 
a pannier, a flasket. 

Canastilla, s. f. ? a little bas- 

Canastillo, s. m. ) ket. 

Canasto, } s. m. a great bas- 

Canastro, ^ ket, pannier, or 
hamper. 

Cancabux, s. m. a veil to hide 
the face. 

Cancamo, s. m. the distillation 
of a tree used to pferfumej a 
sort of iron ring used on 
board ships. 

Cancamusa, s. f. an hypocrite, 
a cheat, 

Cancana, s. f. an open bench 
placed in tlie middle cf 
schools to expose the scholar 
who has committed any 
Jfault. 

Cancanilln, s. f. a snare^, a 
trick, a fraud. 

Canciino, s. m. a louse ; 
cant. 

Cancel, s. m. a piece of wain- 
scot to hide a chimney in 
summer, or set before a door 
that stands open to hinder 
the sight into the room : an 
iron or woof'on grate, con- 
sisting of pieces or bars, 
which hinder access to a 
place, as the grates of nun- 
neries, lattice windows, or 
doors of iron bars nsed in 
gardens or the like ; also 
rails or rows of bannisters, as 



before tjio altars in churches, 
&c. 
Cancelacion, s. f. cancelling, 
annulling of any thing. 
Cancelaria, s. f. chancery. 
C.inct l^rio, s. m. a chancellor. 
Cancellador, s. m. "a. Chan- 
el lor. 
CancelladCira, s, f. ? a can»- 
Cancellamiento, s. m. 5 celling. 
Cancellar, V. a. to cancel. 
Canceller, s. m. a dignitary in 
a cathedral so called. 
Cancellerla, s. f. obs. a high 
court so called. 
Cancer, s. m. Cancer, the sign 
of the summer solstice ; also 
a cancer, virulent sore, or 
swelling. 
Cancerado, adj. that has a 

cancer. 
Canceiarse, v. n. to grow to a 

cancer. 
Canceroso, adj. cancerous, 
having the virulence of a 
cancer. 
Cancilla, s. f. a gate made 

with bars across each other. 
Canciller, s. m. a chancellor. 
Cancilleria, s. f. the iourt of 

cha^cerj'. 
Cancion, s. f. a song. — Voker 
a la m/sma cancion, to ask 
again a favour already re- 
fused. — Cancion seguida , a long; 
song or ballad, which runs on 
telling a long story. 
Cancioncilla, s. f. a little song„ 

a catch. 
Cancioneador, s.' m. a singer or 

maker of ballads. 
Cancioncar, v. n. to sing. 
Cancionero, s. m. a music- 
book. 
Cancioneta, s. f. a little song, 

a catch. 
Cancionista, s. m. the person 
who sings or composes a 
song. 
Cancro, s. m. vide Cancer. 
Candado, s. m. a padlock. -~ 
Echar o poner candado d lus 
labios, melapli. to keep a 
secret. 
Candaletnn, s. m. the garnet, 
the tackle With wh.ch ther 
hoist up all casks and other 
goods aboard ships. - 
Candaiiza, s. f. a rope aboard 
ships to hoist siiil, 
Candiuno, s. m. a sort cf 
dance. 
Candar, v. a. to shut or lock 
with a key. 

Cande, adj. white, fair,, clean. 
Candeil, adj. vide CandiaV 



TAN 



CAN 



C A K 



€ani'.6da, s. f. the flower of the 
chesnut-tr6e. 

Caiidela, s. f. a cradle. In 
some parts they call the fire 
by tfiis name, and the bakers 
call the fire in their ovens 
so. — Acabarsk la candela, to 
draw near an end, said of' 
life. — Eillir con la candela en 
la mano, to be at the last 
gasp. — Acdbase la candela, the 
candle is at an end ; that is, 
the conclusion of the business 
draws near. 

Candelabro, s. m. a candle- 
stick. 

Candelada, s. f. a great light 
of candles, an ijluni 'nation. 

Candclaria, s. f. Candlemas, 
the feast of the purification 
of the Blessed Virgin. 

Candelera, s. f. a woman that 
sells candles at the church- 
door for people to offer at the 
altars. 

(Jandolerazo, s. m, a blow with 
a candlestick. 

Candeleria, s. m. a tallow chan- 
dler's sliop. 

Catidelero, s. m. a candlo.tick. 
Poner, 6 estar en el rafidelero, 
(metaph.) to be in a high post, 
or great employment. 

Candclcton, s. m. a tackle used 
©n board ships to load goods. 

Candelica, s. f. a little candle. 

Candcliila, s. f. a small wa.x- 
candle. — Hucer la caitdelil'a, 
to stand on the hands or head, 
witli_^the heels upwards as boys 
du ill play. — Se le }mc^:i lox ojox 
candeliHas to be half drunk, or 
ihair ask'ej>. — Mucltas cand'Ul- 
las, liocen un ciriolmsqual, tliust^ 
who despise small, faults fall 
into gnat one^. 

Candeliza, s. f, a cable-rope. 

Caiidcntc, adj. belonging to lire, 
burning. 

Candial, i»dj. of the best wheat, 
•which makes the finest bread. 
— (Jdndiil, s. iX\. the finest 
white bread. ' 



cularly a little sort of lamp 
made of iron, open, and hang- 
ng by a long hook, with which 
servants light themselves about 
the house, and when they do 
not go about, they hang it up 
by the same hook in the 
kitchen. — Baile de candil, to 
dance where tliere is only one 
lamp or candle.— Escoger iina 
tisa a mUo de candil, to chusc 
a thing by lamp-light j that is, 
curiously, with much care. 
Taken frorti chusing of eggs 
against the light of a cau- 
dle, 

Candilada, s. f. a spot of lamp- 
oil. 

Candilazo, s. m. a stroke with a 
candil. < — 

Candileja De Judios, little lights 
used by the Jews in some fes- 
tivals. 

Candihyo, s. m. diminutive ot 
candil. 

Candilera, s. f. the herb mul- 
lein. " 

Candilero, s. m. one that makes 
lamps. 

Candilon, s. m. augmentative of 
candiL 

C.andiOta, s. f. a tun, butt, a great 
tub. 

Candiotero, s.m. a cooper. 

Candonga, s. f. a pretended dis- 
sembled complaisance J an 
old mule which is past la- 
bour. 

CaiKlougo, ? s. m. a flat- 

Candonguero, ^ terer,ohe skill- 
ed in the art of dissembling 
and deceiving. 

Candor, s. m. whiteness, since- 
rity.^ 

Candu.xo, s. m. in cant, a pad- 
lock. 

Caneoer, v. n. to grow grey- 
haired. 

Canecillo, s. m. a bragget; a 
corbel; a jutting-outof stone 
or timber fixed in a wall to 
support the timbers of a struc- 
ture. 



•-'andidaniente, adv. sinccrelv, iCaiieia, s; f. cinnamon 



candidly, in earnest. 

Candidate, s. m. a candidate, 
one who ofTcrs himself for i>re- 
teraient. 

Candi Jpz, s. f. whiteness ; sin- 
cerity, truth. 

Caudido, adj. white, pure, sin- 
cere; also stupid, foolish. 

Ciinditl, s. ni. a sort of sauei; 
made of the yolk of an eg;j, 
wl:ite 'vine, sugar, and sp-ces. 

Caudil, s. ui. a lamp, and parti- 



Agiia du cunela, ciiinamon- wa- 
ter. 

Canelado, adj. vide Achnelado. 

C;uie]»''te, s. m. a scoop, such 
as is used to tiirow up water 
with, and such as the Indians 
use instead of oars. 

Canelon, s. m. a great long 
comfit with pieces of cinna- 
mon mixed in it. 

Canequi, s. m. a thin sort of 

linen like muslin, made of cot ton. 



Canes, s. m. pi, in architecture, 
are the same we call modil- 
lions, being certain supports in 
form of cyrbes, cartou2es, or 
mutules. 

Cant'z, ^ s. f. grey-headed- 

Cancza, ^ ness. 

Canlbra, s. f. vi<ie Alcanfor. 

Cange, s. m. exchange of pri- 
soners in war. 

Cangear, r. a. to exchange pri- 
soners of war. 

C angikiii,s. m. a great earthen 
vessel to hold water; a tun- 
bellied fellow. 

Cangreja, s. f. a sort of crab 
called a frill. 

Cangrejo, s. m. a crab; the 
dragging-hook ; the cramp; a 
foolish fellow J a creeping slow 
fellow. 

Cangrej illo, ) s. m. diminutives 

Cangrejuelo, ^ of cangrejo. 

Cangrena, s. f. vide Gangrena. 

Cangreniir, v. n. vide Gangre- 
nar. 

Canicula, s. f- the dog-star; the 
dog-days. 

Canicular, adj. belonging to the 
dog-star or the dog-days. — 
Dias caiiicularcs, adj. the dog- 
days. 

Caniculo, adj. belonging to u 
dog. 

Canil, adj. made for dogs. 

Canilla, s. f. the long bone of 
the arm. — Canilla de pierne, 
the shin-bone — CanHla en p'tno 
a fault in cloth of a thick 
thread, or a loose place. — Ca- 
nilla de teredui; a wea\'er's 
quill. — Canilla, de ciiba, a tap. 
— Irsi' como una canilla, (me- 
taph.) to speak with great vo- 
lubilit}', without reflection, or 
prudence. 

Canil !;izo, s. m. a blow given 

upon the arm or shin-bone. 
Caiiilleja, s. f. a small slender 

ihin-boiic. 
Canilleras, s. f. pi. armour for 
the legs; also tiio hole of a 

tap out of which the liquor 

runs. 
Canillero, s. m. one that makes 

sp-ggots a!id faucets. 
Catiina, s. f. album griEcum, 

dog's dung. — Hainbri: canina, 

a canine appetite, tlie greedy 

worm. 
Caninamcntc, adv. like a mad 

dog. 
Caiiino, adj. canine, dog-like,. 

1 dating to a dog. — Dientetca- 

Tiifios, the eyc-tecth or fan- 



CAN 



CAN 



C A.,N 



Caiiiqui, sr m. a sort of fine and 
thin muslin. 

Cuio, adj. grey-haired ^ also 
judicious, wise. 

Canoa, s. f. a boat all of a piece, 
a caaoc. 

Canoero, s. m. the porson who 
makes or takes care of the 
canoes. 

Canon, s. m. the canon of the 
niaiis. 

Canonesa, s. f. the woman who 
lives accordinf; to the rules 
of the secular canons. 

Canongki, s. f. a canonship, a 
prebend. 

Canonicamente, adv..' canoni- 
cally, accordinrj to the canons 
of the church. 

Canonicato, s. in. a canonship 
or prebend. 

Canpnico, adj. belonging to the 
canons, canonical. 

Canonigo, s. in. canon, or j)re- 
bendary of a cathedral or col- 
legiate church. 

Canonista s. m. o canonist, a 
professor of the canon law. 

Canonizable, adj. deserving of 
canonization. 

Canonizacion, s. f. a canon- 
ization or declaring of a 
saint. 

Canonizando, s. ni. a pretender 

'toaeanon-ship. 

Canoniz;ir, v. a. to canonize, to 
declare a saint; also to ap- 
prove. 

Canoro, adj. loud, shrill, tune- 
able, well-tuned. 

Canoso, adj. full of grey hairs. 
— Ccmoio, old, ancient, 

Cansadamente, adv. importu- 
nately, with trouble. 

Cansadazo, adj. quite weaiy. 

Cansado^adj. troublesome, wea- 
rj', heavy. — Pelota cansddd, a 
ball or bullet that is spent. 

Cansancio, s. m. weariness. 

Cansar v. a. to tire, to weary. 
— Cansdrse, v. r. to \)i:- weary; to 
betire^:; to be careful, dilicent, 
or watchtid in doing any thing. 

Cansera, s. f. wc;inness; also 
vexation, plaguing, harrass- 
ing. 

Cansoso, adj. tedious, loathing, 
irksome. 

Cantable, adj. which may be 
sung. 

Cantada, s. f. a song or tune; 

Cautadera, s. f. a woman who 
sings. "~ 

Qintad6r,'s. m. a singer. 

Cantaleta, s. f. a noise made 
with several untuned instru- 



ments to mock and vex one 
— Dur cantaleta, to mock and 
vex, to ridicule, to laugh at, 
to deride. 

Cantantc, s. m. a singer. 

Cantar, V. a. to sing; also to 
crow as the cock. — Canldr en d 
putro, is to confess ujon the 
rack. — Cantar de plano^to con- 
fees any thing.— L'««/«'r en^ ti- 
naja, to boast, to display ones 
own worth or actions. — Can- 
U'lr la sor'ta, id est, la masCria, 
to flatter a man in order to ob- 
tain a favour. — Cantdr, s. m. a 
song. — Cantdres,]il. song«, can- 
ticles. — Cantar, (metaph.) to 
disclose or discover a secret. 

Ci'mtara, s. f. a pitcher with 
one handle, a measure of li- 
quids, 

C.intarcico, ? „ ,^ „ v.n-i^ ■ „ 

;, - -i, > s. m. a little song. 
Cantarcillo, ) ^ 

Cantaiera^ 8. f. a shelf to set 
jMtchers on. 

Cantarero, s. m. one that makes 
pitchers, or that carries wa- 
ter or the like in a pitcher. 

'Cnntaretas, s. f. pi. the little 
round windows in the cabin of 
a galley. 

Cantarides, s. f. pi. cantharides, 
Spanish flies. 

Cantariila, s. f. } a little pitcher. 

Cantarillo,s.m. ^ Prov. Canta- 

rillo que mdcJias vezes va d la 

futnte, 6 dexa la dsa, o la 

/rente, tbe pitcher that goes 

often to the well comes home 

broke at last. 

Cantarina, s. f. ? 

,. , , ' > a smger. 

Cantarmo, s. m. ^ ° 

Cantaro, s. m. a great pitcher 
to carry water. — Estur en can- 
taro, (metaph. ) to be proposed 
for a dignity, or great em- 
ployment. — Alma de cdiitaro, 
a dull, licavy, stupid fellow. — 
Llteeve a mtaros, it rains b}' 
buclcets. — Boher las nuczes 
al cantaro, to return the nuts to 
the urn ; that is, to renew a 
contioversj% 

Cantazo, s. m. augment, of canto, 
— Canlazo, s. m. a blow given 
with a stone. 

Canteado, adj. placed oblique- 

ly- 

Cantel, s. m. a rope used among 
sailors. 

Cantera, .s. f. a quarry of 
stones; (metaph.) the genius 
or capacity of any one. — Le- 
vantar una cantera, to cause 
a great quarrel. 

Canteria, s. f. ihasonrv, the 
12 



art bP cutting ston?s to build 
with; a stone-building; ». 
quarry. 

Canterico, s. m. a little crust of 
bread. 

Cantero, s. m. a mason, a quar- 
ry-man ; a comer of any hard 
thing. — Cantero de pan, a crust 
of bread. 

Canter6n,s. m. augmentative of 
cuntcio. 

Canterudo, adj. that has thick 
hard corners, thkk crusted. 

Cantharida, s. f. or Cantlumo, 
s. m. vide Cantarides. 

Cantheno, s. m. a sort of fish. 

Cantia, s. f. vide Quantia. » 

Cantica, s. f. a song. 

Cantioo, s. m. a little song, a 
canticle. — Cantko, stone, rock, 
edge, or skirt. 

Cantidad, s. f. quantity. 

Cantiga, Is. f. a song; darl- 

Cantilena, ^ ing topic. 

Cantillo, s. m. a little stone; 
also the corner ol a street. 

Cantimplora, s. f. a vessel made 
of copper with a long neck, 
to cool wne or v.ater. 

Cantina, s. f. a wine-cellar. 

Cantinela, s. f. vide Cantilena. 

Cantinero, s. m. the butler. 

CantiSa, s. m. common ballad 
singing. 

Cautitativo, adj. quantitive. 

Canto, s. m. a stone, a rock, a 
clift, also an epick poem. — 
Cdntu, the side of any thin a: , 
as of a bed, or the like; also 
the hem or skirt of a garment. 
— Canto, a «ong, singing, the 
singing of birds, the crowing 
of a cock; also the depth or 
thickness of any thing.— Dwjo 
c6mo un cdnto as hard as a stone. 
Echdr cdntoi, to tlirow the 
house out at the windows ; to 
rave, to be mad. — Canto acor- 
dddo, hannonious singing. — 
Cdnto IL'mo, plain song in mu- 
sic. — Prov. Del bien al mal no 
hay cdnto de real, there is not 
the thickness of a six-pence 
betwixt good and evil. 

Canton, s. m. a corner, a nook. 

Cantonada, s. f. a ti ick at tie, 
the corner of a street, a cheat, 
a knavish prank. — r>ar canto- 
nada, to slip away after doing 
an ill action; to cheat, to j)lay 
the knave. 

Cantonearse, v. r. to walk proud , 
to make ridiculous gesture» 
with the body. 

Cantoneo, s. ip. the rid;culoia8 
ges^res. 



CAN 



CAN 



CAP 



Cantonera, s. f. an iron plate, 
such as is united at the corners 
of chests, truijks, or the like, to 
strengthen tl. nm. — Canto'.cm, 
s. f. a whore tliat plies at the 
comers of streets. — Cantontras 
dellibro, the p'ates on the cor- 
ners of books tliat are finely 
bound and adorned «ith si!v» r. 

Cantonero, adj. lazy, idle, vaga- 
bond, wanderng. 

Cantopean, s. m. a song of tri- 
umph among the ancients. 

Cantor, s. m. a s'nger. — Canter, 
(in cant,) the person who con- 
fesses while under torment. 

Cantora, s. f. a woman singer. 

Cantorral, s. m. a stony place. 

Cantuesso, s. m. lavender. 

Canturia, s. f. the right method 
or manner of singing in a 
choir. 

Cantusar, v. n. to deceive, to 
impose upon, to seduce. 

Canudo, adj. \ Ac Canoso. 

Cana, R. f. a cane, arced; a 
measure used in some parts. 
— La cana cfe' tr/go the sta k 
of corn. — La catia de la pu-rna, 
the shin, the fore part of the 
leg. — Cam, s. f. in cant, a 
stocking. — CilUa de vdca, a 
marrow-bone, a shin of beef. 
— CuTJa, dc menestril, the reed 
for a liautbo}', any reed to be 
put to the mouth of an instru- 
jnent. — Cdna de coluna, the 
scapus, shaft, or body of a 
column. — Vafia del timon, the 
piece of timber which the 
.steersman hold^ in his hand 
to go\ en; the rudder. — Cdfin 
de pcscar, a fishlng-rod. — Car.a 
dulce. sugar-cane. — CdHa de 
Bcniiala, an Indian cane.— .Se/- 
elgu'io h'lenn rand de prsctir, 
(nietaph.) to be t'harp-sightcd; 
Mr. — es una biiena cdne de pes- 
car, Mr. — is very cUnuing or 
.sharp-sighteni. 

Caii'ada, s. f . a place hemmetl 
in with reeds; a fence of 
jocks; a conduit or p'pc to 
convey water; tlie marrow in 
the bone ; t.he' ipace between 
two mountains ; also a mea- 
sure of wine. 

Canafistola, s. f. purging cassia, 
or pudding pipe tree. 

Caiiaheja, s. f, or Canah<:-xa, a 
cloven cane or reed ; a can-:: 
used by masters to strike boys; 
aiiV <^ort of rccd or cane ; also 
aiklierlj like fennel. 

Canahern.-s. (. the herb H'^r- 
' cules'i al:-hcal. 



Canal, s. m. a place enclosed 
with reeds, or where reeds 

grow . 

Canama, s. f. a company of 
tax-gatherers, 

Canamar, s. m. a field where 
hemp grows. 

Caiiamaza, s. f. a kind of can- 
vass cloth. 

Cauamazo, s. m. coarse hemp, 
or hempen cloth. , 

Caiiameuo, adj. the coarsest 
part of the hemp, made of 
coarse hemp. 

Canamera, s. f. marsh-mallows. 

Canamiz, s. m. a little ship so 
called. 

Canamiza, s. f. the' reed which 
goes from the hemp when 
beaten. 

Canamo, s. m. the fibrous plant 
called hemp. 

Canamon, s. m. the seed of 
hemp. — Por yiiiedu dc gorriones, 
nose de xan dcsembrur ca . amones, 
no one ought to avoid ;ippa- 
rcnt advantages, from the ap- 
prehension of meeting with 
difficulties or dangers. 

Canar, s. m. vide Canaveral. 

jCanariego, adj. an appellative 

I to the skins of sheep that died 

I in their walks. 

Canavera, s. f. a cane or reed. 

Canaveral, s. ,m. a spot of 
ground where canes or reeds 
grow; an entxmgled affair. 

Caiiaverazo, s. m. a blow with 
a cane. 

Caiiavetc, s. m. the little knife 
that is joined with a dagger; 
also a sort of locust. 

Cariazo, s. m. a blow with a cane. 

Caneria, s. f. water j)ipes. 

Caiierla, s. f. vide Canaheja. 

Cauero, s. m. the person who 
fishes with a canej 

Caiiilavado, adj. that has no 
calves to his legs. 

Caiiilla, s. f. vide Canilla. 

CanillerU; ? s.f.anancientdefen- 

Cai'iilleta, y sive armour used 
to cover the fore partof the I' gs. 

Cafiivete, s. m. yide Cariavetc. 

Caiiita, s. f. a Itttie cane or reed. 

Cariizo, s. m. a bed of reed.s ; 
the covering of a cart uuide 
of reeds bound together. 

Cafio, s. m. a cromluit, or pipe ; 



a hollow fold in a garmentt; 
anjr long round hollow thing; 
a cannon or piece of artillerj'. 
(In cant,) a liar. — Cancm. de. fcn- 
tir, a cannon for battery. — Ca- 
fli'n df crux/a, t)ie great gun in a 
gulley, whidi lies in the mid- 
dle, and fires over the beak. — 
Cit$in, pcdre,ro, a small piece 
to shoot stones. — Medio canvn, 
a demi -cannon. — Cajiin trrcio, 
a twenty-four pounder. — Can- 
on qiidrto, a twelve pounder. — 
Canln de esculera, so architects 
call tlie well of the stairs ; that 
is, the i^.ollow from the top to 
the bottx)in. 

Cai'ionada, s. f. } the shot of a 

CaiTonazo, s. m. ^ cannon. 

Canoncito, the diminutive of 
cam'.n in all senses. 

Canone.ir, v. a. to •annonade. 

Canonera, s. f. the nap or lof»p- 
liole left open in a parapet 
for the cannon' to fire through, 
called the embrasure. 

Cauonero, s. m. a cannonier, a 
ffuimer. 

Cai'ior, s. m. (obs.) a gutter or 
channel. 

Caiiuela, s. f. a little cane or 
reed. 

Canutlo, s. m. a little pipe, 
conduit, or cock. 

Caiiueazo, s. m. a thing said in 
a whisper, 

Carl uteri a, s. f. work made with 
joints of reeds as cages, &c. 
also embroidery. 

Camitaro, s. m. one that makes 
little eases likeneedleor pick- 
tooth eases. 

Caiiutillo, s.'iii. a little joint of 
a reed or cajne, or a small case 
lor needles, piek-tooths, and 
the like. 

CiiiTuto, s. m. joint of reed or 
cane, or case for pens, pick- 
tooths, and the like ; also the 
liQrh hemlock. — Canido, a sto- 
ry-teller, an inventor of lies; 
an informer. — Dar caiiuto v 
sojrto, to give intelligence. 

Caoba., ? s. f. a sort of red 

Coabana, \ wood, brought out 
of the West Indies, used in 
curious works. 

C'los, s. m. vidt; Chaos. 

Caosta, s. f. the ignorant vnl- 



the s[!out through which. 

spring gushes out; a cock, or C;iostra, s. f. vide Claustro. 

the spring itsi If. 



Canon, s. m. a quill; almrrel of 
a gun, a great bpno of an arm 
or leg ; the ree<l of corn ; the 
noZi'le. of a pair of bellows; 



iCap, s. m. vide Juradi) En Cap. 

Capii, s. f. a cloak. — Cdpa, (n» 
• ant) the night. — Cdpa de coro, 
a priest's c(>\H:.-^Cupa de ca- 
mino, a riding- cloak. — Poncn^ 



CAP 



C A P 



CAP 



a fa capa, to lie by at sea, to 
back the sails. — i^apu dc yeso, 
the white-washing of ;i wall. — 
C'lha de ccni, tlie new dipping 
of wax-oan<llos that arc t;rO\vn 
yellow. — Prov. Viva el Rcy y 
darn la capa, let the Kiii;^ live, 
and give me the clo;ik; said of 
persons who nndor a pretence 
of authority roh and pliuider 
othcr«;. — Gtnte dc capa pricta, 
the better sort of i>cople. — 
Geitte de cftpa phda, the 
meaner sort. — F.chlr la c'lpa 
enchna al amigo, to tliro\v one's 
cloak over a friend ; to hide 
or' palliate his faults. — I'rahcr 
In copa en el liu>nbi\i, to wcai' 
the eloak on the shoulder; to 
wear one's cloak undeeently 
hanginc: upon ont: shouMer. — 
Echar In capa al loro, to throw 
one's cloak at tlie bull; to 
venture ail to save one's life. 
— Ren ir con c'lpa y esphla, to 
fi'jfht v.'ith sword and eloak.- — 



Ir dec'ipa cnicli, to po down, to ( n'n-j-, rfoceittul 



Capadclla, s. f. the horb penny 
wort. 

Capadilio, s. Hi. a game atcard.s« 
so called. 

Capado, s. m. an eunuch. 

Oapador, s. in. a geldcr. 

Capa<h'ira, s. f. a gelding. 

Capaptiercos, s. in. a sow-gel- 
der ; also a pipe with live or 
six reeds like that wliich Pan 
is painted with. 

Capar, V. a. to geld, to splaj- j 
to dimin'sh, 

Caparaz6n,s. m. a caparison for 
a horse ; a cover for any thing. 

Caparrosa, s. f. copperas, 

Capafc'iz,s. m. an overseer or bai- 
liff of lands, a chief or warden 
ofsouie company of mechanics; 
also an officer in the mines. 

Capaz, adj. capable, capacious, 
that can contain much. 

Capazo, s. m. vide Capacho. 

Capazon, s. ra. a basket made 
of i)rooin' to carry any thing. 

Capcioso, adi. captious, cun- 



decline. — Hacer I'inn cosa da 
socrlpa, to do anything under- 
liand, in hugger-mugger. — 
La noche es cipa d' pecndorcs, 
the night is a cloak to sinners; 
the proper time for deerls of 
darkness. — F.c.hur a I'no c'lpm, 
porqui n.') le tome el tc.ro, to 
throw cloaks on a man, that 

, the bull may not catch hiin, 

-is to skreen or excnsc'him, 
that he may not be punished. 
— Cada una p'o d^ hnccr de s'l 
■cnpa uri inijn, everyone is t'n^e 
to do as lie pleases. — Defender 
uno i-'c capa, to defend one's ov\ n 
property and rights. 

Capacete, s. m. a hr-ad-piec'c or 
helmet. 

Capacha, s. f. a b;iiket used by 
porters to carry burdens in. 

Capachete, s. m. a porter's bas- 
ket. 

Capacho, s. m. a night crow; a 
great porter's basket, a flasket, 
a hamper, a fLshirman's i)as- 
kct to keep his fish in alive; 
a frail to put up dried fruit, 
as figs or raisins; a sort of 
basket used at the oil-mills 
for the oil to run through and 
to stop tlie drcics. 

Capacidi'i'l, s. f capai-ity, extent, 
capaciousness ; also opportu- 
nity, occasion, convenience. 

Capadarci, s. m. a coarse sort 
of cloth. 

Capada, s. f. the lappet or fl ip 
of a, cloak full of any thing. 



that 
of 



Capeador, s. m. a thief 
steals cloaks in the night. 

Capeadara, s. f. stealing 
cloaks in the night. 

Capear, v. a. to steal cloaks 
in the n'ght ; to wave tlve 
cloak; to gi'.'e sisvnals w'ith a 
cloak. — Capear el ivro, to throw 
a cloak over a bidl's head to 
blind him. 

Capela, s. f. a constellation. 

Capetardente, s. f. the scaffold 
full of lights raised in a church 
on occasion of the funerals of 
some prince or other great 
personage. 

Capelcte, s. m. a cap worn in war. 

vCapc Uada, s. f. a patch which 
a. cooler sets upon slwes. 

Capcllan, s, m. a chaplain. — 
C'lpe/l/n de hoiu'r, the king's 
chaplain.— CapfUtnt de chard, 
tlie chaplains who atttjid at 
the service of the mass. — Cn- 
peU'tn de nlu'ir, the chaplain 
vviio performs mass in the 
King's chapel. — CajwUii/i maij- 
(ir, the head, or chief chaplain. 
— Cupellin t/iai/i'r dc las cxerci- 
tos, the head chaplain of an 
army. 

Cupeilania, s. f. the chaplain's 
place ; the maintenance for a 
chaplain. 

Capellar, s. m. a .short loose 
garment worn upon armour. 

Capellina, s. f. a little chapel; 
also a little hat or hood; a 
niyrrion, a head-pier.'. 
13 ' 



Capelo, s. m. a canlinal's cap . 

also a hat. 
Capeo, s. m. the stealing of 
cloaks m the night; the act 
of playing 'vith the bull, mov- 
ing a cloak before him. 
Cai)ero, s. uu a priest who 
wears a cope in the church. 
Caperol, s. ni. the uppermost 

part of the sides of a ship. 
Caiierncete, s. m. ? diminutives 
Caperucilia, s. f. \ oicriperuza. 
Caperuza, .s., f. caponch, cap, 
hood hanging behind to pull 
on the head. 
C ipcruzon, s. m. augm. of ca- 
peruza. 

Capialzado, s. m. in architec- 
ture, a kind of arch con- 
structed in a particular form. 
CapichcJa, s. f. a coarse sort of 

bombazine. 
Capicbolado, adj. belonging to 

r.apichola. 
Capiello, s. m. (obs.) a ha^, 
Capigorrista, s. m, a scrritor in 
the university. 
Capigorron, s. m. vide Capigor- 

rista. 
Capilar, adj. capillary, resem- 
bling hair. 
Capiila, s. f. a chapel ; a friar'.s 
hood, or that which is fastened 
to any garment; the music 
or clergy that make the .-hoir. 
— Capiila de un mwlo u de im 
exercilo, the altar and orna- 
ments necessary to say mass 
in a .ship, or in an army. — 
Capilhi ardiente, the place where 
a dead person of the first qua- 
lity lies in state. 
Capiileja, s, f. diminutive of 

capdln. 
Capillejo, s. m. a little hood. , 
CapiUer, ? s. m. a domesticfc 
Capdlero, ^ chaplain. 
CapilU'ta, \ s. f. diminutive of 
Capillita, ^ capfUa. 
Gapillo, s. m. the linen cap for 
little ehiUlren ; what is given 
to the chuvch when a child is 
chrisvened;-^C7;),-//f>, the pre- 
puce or foreskin. — Cap/llo de 
win fii.r, the bud or germ of 
a flower, — Sedii de iod> caprl'o, 
the coarse-st sort of s Ik. — Ca- 
pillo de fwrro, a helmet. 
Capdiudo, adj. hoixi-like. 
Capion.s ni. stern-p.tst., a jjieee 
wf timber so called in the 
poiip of a ship. 
Capirotada, s. f.' a dish or sane* 
made with oil, cheese, eggs. 
and "tlur ingrniients. 
Capiiote, s. m. a hawk's )i.-)o^, <^ 



CAP 



CAP 



CAP 



k ftort of hood worn by maurii- 
ers; a hood worn by doctors 
as a token of their doarree, 
and by penitents in Lent to 
cover their faces. — Caphvte de 
molmena, a sort of baskets 
they put u})on bee-hives. — 
He capiri'le, adv. inconsider- 
ately, foolishly. 

Capirotera, s. f. vide Caperu- 
za. 

Capisayuelo, s. m. diminutive 
of capisaifo. 

Capisayo, s, m. a 'sort of short 
garment resembliri;^ a cloak 
"behind, and a coat before. 

Capiseol, s. m. a chanter or 
heiEid of a choir. 

Capiscoiia, s. f. the d-gnity of 
a chanter or head of a choir. 

Capisterio, s. m. a sort of 
earthen vessel. 

Capitacicn, s. f. a tax raised by 
paymr so much for every 
head; poli-tax. 

Capital, s. m. an inventory of 
any man's siilistanee wl.en 
about marrying. — Capital, adj. 
cap tai, chief; al.so whir be- 
longs to or is u.seful for the 
head ; taken substantively, the 
capital city of any kingdom, ] article 
and the cppital stjek. 

CapitalmeVle, adv: deadly, 
mortallv 

Capitan, s. m. a capta-n, a chief 
a commander, a leader. — 
Capit'nde cnh'illos, a captain 
of horse. — Capifm <h infan- 
ierja, a eaptam of foot. — 
Capit'm de la c^iinrHia, captain 
©f the guard. — '' npUnn ■ de 
guarni'-ion, the governor or 
commander 'n chief of a gar- 
rison. — Capilf'in general, a ge- 
neral, a cnpiain general. — 
Ci^)ilan de niir, a sea-cap- 
tain.— Crt/>?< im, s. f. the ad- 
miral's ship. — Cnpilina, the 
head or chief galley. 

Capitanazo, s, m. a great ge- 
neral. 

Capitancar, v. a. to command, 
to 'ead, to go before. 

Capitania, s. f. captainship, the 
dignity, or post of a captain, 
the militarj' gavernment of a 
province or re<r:on; also a 
comp.iny of soldiers. 

Capiiel, s. m. the head of a 
still ; the whole head of a 
column, called the capital ; 
the spire of a steeple or tower. 

Capitol, s. m.' obs, the body 
of canons belonging to 

church. 



Capitolio," s. m. the capitol of 
Ylnme.—Cupifvlio, any high 
edifice, or tower. 

Capitoso, adj. wilfal, ob«tinate, 
testy, positive. 

Capitula, s. f. a portion of 
scripture read at the time of 
divide sen-ice. 

Capitulacion, s. f. capitulation, 
covenant, articles of ajn'ee- 
meiit. — CapitiilaciCnes, pi. ar- 
ticles of marriage. 

Capitulante, s. m. the person 
who has a vote in any com- 
munit)'. , 

Cap tuiar, s. m. the person who 
belongs to a chapter, either 
ecclesiastical or secular. — Ca- 
pilular, V. a. to capitulate, to 
article, to covenant; also to 
surrender on certain stipula- 
tions.— f-V7p//;/J ir, v. a. to im- 
peach, accuse, or allerl-^o arti- 
cles of accusation against anj' 
one 

Capitularmente, adv. accord- 
ing to the rules of the chap- 
ter. 

Capitulo, s. m. a chapter in a 
book, the chapter of a church ; 
the chapter-house ; also an 
PoncT caDituloi, to 
put in articles against one 
that stands trial. — Var capi- 
tnlos, to draw up articles of 
contract. 

Capnilis, s. m. the thinnest part 
of the brass ore, which sticks 
to--the sides of the furnace 
when the brass is extracted. 

Capnomarite, s. m. the sooth- 
sayer who pretends to make a 
divinat'on by smoke. 

Capolado, da, p. p. from. Ca- 
polar. ^ 

Capolado, s. m. hashed or 
minced meat. Sec Picadiilo. 

Capoh'ir, V. a. to cut off the 
head or limbs. 

Capo'ies, s. m. a sort of t>uit 
in the Westlndies. 

Capon, s. m. a capon ; an eu- 
nuch ; also a sort of shell-fish ; 
a'.'ioafTiirp with the fingers; 
a' bundle of v'ne-branches to 
burn. — C^:>c'« rjekche, a young 
ca])on. — ^I^ar cap6nes de cenizc 
en la frt'nlc, tii'smut the fore- 
h'"ad, as some 'oiks do at some 
sports. — Prov. Caper; de echo 
mJsp.i purn. mrs-i de Hey, a ca- 
pon eight months old is lit 
for a king's table. — Prov. Al 
(j'-e da el ccjj^n, dil' la pkriut, 
y cl alcn, pive^ a leer snd wing 
" to him that gives the capon; 



that is, be grateful, and retnrn 
what you can. — Al rapon que 
ne liace gnllo, nzntallo uugeii- 
tleman-likc, illiberal. 

Capona, s. f. a dance so called. 

Caponadura, s. f. gelding, mak- 
ing of capons. 

Caponar, v. a. to geld. — Capon'iT, 
V. a. to t'le or bind up the 
blanches of a vine. 

CaponcUlo, s. m. a little capon. 

Gaponera, s. f. a pen for fowls ; 
a hole in a wall to shoot 
through. — C'tf/w«fT«, (metaph.) 
a place where a person is well 
entertained without any ex- 
pcncp. 

Caporal, s. m. (in cant,) acock. 
— CapnnJ, s. m- a corporal, 
the lowest officer of the in- 
fantry. 

Capote, s. m, an upper coat 
or loose upper garment; 
also an austere look or air.— 
Darcnpite, to capoL a man at 
p quet ; that is, to win all the 
.cards. 

Capotiilo, s. m. a little loose 
upper coat. — Cajwlillo de dos 
uldas 6 filths, a little cloak or 
cassock ojicn on each side. 

Capotin, s. m. idem. 

Capoten, s. 111. augm. of ca- 
pote. 

C;»potu(lo, adj. peevishj angry, 
ill-lcmpered. 

Capiicho, s. m. fancy, conceit; 
wil ullness — ^//ojwire de capri- 
rho, an ingenious and inven- 
tive man. 

Capricho.vunente, adv. caprici- 
o^il^'; with invention and 
fancy. 

Cr.prchoso, adj. capricious, fan^ 
ciful, conceited. — CaprichtM, s. 
m. an ingenious man. 

Capriccruio, s. m. the sign in 
in tlie zodiac called Capricorn; 
a cuckold. 

Capvino, adj. belon--^ing to a 
oat. 

papriola, s. f. vide Cabviola. 

Capsario, s. m. the person who 
guards the cioatb.s of them 
who !To into the bath. 

Captar, v. a. to aim at, to en- 
deavor.r,,to pursue. 

Cnptivadamenle, adv. in cap- 
tivity. 

Capt.vir, v. a. to captivate, to 

mnke captive; to charm, to 

subdue. 

Captiverio,.s. m. ?.,.,^»;„u.. 
,-,'..,,, ~ > captivity. 
Laptividad, s. f. ^ ^ ■' 

Cai)tivo, s. m. a captive; onsi 

charmed by beauty. 



CAR 



CAR 



CAR 



Captura, s. f. capture, seizure. 
Capturir, v. a. to make pri- 
soner. 
Capuchillo, s. m. diminutive ol" 
copficho. 
Capuchlno'--, ? s. m. pi. the Ca 
Capuc'hos, ^ pu;-iiitifriars. 
Capullo, s. "m. tlic poA a silk- 
worm makes. — SfJa ik capullo, 
ferret or flurt silk; the dear- 
est a\\k.— Ca}>iWo (k rosa, a. 
rose-bad. — Cap':llo de nl^odvii, 
cotton iu the lihn : that is, not 
opent.'d., 
Capuz, s. m. a long mowrning 
^lo.ik. — Cnpuz de gula, a gar- 
mbnt rich and gay. 
Car, s. f. (obs.) the face. 
Cara, s. f. the fao ^ the visage, 
the counteiiancc ; the pre- 
sence or mien. — •Cam de dios, 
bread. — Cdra de p'tsciia 6 de 
Jomiiigo, a joyful face. — 
Ciira de pah, da coltio, de 
xaqueta, a bold impudent face. 
Cdra de pocoi aminos, a joyie's 
and unplcasinsr f-'Ce. — Cdra de 
carton, a wrinkled face. — f^.n/ 
de tiernes, a lean and woeful 
face. — Dar en cara, to re- 
proach. — Lavar la cdra n uno, 
to sco'd at orte, to reprimand 
him. — ffo sale dondc ticne la 
cdra, he is very ip:noi'!mt. — 
Sacar lac'irapor uno, to defend, 
to sxipport one. — Cdra a c >ra, 
face to face.— r-C.v'r« annhlUla, 
a cloudy counten;iiiC('.-r-^'''i'''n' 
arriba, with the face upwards. 
Cdra abivo, with the face 
down. — Cdra dAinte, facin.i;- 
forwards. — Cdra atras, faoiri'^ 
backwards. — Cdra de rlisa, a 
lovely fuce.—nacer cara, to 
face, to withstand.— I>fC?r«'/o 
en fa cdra, to say to a r.mn'.s 
face.— tC'^v* con doi hkrs, a 
double face, a deceitful fel- 
\ov..~-De cdra de la ifrlcsin, 
over af:;ainst the church. — No 
?7i<? volv;o la dm, lie did not 
look at me. — No tencr criia 
pira hncer itna, cvsa, not to 
have the face to do a thm^, 
to be ashamed — Moitr'ir 
biu'7ia cdra, to show a ■v;<y)d 
Wk'm'^.—rRcclbh- con bitcna c ira, 
to receive with a plea.sin^- 
countenance. — - favnr la cam 
a alguno, (metaph.) to flatter 
any one. 
Cavaba, s- f. a large ship. 
Carabcla, s. f. a 1 ght, round, 

old-fash oned ship. 
Carabelon, s. ui. aujm, of 
eurabcla. 



Carablna, s. f. a warlike engine iCaramillo,- s. m. a small pine 



to shoot darts or stones, and 
the like, out of; a sliifg", -a 
granada, a batterer; also 
the bolt Or quarrel discharg'- 
ed out of the engine; also 
a carbine. ' 

Carabinero, s. m. the dragoon 
or horse-grenadier who carries 
a carbine. 
Carabo, s. m. a very large 
sort of ship used in the 
Levant, — Carabo, s. m. a sea- 
crab. 
Caraca, s. f. a carack, a great 
heavy sort of slri p. 
Caracia, s. f. a plant so called. 
Caracoa, s. f. a sort of large 
I Indian boat. 

Caracol, s. m. a snail ; a pair 
I (if winding stairs that wind 
I about like a snail's shell; 
the place where the men s.t 
to row in a'boat. 
Caraeola, s. f. the shell of a 

sea- snail. 
Caracolear, v. n. to wind 
round, to twist, or "twine 
round. 

Caracolillo, s. m. a little snail, 
or his shell ; also a flower so 
called. — CaracoliUos, s. m. pi. 
a sort of twisted golden or 
silver wire. 
Caracolito, s. ip. diminutive 
o{ caracol. 

Caracter, s. m. vide Character. 
C iracterlstica, adv. vide Cha- 

racterislico. 

Carado, adj, having a phiz ; 

and it is only used with the 

adverbs bicn or ynal. 

Caramy,s. m. a fish called a 

calamary. 

Caramanchon, s. nj- vide 

Camaranchun. 
Caranibanado, adj. congealed, 

frozen, like ice. 
Carainbano, s. m. a flake of 

ice, an icicle. 
CaraipiiMa, s. f. a trick, a 
cheat, a fraud, a dece t — 
Ca'n.nbCla, s. f. a fru.t growing 
in Inda. 
Carj^Micl^ 3,- m. a sort of sniall 

pilciiard. 
CaranwK s. m. a sort of 
lozenge mado wi;h sugar and 



C.aramHlo, a cheat, a trick, 

a fraud, a deceit. 
Caraniio, s. m. a snail, 
Cavamo, s. m. '(in cant,) 

wine. 
Caramuzal, s. m. a kind of ship 

used by ihe iVIours. 
Caraiia, s. f. a sort of rosiuj 



plant 



Caratoente, adv. d^»arly ; also 

rigorously. 
Carameas, s. f. a fvuit growing 

in India. 
Caramiello» s. ro. a kind of 

head-dicss formerly used by 

women. 

I 4 



Caraucia, s. f. 
called. 

Carantamaula, s. f. an ugly 
mask, an ugly face. 

Carantona, s. f. an ugly face ; 
also an old ugly painted 
woman.— Carantona, flattery, 
coaxing. 

Carantonero, s. m. a flatterer. 

Carapito, s. m. a sort of sea- 
fowl ; a stranger that haunts 
a place. 

Carapuza, s. f. vide Caperuza. 

Caratula, S- f. a mask ; the 
character of buffoon or fool , 
in farccj, and the farce it- 
self. 

Caratulero, s. m. the personu . 
who nlakes or sells masks. ' . 

Carava, s. f. assembly, com- 
pany of peasants met together 
to divert themselves. — 2'«>« 
no va d carcn'o, no sate )tadii, 
he that never- goes into so- 
ciety, nerer learns any thing. 

Caj-avana, s. f. caravan. — 

Caravdna, a sea expedition, — 

Caraci'.nas, s. f. pi. the pains 

■ or troubles in order to obtain 

any tavour or employment. 

C^rave, s. m- amber. 

Caraveia, s. f. a kind of 

»hjp- . 
Caravdon, s. m- atigment. of 

caravela. 
Caravera, s. f. adultress, witch ; 
enchantress, wljich haunteth 
tombs and graves, and inin- 
gleth the bodies of dead 
men. 
Caravenx^s. m, one who fre- 
quents all public coBipanics 
and neglects his own bu-.i- 
ness. 
Caray, s. in, a tortoise's shell. 
Caraza, s. f. augment, of 

cdra. 
CarbasQ, s. m. the linen th'at 
sail:-; of ships are made of; 
sail-cloth. 
Carbon, s. m. charcoal, half 
burnt wood. — Carbon drph-dra 
o de liena, sea-coal, pit- 
coai. , 

Carbonada, «. f. a carbonado 
II- broiling meat tm tli 
■oak. 



C A 11 



CAR 



CAR 



Carbon adi I la, s. f. diminutive 

oF curhovuda. 
Caiboncillo, s. m. a bit of 

charcoal to draw with , black 

chalk. 
Carbon ei'a, s. f. a coal-hole ; 

a woman that sells coals. 
Carboneria, s. f. the shop 

where coals are sold by re- 
tail.. 

Carbonero, s. m. a collier. 
Carbonizar, v. a. to make 

coals. (Obs.) 
Carbunclo, s. m. a precious 

stone called a carbuncle ; 

a'so a carbuncle or red 

pimple in the face ; also a 

pl-igue-sore ; a coal of fire. 

Carcajada, s. f. a lit of laugh- 
ter. 

Carcaje, s. m. a quiver of 

arrows. 
, Carcajear, V. n. to laugh out. 

Carcamo, s. m. (in cant,) the 

way, the road. 

Carcanal, s. m. the heel. — 
1^0 la ha del cnrcafidl, his 

tlistempcr is not in his heels ; 
that is, it is in his brains. 
He is mad, or foolish. 

Carbauo, s. m. the heel. 

Careapulo, s. iiu a large tall 
tree in India. 

Carcasa, s. f. a carcass thrown 
out of a mortar, like a 
bomb. 

Carcava, s. f. a grave, or rather 
a great pit, such as armies 
use to bury their dead in 
after a battle. 

Carcaveado, da, p. p. from 

Carcavear, v. a. to dig pits or 
graves. 

Carcavera, s. f. a strumpet that 
haimts church-yards. 

Carcavo, s. m. the bottom of 
the billy. 

Carcavon, s. m. a great deep 
pit, such as are somet mes 
made by mighty falls of water, 
or otherwise. 

Carcavuczo, s. m. a deep pit 
or d tch. 

Carcax, s. m. a bracelet put 
on the ankle for ornament. — 
Carci'iT, s. m. a qu.rer for 
arrows. 

Carcaxada, s. f. vide Carca- 
jada. 

Carcel, s. f. a prison. Car- 
penters give this name to a 
frame, in wliicli they press 
together any frame-work, till 
they have pinnyd it togetiier, 
or, when glued, till the glue 



(Street, to confine a man to his ICardenalato, ? s. m.'the dig' 



m. the fees of 



own house. 
Carcel age, 

the ]<rison. 

Carceleria, s. f. confinement, 
imprisonment. — Guardar car- 
ceieria, to be confined to a 
city or town. 

Cfircelero, s. m. a gaoler. — 
Carcelero, adj. relating to a 
gaol ; and used m the phrase 

fianza carcelera, which means 
the bail given in order to be 
let out of gaol. 

Carchesia, s. f. ^a large tall 

Carchesio, s. m. ^ cup or bowl 
with handles. 

Carcua, ;;. f. a large canoe used 
by the Indians. 

Carcola, s. f. a weaver's trea- 
dle, which, he presses down 
with his f, et in weaving. 

Careolejo, .s, m. a snail's 
shell. 

Carcoma, s. f. the worm in 



Cai-d' nalazgo, \ nity of a car- 

"dinal. 

Cardenalicio, adj. belonging to 
a cardinal. 

Cardencha, s. f. the teazle or 
tliistle to raise the wool of 
cl(jth. — Cardencha, s. f, the 
stay of a weaver's loom, 
having teeth like a comb ; 
also a kind of herb called 
wild chervil. 

Cardenico, adj. somewhat blue. 

Cardenillo, s. m. vcrdigrease, 
the rust of brass. 

Cardino, adj. of a purple colour, 
livid bluish. 

Cardiaca, s. f. the herb mother- 
wort. 

Cardiaco, adj. cardlack, cor- 
dial. 

Cardialgia, s. f. the heart- 
burn ; and also, an imaginary 
being which tells whatever 
naughty children, do. 



wood, a .^d the dust that falls jCardillejo, s. m. diminutive of 
from worm-eafen wood ; also f,rirdHlo. 

a great trouble of mind. — ICardillo, s. m. a little thistle. 
Carci'ima, one that spends by Cardinal, adj. cardinal, prin- 



Jfiolds.— I) ar (t laio la Lusa por i blow. 



degrees al! his money 

Carcomer, v. a. to worm-eat. — 
Carcomerse, v. r. to be worm- 
eaten ; to perplex or torment 
one's self, to be afflicted. 

Carcomido, adj. ^vorm-eaten ; 
also afflicted, grieved. 

Carcomiento, adj. weakened by 
old age. 

Carda, s.. f. a sort of thistle 
used to raise the wool of 
cloth ; also' a card to card 
wool. — - (iente de la 
rulhans, rasca-ls, bravoes, 
bracadocios. — Dar una carda, 
to reprimand, to reprehend, 
to chde. 

Cardadera, s. f. a card or 
teazle to card wool. 

Cardador, s. m. a carder of 
wool. 

Cardadura, s. f. carding. 

Cardamomo, s. m. the seed 
cardamonmm. , 

Cardante, s. m. an idle loose 
companion. 

Cardar, v, • a. to card wool ; 
to tear the hair. — Cardar la 
lana d inio, to cudsjjel one ; 
also to take away by dc grecs 
any th'ng from another. 

Card''na!, s.' m- a Cardinal, a 
prmcf of the Roman chnrcli, — 
CardeniJ, s. m. a bird so 
called. — Cardi'Tidl, s.' m. the 
black and blue nifu-k of a 



,; 



cipal, chief. — Vienlos cardi- 
7iales, the four principal wind.s, 
north, south, east, and west. 

Cardiiie, s. .m. the lock of a 
ddoi-. 

Cardita, s. f. d small ship so 
called. 

Cardizal, s. m. the place where 
many thistles grow. 

Cardo, s. m. a thistle. — Cardo 
para cardir, a thi.stle to card 
cloth will'.. — C'irdo Icchero, 
carda, r-the white milky thistle.— 
Car(h al/onjcro, a sort of 
thistle, out of which they 
.squeeze the juice, and it serves 
instead of rennet to turn milk. 
C.'irdo bendito, chdo ulnto, the 
holy thistle. — Cardo e^pint'so, 
our lady's thistle. — Cdrdo 
concdt'r, the T\eed sea-holm, 
sea-holly, or s.^a-huher. — 
Cardo pei/nador, the teazle. — 
Cdrdo pinto, a great whitish 
thistle, full of white spot?. — 
Cfirdo hiiso, wild bastard saf- 
fron, or saffron flower. 

Cardon, s. m. a great thistle. 

CarduCha, s. f. a large card to 
comb wool. 

Cardu-.'.a, s. f. a woidcn card 
with iron points used to card 
wool. 

Cardazaior, s. m. a carder, 
one that cards or combs wool 
or cloth, 
iarduzar, v, a. to card wooli 



C A K 



CAR 



CAR, 



also to scratch, to tear with 
the nails. 
Caieado, da, p. p. from 

Carear. 
Carear, v. a. to bring face to 
face ; to confront ; to com- 
pare one thing with another. — 
Carenrsf, v. r. to move the 
face or head from one side to 
the other ; also to meet face 
to face. 
Careter, v. n. to want, to 

lack. 
Careciente, adj. wanting, who 

wants. 
Carena, s. f. careen, careenina; ; i 
also the keel of a sliip, and 
all the part of her that lies 
under water. — l)ar carina, to 
careen, to caulk. 
Caienar, v. a. to careen. 
Carencio, s. f. want, necessity, 
poverty. 
Carenei'O, s. m. a convenient 
place to bring ships upon 
the careen ; a ship-yard, or a 
dock. 
Careo, s. m. the act of com- 
paring one thing with ano- 
ther. 
Carero, adj. selling at a dear 

price. 
Carestia, s. f. dearth, scarcity. 
Careza, s. f. scarcity, dcar- 

nfess. 
Carya, s. f. load, burden, 
freight j oppression, damage, 
vexation, care, anxietj'. — 
Cclrga, charge, office, employ- 
ment. — Qirga fit- gnuwi; a 
load of corn. — C'irga de nrina 
de fuegu, the charge of a 
gun. — Cir:^a cerrada, a d's- 
charge or volley of eaiinon 
and musket shot. — Cririra re ■/, 
a tax, a tribute. — A ccrgn 
cerrada, adv. inconsiderately. — 
A cf/rgas, adv. plentifully. — 
JJevar los soldados a la ciirga, 
to charge the enemy. — 
JS'avio de crhga o marchnnte, 
a mc.-chant or trading sliip. — 
Bfstia dit cirna, ^i- beast to 
carry bui'dcns. — Fxh'trse con 
la cargo, to tall down imdcr 
the burden. — Dar can la cc'irga 
en el surlo, to let fall the 
burden, to spoil the business. 
r>iir cirga a el ennemj'/o, to 
cliarge tin; i-nomy.—V.csa dc 
<:anto in cargo, a. thing of no 
valv.e, whereof, there is great 
plenty. — J^so a cdrgas, tliere 
are loads of that ; it is com- 
mon awd plentiful. 
Cargadas, 3. f. pi. a large 



number of tricks in particular 

games at cards, 

Carj^adera, s. f. the stay in a 
ship. 

Cargadero, s. m. the place 
where ships tatke in tiieir 
goods or loading, ot' whefe 
they discharge them. 

Cargadilla, s. f. the increase 
of^a debt. 

Cargado, da, p. p. from Cargar. 

Cargador, s. m. one that loads 
or burdens ; a merchant that 
loads ships ; one that impose^ 
burdens or taxes. 

Cargadura, s. f. loading, bur- 
dening. 

Cargar, v. a. to load, to burden ; 
to load a ship, to impose 
burdens or taxes; to load a 
dye ; (metaph.) to impose. — 
Cargjr censo subre la huzienda, 
to burden the estate with an 
annuity. — Cargar de pilos, to 
oujigel a man. — Cargalle la 
bi'irra, to g've a man ill lan- 
guage.- — Cargar la cabtzc de 
vino, to drink too much. — 
Carg.ir la hiwa, to lay a 
blemish upon one's honour. 

C'argazon, s. f a burden, lading 
for a ship, heaviniss in the 
head. 

C'ai'go, s. m. burden, weight; 
the lading of a ship ; also a 
charge, office, or employ- 
ment. — C'/rgo de conciencia, a 
burden on tlie conscience. — 
Hacer cargo, to charge.— 
Ihmdr a cargo, to take ciiaric 
of. — Dar cargo de \jm negocio, 
to give one an affair " iu 
char:!;e. — Svr en cargo, to be 
behok'.en, or to be answer- 
able. — Hacersi' cargo de alg'ina 
cosa, to comprehend any 
thing. — Ci'irgos, pi. articles of 
impeachment. 

Cavgoso, adj. heavy, grievous, 
affiictive, oppressive. 

Carguio, S. m. goods ready to 
ship. 

Cariacedo, adj. looking ghastly 
as if something strange had 
hipiiened. 

C':<riaconceido, adj. that looks 
ghastly as if some strange 
thing had ihfallen. 

Cariaouchillado, adj. one that 
has been cut uver the face. 

Caria.;ii:ieno, arlj. long-faced, 
with a liook-nose. 

Cariampolladn, adj. round- 
faced, tull-cheeked Jike young 
fat boys. 

Cariuncho, adj. broad-faced. 



Cariatides, s. f. pi. a te in 

architecture, signifying a sort 
of columns, the upj)er half 
whereuf is like the bodies of 
women. 

Canbano, ? s. m. a cruel, hard- 

Caribe, ^ h'.'arted, barbarous 
man. — Caribe, s. m. a caimi- 
bal that eats man's ficsb. 

Caribobo, adj. looking stupid, 
idiot-like. 

Carica, s. f. a kind of thorny 
tree like a tig-tree. 

Caricia, s. f. cherishing, mak- 
ing much of, kind reception, 
lovingness ; (in cant,) a very 
dear thing. 

Cariciosamcnte, adv. lovingly, 
kindly, affectionately. 

Caricioso, adj. loving, kind, 
full of affection. 

Caricuerdo, adj. sober-look- 

I '"S- 

Caridad, s. f. charity. 

Caridolientc, adj. sorrowful, 

mel.mchoiy. 
Cariescrito, adj. an appellative 

of the itielon, the riud of 
I which is not smooth, but full 
I of warts- 

Carigordo, adj. plump-faced, 
Carifarto, obs. ) adj. full-faced, 
jCariharto, • ^ wiaif itcheeks. 
,Carilargo, adj. iong-visagfcd. 
Carilla, s. f. dimiuutive of' 
I clra, .the face of a cliild ; a 

mask ; a small silver coin in 

Arragon. 
iCariliada, s. f. vide C'arril- 
1 lada. 
Carilliyo, s. m. vide Carril- 

I ^^^?- . 

jCarilleno, adj. plumjj-faced. 

iCarlUo, s. m. vide Carrillo. 

Cariiuc'.o, adj. having a shining 
face. 

(Jaiiuiua, s. f. a sort of cap. 

Carino, s. m. kindness, atl'ec- 
tion, love. 

Cai-)i~osamentc, adv. affection- 
ately, kindly, lovingly, amo- 
rously. 

Carinoso, adj. kind, affectionate, 
loving. 

Carinympho, adj. effeminate, 
womanish ; vulgarlj', suiock- 
faced. 

Carii)aado, adj. foolish, iiliot- 
likc. 

Cariraido, adj. brazcn-face^I, 
inipudnt, bold. 

Cariredondo, adj. roniid-visag- 
eJ. 

Carisea, s. f. the cloth we call 
kersey. 

Carlsma, s. m. benevolence. 



CAR 



C A K 



CAS 



CamT'ado, arti. plaited, gathcr- 



ed Tcry smalK 
CVirta, s. f. a letter ; a leaf 
of a hook ; a oard ; a liiap 
or &ea chart. — ('('irlad: espcru, 
a letter of l.ccnce to give a 
man time to pay his debts. — 
i'vrtade itcnfa, a bill of sa!e.-i- 
C('!rt(i de p''go, an acquit- 
tance. — Orta de innreur, a 
wst-cbart, being a geographi- 
frtl dfscription of sea-coasts,} of carlnpudo. 
with the true distaucc, heig^hts, Cartapel, s 
and cour.ses of winds laid 
down in it. — Carta de c.etiso, 
a defd for an animity. — 
Carta de horro, a disc'jarge to 
a slave by which he is ma-l ■ 
fi'ee. — Ciirta. misiva, orf'/m'iar. 
a familiar or miss.ve letter. — 
Carta de co •iscjos, or dc chitn- 
ciileria, axi t#!er of coimtTil, or 
decree in chaiic ry. — Ch-'a de 
descommmUin, the instra,n^;nt 
^daring any person excom- 
municated. — Chia C'lenta, a 
bill or arcoimt. — Cirla nova, 
a by paper of ni^ws, or any 
strange accident, which is sold 

about the streets. — Carta 

tlrincay cart blanch, when a 

man has never a court-card 

in his hand. — Cdrti de guia, 

a note given to one that 

tvavel.s !ii a strange country 

for all pw>ple to put him in 

hi.'! way a«(i not mole.st him. 
Cnria dese^i'iro, ? a safe con- 
Cirta salvo awrda, ^ duet. — 

Cartas, playinp; cards. — Das 

cartas, to deal the cards. 

I'ecnr por carta de mas, d por 

carta de intno.i, to be over oi 

under. — O'trlas de I'amamlintb 

a summons tor the member:; 

of thernr/M to meet.— -ft«.;r7 

de c':r!a riia, ♦he reason or 

the sentenc- of a tern letter ; 

that is, nonsense; because 

vhen a letter is torn and a 

piece waniin^r, all the sen- 
tences remain imperfect, — 

fir/Men c'irias. ii callen harbas, 

let letters speak and tongues 

be .silent ; that ig, let the 

martirr be referred to writings, 

not to what men say. — Prov. 

-Ao fitmes c irta que no leas, ui 

bchas d^ua que no viitii, do not 

si'.fn any writing which yon 

have not rea<l, nor ijrink 

water which you have not 

seen. 
Cartaboti, s. ni. a caqienter's 

S'juaii. -— Ech iv d ta tabon, 



(iiiettipTi.) to t.iko incasnres 



to obtain any tliin^;-. 

Cartapacio, s. m. a stitched 
book, or any parcel of writing 
put together ; a school-boy'.-^ 
theme or coriy-book ; or a 
scroll for ' memorandums. — 
liazon de cart ipacio, an answer 
or saying long studied and 
nothing to the puirfKKc. 

Cartapaznelo, s. m. diminutive 



a writing 
posted up or set upon gates, 
walls, &c. in order to notjfy 
any thing to the public ; also 
any large writing in a very 
small character. 
lartrrirse, v. r. to keep corres- 
pondence by letters. 
;;artel, s. m. any papers jsct 
lip in corners of streets or in 
public places ; a challenge ; 
a libf;!. — Cartel, a cartel, a 
r-'gulation for redeeming or 
exchanging of prisoners of 
war. 

Cartela, s. f. a board, or stone 
in a wall or other place, to 
Write some inscription upon ; 
any pane or pnnnel. In 
architecture it is the seroll of 
the Ionic order, called the 
■ccdiita. 
Cartfcra, s. f. a letter case ; 
a pocket bo:ik ; also two 
l^aste-boards bound together 
in the shape of a folio book, 
and comjnonly cavered with 
vellum ; used to write upon, 
and to ])Ut papers in. 
Gartero, s. m. a letter-carrier, 
'arteta, s. ni. a game at 
cards, 

' Jarfhamo, s. m. vide Alazor. 
;}drtido, s. rti. a Ittlc cask 
or barrel to keep conserves 



m. 
C.irtilagine, s. 
oaj'tila.are, as 



ni, a gristle, or 
of .the ear or 



Curtilla, s. f. tiic first book 
<;ii-l<lron learn to read in, a 
primer.— r/vc/r a iifU).lacartilla, 
to rea.l the , primer t() one ; 
that is, to deal very plaiuly 
wit!t hiin--^AY» snher Li cartillu, 
tu be vi-rV igri<>.aBt. , 
larton, s. ih. - paste-b')ard. 
In arcliiteeture, the scrcOl on 
tiir- Iiead of the column of the 
Id'i c O'.'der, called the voliita. 
Parecdr de cn'ton, to appear 
very grave, stifl", and lump- 
ish . 



Cartuch^ra, the pouch to carry 

the cartridges in, 
Cartijcho, s. in. a cartridge fo 
charge any fire arm with ; a 
case of paper or parchment 
fillcl with gunpowder, used 
for the c^roater expedition in 
charging guns. 
Cartuliigine, s. f. vide Car- 
tiliicrinc. j, 

Cartnlario^ s. m. an original 
register-book of l^ws, pri- 
vileges, grants, deeds, &c. 
Cartulina, s. f. a piece of 
past'-board cut into the shape 
! of any flower, worked in em- 
, broidery to raise it. 
Car'.uxa, s. f. the relig'ous 
order instituted by St. Bnino. 
Cartuxano, adj. belonging to 

the Carthusian order. 
Car*uxa, s. m. a Carthusian 
friar; also a silent, grave, or 
quiet man. 
Caiuncnia, s. f. a little piece 
of flesh, a kernel, a carun- 
cle, 
Carvallo, s, m. a kind of small 

oak. 
Carvi, s. in. earraway-.sccds. 
Caryatides, s. m. caryatides, 
columns or pilasters with the 
figures of women dressed in 
long robes. 
Cas, s. f. a vulg;ir abbreviation 
of casa. 
Cisa, s. f, a Jiouse, a family ; 
it is sometimes used in the 
plural, casas, speaking of the 
liouse of sfSme i^reat uian, as 
las casas dfl diq-ie, the duke's 
house. — ''^J.';a de tia, the pri- 
son. — Cifsa fuerti;, a countn,-- 
housc with fortificat'ons, atid 
works of defence, — Casa sanla, 
the sepnlchre of Christ in 
.Icrusalem. — Casa de leiras, an 
aea<lcmy, university, or co!- 
le2ro.-^^r«ii'n de locos, an hos- 
pital for luuaticks.t — Casa del 
Re'j, V casa red, the kinsr'.-i 
houshold or servants. — Cata 
de locos, (metapii.) one very 
noisy, and want of order. — 
Casa de la moncda, the mint. — 
Ctisa pa'iha, a thatrhed-hoiise. 
Casa red, a royal 'palace. — 
Casa de oracidn, a house of 
prayer, a church. — r Casa de 
re/ii^/i.n, a monasteiy, or a 
religious house.— ^Wm de ap- 
pro'>aehn, a nov'ceship. — Cisa 
pr;t\'sa, a monastery of reli- 
gious persons professed. — -, 
Cam de contrcUacwn, a house 



CAS 



CAS 



CAS 



ftjr nianaginec of trade. — 
Ci'isapiihlica, a. baw(iy-hoiise. — 
I.Wo rfc poseidus, a house that 
lets lodgings. — Uusa de campo, 
a country house. — Cusa de 

j"t'go, a gatning-bouse. — Cma 
a III malk'ta, a house malicious- 
ly contri\'c<l ; that is, whicli 
cannot be divided into apart- 
ments tor several families to 
iJAe in. — Casus, pi. Uie squares 
or chequers on a chess or 
draudit board. — P^ner casa, 
to sot up house-keeping. — 
Apartur casa, to part families. 
^'o tener casa n't vuia, to have 
no estate. — iJe caM en casa, 
fr6m house to house, from 
door to door. — Franqueur la 
c/Tsa, to give free liijerty to 
view eveiy corner of the 
house. — Guardur h casa, to 
keep the house, not to stir 
abroad. — Tener In casa por 
cuTcel, to be conJined to one's 
liouse. — No teller casa Jii hogdr, 
to be very poor. 

Casaca, s. f. (obs.) a loose coat 
OP upper garment J al.so a 
sort of jacket worn by wo- 
men. — Volver casaca, to be a 
turn-coat ; to 'forsake the 
party of ona and take that of 
his enemy. 

Casada, s. f. a married woman, 
a w'ife. — Cas^'idri, the original, 
or the rise of a family. 

Casadero, adj. marriageable, of 
age to marrJ^ 

Casadiila, s. f. diminutive of 
casada, a family of no brilliant 
extraction, a raee of no great 
ant;(]uitj', yet not quite un- 
knoxvn. 

Casado, adj. manied ; (when 
a married man,) a husband. 

Casal, s. m. a small village 
with few houses. 

Casamata, s. f. cazematte. 

Casamentar, v. n. to marry. 

Casamentero, s. m. a match- 
maker. 

Casamiento, Sj m. a wedding ; 
a match. 

Casapiit rta, s. f. a poreh, or 
entrj' of any house. 

Casafjuilla, s. f. diminutive of 
casaca. 

Casar, v. n. to marry, to wed.— 
Cniar, v. a. to join a man and 
a T\oman, to marry them ; 
idso to unite something to 
another, to mix \vith. 

Casar, s. m. a farm-house, a 
village. — Vasarse, v. r. to 
Biarry. 



Casca, s. f. the husk of grapes 
after the wine is presst^d out ; 
the broken bark 'tanners put 
into their tanpits^ 

Cascabel, s. ra. a hawk's beli ; 
a rattle-headed fellow ; a 
talker, a prattler. — Ilombic de 
cascabel gordo, a clownish tel- 
low. — Eckar el cascabid a una, 
to put the bell to one; that 
is, to give him any bad 
news, — Bivora de cascabel, a 
rattle-snake. — Prov. 2u/m 
eckar.i el cascabel al goto ? who 
will put tlie bell ab<jut the 
cat's neck ? who will do any 
thing against another who is 
too powerful ? 

Cascabelada, s. f. a jingling of 
hawks bells ; a ridiculous 
action published. — Echur cas- 
cabel('das, to ta'k idly. 

Cascabelear, v. a. to ring a 
hawk's bell ; to talk', or act 
idly.- — Esu>i cascabel, (metapli.) 
he is a .blockhead. — I'ener 
cascabel, to be troubled in 
mind.' 

Cascabellillo, s. m. a little 
hawk's bell ; also a small 
plum. 

Cascada, s. f, a fall of water, 
a ca.scade. — Casc^das, pi. dra- 
pery; the plaits or folds of 
the dress in a picture or 
statue. 

Cascado, adj. wore out, decay- 
ed by old age or iniivmitics. — 
Cascido, weak. 

Cascajal, s. m. a gravel-pit ; 
also the place where they 
tiirow out the husk of tlje 
grapes after vintage. 

Cascajar, v. a. to throw stones ; 
to thi-ow out tlie husks of the 
grapes after vintage. 

Caseajo; s. m. graved, pebble 
stones ; the shivers that fly 
in cutting stones; broken 
earthenware ; rubbish. — Cas- 
cdjo, winter fruits, as nuts, 
chesnuts, &c. also any Spa- 
nish brass coui, because they 
look as bits. 

Cascajoso, adj. gravelly, full 
of rubbish, 

Cascanuezes, s. ra. a nut- 
cracker. 

Cascapinpnes, s. m. pi. boys 
that are emj)loycd to take 
cut the kernels of pine-apples 
to sell. 

Cascur, V. a. to crack. — Casci'ir, 
to give a blow with the fist, 
stick, or any thing.. 

Cascara, s. f. sliell, husk. — 



Ci'iscaras, a word of admira- 
tion. — Hombre de la cascdm 
uiiiarga, a quarrcller, a. bully, 
a noisy fellow. 

Casearela, s. f. a sort of play 
;it cards. 

Cascarilla, s. f. a little shell, 
a thin husk ; the bark or 
Jesuit's'tX)wders. 

Cascarita, s. i', aimiuutive of 
casc:ra. 

Cascaron, s. m. an egg-shell, 
or any other great shell. 

Cascarrojas, s. f. pi. a fort 
of worms that breed in 
ships. 

Casoarron, adj. coarse, rough, 
unpolished, disagreeable. 

Cascariu'lo, adj. of, or belong- 
ing to a thick siieil. 

Caseatreguas, s. m. a truce- 
breaker ; a perfidious per srdi. 

Oascavanco, s. m. an idle 
felloivf, a vagabond. 

Cascavel, s, m. vide Cascabel, 

Cisco, s. m. a bioken piece 
of any thing, pot, tile, shell, 
or the like; also a head- 
piece or skull-cap ; also the 
skull. — Casco de la cabeza, the 
skull. — Cdsco lie casa, an em}>ty 
house, that has nothing but 
bare walls. — Ciisco dc nusio, a 
ship without masts, ropes, 
and other riggings. — Cdsco de 
caballo, mulo, &c. the horny 
sui)Gtance under the hoof of 
a horse, mule, ass, &o. — 
C'dscos, a sheep's head wifclwut 
the brains and tongue. — 
Lavar o untar los cdscos, to 
flatter, to praise. — iluitar o 
Taer del cdsco, to dissuade, to 
divert from any thing.— 
Romper los cJscos, to break the 
skull ; also to plague, to 
molest, to teaze, to harass 
by incessant solicitation or 
foolish talk. — Casco de ceboila, ■ 
a flake of an on on. — Cdsco 
de Una, a cap for a scald 
head. — Cdscos luz'ios, little 
wit. — Cdscos de calabdza, a. 
shatter-brained fellow. — Tieiie 
los cascos d la gineia, (mctaph.) 
he is without brains. — Fuldno 
iiene hienos cdscos, such a one- 
has a good head, spokea 
ironically. 

Cascote, s. m. rubbish. 

Caserainente, adv. sincerely, 
faithfully, with integrity, 
plainly, honestly, justiy. 

vJaseriizo, adj. augment, of 
casi'ro. 

Caseria, s. f. a country farm ; 



ttt 



C E J 



C E L 



a bait, a charm, flocoy. — Ccoo Ccdo, adv. (obs.) soon, early, 

deescope.'a 6 oira bora (k fuep'o, hastily. 

tjje prini6, the powder put in Cediia, s. f. the gum of the 



the touch-hole or pan of 
gun, 

Cebollo, s. f. an on'on ; any 
btilbous root. — Ceboila arbar- 
rdna, anvild onion ; also a squill 
or sea-onion. — CeLolIn nsca- 
loniu, a si'allion. — CchClla, a 
sort of pottage made with 
onions. 

CeboUar, s. m. a place where 
onions grow. 

Ceboilero, adj. rustic, clownish. 

Cebolleta, s. f. ? 

„ , „, ' >■ ayouneonion. 

emboli ino, s. m. ^ -^ ^ 

CeboUudo, adj. belonging to an 
oniovi. 
Cebon, s. m. a fa f ted hoc;; any 
fat beast. — Estir conio nn ce- 
bon, to grow very fat. 
Cehra, s. f. a boast so called, 
a wild ass. — Fulinia es como una 
cebra, such a woman is like 
the cebra; thnt is, high spirit- 
ed and ungovernable. 
Cebratana, s. f vide Cerbatana. 
Cebrero, s. m. a k.nd of cream- 
cheese so called. 
Ceea, s. f. a mint. — And'r de 
Ce'ca en Mcca, to saunter about 
to no purpose. 
Cceear, v. n. to lisp. 
Ceceo, s. m. lisp ; the act of 
lisping ; also a soft w histling, 
made to call one. 
Ceceoso, adj. one that lisps. 
Cecial, s, m. a sort of cod dried 

up; a thin and lean man. 
Cecias, s. m. an easterly wind 

so called. 
Cecilia, s. f. a serpent; also a 

woman's name. 
Cecina, s. f. hung-beof or mut- 
ton; meat salted and hung 
up to dry; a very lean, thin 
man. 
Cpcinar, v. a. to salt and hang 
meat to dry. 
Owiaceria, s. f. the place where 

the sieves are made or sold. 
Cedacero, «. m. a *ieve-mak.er. 
Cedacillo, ? s. m. a little sieve. 
Cidacito, \ Prov. Cediicjlb nu- 
ei-o ire* das en est.ien, a new 
sieve is three days on the pin ; 
that is, for the first three days 
any thing is taken care of and 
laid ap, but atterwaitis nog- 
ieeted and thrown down any 
where, 
Cedazo, 8. in. a sieve. 
Cedazuelo, s. m. a little sieve. 
Ceder, v, a. to yield, to give 
way, to qtut, to resign. 



the fruit of the 



C(^dav-tree. 
Cedii 

ce<lar-trce. 
Cedro, s. m. a ('edar-trec. 
Cedula, s.f. a schedule, a scroll, 
a bill, a note, a ticket, an ob- 
ligation, a writ, a warrant; 
any short writing. — Ccdulti 
rerrl, an order, grant, or war- 
rant from the king. — Cedula 
de alquilcr, a bill upon a house 
to show it is to be let. 
Cedulilla, s. f. a little bill, note, 

or writing. 
Ceduloit, s. m. a great bill, note, 
or writing; also a satire or 
lampoon against a person. — 
Poner ccdnUnes, to publish sa- 
tires, or lampoons. 
Ce,L';ages, s. m. purblindiiess, 

dimness of sight. 
Cegageir, v. n. to be purblind, 

or dim sighted. 
Cegajo, s. ui. a rustick word For 

a he-goat two years old. 
Cegajoso, adj. purblind, dim- 

htcd. 
Cegal, adj. purblind, dim-sight- 
ed. 
Cegamiento, s. m. stopping up 

any place or hole. 
Ci'gar, V. a. to blind ; to darken 
to obscure to the eye or to the 
understanding. — Ceg<tr, t© grow 
blind. 
Ccgarraposo, adj. short or weak- 
siglitetL 

Cegarrita, ailj. short sighted. — 
A cegtirritfix, adv. witii the eyes 
shut, blindfold, or blindly. 
Cegatero, s. m f. the iierson 

who sells any thin?. 
Cegato, adj. vid(- Cigajoso. 
Cegatofo, adj. vide Cegajo^o. 
Ctguodad, s. f. blindness 

(TUidi/d, ignorance. 
Ceguejar, v. a. to do any thing 

blindly, to act blindness. 
Ceguera,s. f. blindness. 
Ceguezuclo, s. m. diminutive of 

cifgo. 
Ceguinuela, s. f. a particular 
p ece of tiniber so called on 
boar<l a ship. 
Ceguta, s. f. h( miock. 
Ceiba, s. f. a large American 

tree io called. 
Ceja, s, f. the eye-brow; an 
edging to a garment, or any 
thing that is worn ; in musical 
instruments, tlie little thing 
that raises the strings at tho 
neck that they may not lie flat 



along it; also the edge of a 
mountain. — I'.narci'tr las ccjas, 
to draw up the eye-hrows, as 
when we gaze at any thing 
with admiration. — Peldrse las 
ciijos, to lose the hair of the 
eye-brows; that is to rans-c or 
study so hard till a man burn« 
his hair; also to pull tine's 
eye-brows for vexation. — Vmie 
a iino eritrc Cija y c>ja, to hit a 
man betwixt the eye-brows; 
that is, to say or do any thing 
that touches him to the 
<|iiiok. 
Cejadero, s. m. a leather strap 

put bcliiiid a coach IkjX. 
Ci'jar, V. n. to put back a coach, 
or cart, or the like, making 
the horses go backward; to 
resist, withstand. 
Cejijutito, adj. that has his ej'c- 

brows joined. 
Ccjo, s. m. vide Cemi. 
Cejudo, adj. beetle-browed, one 
that has bushy eye-brows. - 
Celada, s. f. an ambush; also a 
helmet, and place of ambush ; 
also a treacherous trick, a 
traud, a deceit. — Caer o dar cu 
la ccl'.da, to fail mto an am- 
bush, — Pomrv arinar i:eLida,X.<i 
lay an ambush. 
Celadamente, adv. privily, clan- 
destinely, secretly. 
Celadilla, s. f. diminutive of 
ceh'tdn. 

Celador, s. m. vjde Zelador. 
Ce'age, s. m. the variety of 
colours in the clouds. — Cei'i«e 
(en la piiilura) the heaven 
painted in a picture.— CW<(t;e 
a presage, 
Celar, V. a. to concf-al, to 
hide; also to be zealous or 
jealous. 

Celda, s. f. a cell, j)roperly of a 

Ce- religious man in a monastery; 

also any small and peaceable 

jjlace of res dence. 

Celdilhi, } s. f. diminutive of 

C<'ldita, 5 celda. 

Cehberrmo, adj. very cole- 

bratul, famous. 
Ccl«braci(Sn, s. f. celebration, 
soleuMiity; also prase, ap- 
plause, approbation. 
Cei(4)rad6r, s. m. one that cele- 
brates, solemnizes, or ap- 
plauds. 
Celebramiento, s. ro. a ceUbrat- 
ing, or solemnizing, or applaud- 
ing, 
fell br&nte, s. m. the priest who 

celt brates the mass. 
Celebrir, v, a. to celebrate, to 



C E L 



C E N 



C E N 



iolcntinize, to applaud, to eS:- 
t(A. — Celebrir las fiestas, to 
keep holidays. — Celebrar la 
nika, to say mass. 
Celebre, aclj. renowned, famous. 
— Fiesla cclebre, a great lioli- 
day. 
Celebremente, adv. famously, 
remarkably, nobly. 
Celebrero, s. m. he that per- 
forms some ecclesiastical func- 
tion, especially thai of bu- 
rial. 
Celebridad, s. f. a so'cmnity. 
Celebro, s. m. the brain. — Ce- 
It'hro, s. m. science, learn'ng, 
wisdom, knowledge, ox{)eri- 
ence. It is also taken for the 
head. — Caer de celebro, to fail 
down backwards. 
Celodonia, s. f. the herb celan- 
d'ne, swallow-wort, tetter-wort, 
or silken sisley. 
Celema, s. m. the fish called a 
shad, or sea-raven ; also used 
for zalemn. 
Celemiu, s. m, a drj' measure, 
answerable to our peck, not 
much dilTering from it in 
quantity. 
Celemiuada, s. f. the quantity 
of any thing which is contained 
in a peck. 
Celeminero, s. m. one that mea- 
sures, or sells dut by the peck, 
a retailer. 
Celer, adj. swift, 
Celerar, v. a. vidd AcCeleraf. 
Celerario, adj. that hastens or 
makes speed. 
CeJeridad, s. f. swiftness. 
Celeste, adj. heavenly. — Aztil 
celi'sti, sky-colour. 
Celestial, adj. heavenly, celes- 
tial. — Celestial, perfect, com- 
plete. 
Celestialrhente, adv. aftef an 

hfeavenly manner. 
Cede^tre, adj. vide Celeste. 
Celia, s. f. a sort of drink made 

almost like our beer. 
Ccliaco, £.dj. sick of the belly 
ache, griped iu the puts, that 
one cannot go to stool, nor 
hardly fetcli one's breath, 
telibato, s. m. Celibacy, single 

life. 
Celibe, s, m. a bachelor. 
Celicio, S m. vide Cilic o. 
Celico, adj. belonging to heaven. 
Celicola, s. m. an inhabitant of 

heaven, used in poetry. 
Celicolo, adj. celestial, hea- 
venly. 
Celidonia, s. f. th^ herb pilcr 
w«rt, Of ceraadiuf!. 



Cclita, s. f. a kind of great 

fish, plentiful up the Slreights. 

Celenco, adj. infirm i weak, 

worn out with age. 

C'elerizo, s. m. a\> cccononiist, 

one who manages domestic 

affairs. 

Cellsca, s. f, a tempest of ra'n 

and wind. 
Celo, s. m. zeal. Vide Zelo. 
Celogia, ? s. f. lattice for win- 
Celosia, ^ dows, doors, or the 
like, bein^' small luths in che- 
quers, which hang before the 
windows. 
Cels.tud, highness, loftiness. 
Celula, s. m. diminutive of 

celda. 
Cementador, s. m. one that lays 
a foundation, or that ce- 
ments. 
Cementur, v. a. to lay the 
foundation J also to cement. 
Cementerio, a. m. a church- 
yard. 
Cena, s. f. a supper. — d-na a 
escuras, a covetous wi-etch, 
who will not allow himself so 



J.s.f. I 
>, s. ni. ) 



a little bell 



for 



dencerriila, 

Oencerrillo, 
or bell-wether. 
Cencerro, s, m. a bell such a» 
is hung about a cow or a bell- 
wether. — Prov. Noquiero perro 
con'cencerro, I will not have a dog" 
with a boll; that is, I will rtot 
engage myself in any noisy or 
quarrelsome affair. — 'Irae a 
vjti cencerros, tap'idos, to stCal 
away privately, becaiiise car- 
riers when they are to go 
through some place \vhere 
they fear thieves, takfe off 
their bells, that they may not 
give notice of their approach. 
— Ijevantar el rampo a cencer- 
ros tapados, to raise a camp, 
and march away w.thoutbeat 
of drum. — Fulono es un cen-^ 
ce'rro, such a one is a babbling, 
prating f How; , 

Cencerrcn, s. in. a great hoTse- 
be!l; also a great cluster of 
an}' sort of fru.t. 

Cencerruno, adj. of, or belong- 
ng, or likeio a little bell. 



much as light to eat his sup- 



pet- by. — Mas malo la cena 
que smo avicena, more people 
have died by eating great 
suppers than have been cured 
by the doctors. 
Cenacho, s. m. a pannier or 

hamper. 
Cenaculo, s. m. a dining or sup- 
ping room. 
Cenadal s. m. vide Cenagal. 
Cenadero, s. m. a parlour or 
supping room, 
Cenado, da, p. p. from Cenar. 
Cenador, s. m. a diu'ug or sup- 
ping room, an arbour or sum- 
mer-house in a garden to sup, 
in hot weather. 
Cenagal s. m. a bog, a quag- 
mire, a dirtj'niUddy place. 
Ceiiagoso, adj. dirtj', muddy, 

miry. 
Cenar, v. a. to sup. 
Cenceiio, adj. single, spare, 
lean, thin, dry. — thin cenceno, 
unltavened bread. 
Cencprro, s f. vide Cencerro. 
Ccncerrada, s. f. the noise of 
many belis hung to the necks 
of anitnals. 
Cencerreado, da, p. p. from 
Cencerrear, v. a. tte ring a low 
bell ; to saunter about ; (ttj^- 
taph.) an unpleasant noise of 
a musical instrument out of 
tune. 
Cencerril, adj. belonging to 
cenctrro, 

K2 \ 



Cenchris, s. f. a green Serpent 



.so called. 
Cencido, adj. smooth^ bald, 

hare, uncultivated. 
Cencro, s. mJ a kind 6f ser- 
pent with a spotted belly. 
Ceixlal, s. m. a fine linen, 
as lawn, or fine silk like tif- 
fany. 
Cendolilla, s; f, a restless little 
wench, that cannot be quiet 
in a place. 
Cendra, s, f. the ashes gold- 
smiths use to clean plate or 
refine silver. — Cendra, s. f. a 
neat, clean, well dressed per- 
son. 
Cendrar, v. a. to cleanse, puri- 
fy', or refine. — Miita cendruda, 
pure fine silver. 
Cenedal, s. m. vide Cenagal. 
Cenefa, s. f. the vallance of A 
bed, or any such thing hang- 
ing round a garment. 
Ceiiicero, s. m. the place where 
the ashes are put. 
Cenic ento, adj. the colour of 
ashes, or mixed with ashes; 
also pale coloured, speaking 
of persons. 

Cenith, s. m. the zenith, the 
point in heaven directly over 
our head, the vertical point,^ 
from which dropp.ng an ima- 
ginary line through the earth, 
is formed the opposite point 
on the other aide the .^);er9 
ca'ied nadir. 



C E N 



e EN 



C E N 



Cenira, s. f. asht's. — \Jierc6ki 
de cenim, Ash-Wc liiesday.-~ 
Prov. AVeg;nr ceniza, // rtesperdi- 
ciir, harna, to gather ashes, 
and waste me;i1 ; to savo 
what's worth nothing, and be 
lavish of what is vahiable; 
tosavtvat the spiggot, a;ad let 
run out at the bung. 
Ccn'zar, v. a. to cover, or 

sprinkle with ashes. 
Cenz^ro, s. m. the p'ace under 
the oven where they throw 
the ashes. 
Cenizo, s. m. an herb whereof 
there are three sorts, savory, 
mariorain, with the small leaf, 
and pe.nny- royal with the broad 
leaf. 
Cenizoso, adj. vide Cenicicuto. 
Cenobial, adj. belonging to ce- 
libacy or to a monastery. 
Cenobio, s. m. a monastery. 
Ceuobita, s. ni. the person who 
• professes a monk's life. 
Cenobitico, adj. vide Cenob'al. 
Ceno>iil, s. m. a garter. 
Cenoria, s. f. carrots. 
C -noso, adj. full of mud or dirt. 
Cenotaphio, s. m. an empty 
*omb raised in honour of a 
dead person, whose body is in 
another place. 
Censatfirlo, s. m. he that is 
obliged to the payment of an 
annuity out of his estate. 
Cence.ro, s. m. a farmer. 
Censo, e. m. a charge upon a 
man's estate, as of an anntiity, 
a revenue, a tax, the sessiug 
or rating of a man's good.-:. — 
Cinso perpet'io, a yearly in- 
fume, or re\-enuc upon an 
estate for ever, which the 
owner of the estate cannot 
buy off, unless he tu wlutm il 
"belongs pleases to s -11. — Cen,o 
de quitdr, an annuity pavable 
out of an estate, for a valua- 
ble consideration given, till 
the owner of the estate 
please, to refund the sum re- 
ceived, which he m.iy do with- 
out asking consent of the per- 
son to whom it is due. — Ccnso 
de por v>(ia, an annuity for 
life, a life-rent. 
Censor, s. m. a censor, a re 
former of maimers; also a 
taxer or sessor. — CensS', one 
who censures .and detracts 
from another's character. 
Censufil, adi. that is tied to 
pay an annuity, charged with 
it. 
(jcnsualista, «. m, the person 



who gathers annuities or taxes. C^-ntesimo, adj. belonging ta 
Censuar, v. a. to gather taxes hundred, hundredth, 
or annuities. jCentiniano, adj. that has a 



Censura, s. f. .a censure; also 
sessing or rating ; blame, re- 
proach. 
Censurable, adi. worthy of cen- 
sure ; blameable. 
Censurado, du, p. p. from Cen- 
s'lrar. 

Cen.-urador, s. m. a censor, a 
reformer of manners ; also 
onr^ who detracts from ano- 
ther's character. 
C'insurar, v. a. to censure, to 
to reform mannners; to de- 
tract from another's charac- 
ter. 
Censurista, s. m. vide Censura- 
dor. 

Centaura, \ s. f. the herb cen- 
Centaurea, \ taury. 
Ccntauro, s. m. a centaur, a 
monster poets fe'gned to he 
half horse, and half m:tn ; 
{metaph.) a whimsical man. 
Centella, s. f. a spark of fire, 
a thunderbolt; a small mo- 
tve or occasion ; also the 
herb wolf-bane, and a shell lish 
th.it shines. — Prov. Tiepeque- 
na centella grdnhogucra. a little 
spark raises a gre,at lire ; 
small causes sometimes pro- 
duce great effects. — Cer-yivo 
como una centella, to praise the 
vivacity and sprightliness of 
any one. 
Centelladura, ». f. a spark- 



Central, ? i 
Centrical, \ 



C>;iiti.llad6r,adj. sparkling. 

Centell:'mtc, p. act. from 

Ci ntellar, v. n. to sparkle. 

CeiUellica, ? s. f. diminutive of 

Centellita, \ centcUa. 

Cen^ell6n, s. in. augm. of ten- 
teila. 

Centellnela, s. f. a little spark 
of tire. 

Ccntona, s. f. the place of hun- 
dreds in numeration, as units, 
tens, hundreds. — Vna cenlcna, 
an hundred. 

Centtn.'ula, s. f. the numbering 
by hundreds. 

Cenfenal, s. in. a field of rj'e. 

Centenar, s. m. an imndred or 
the hundredth. 

Centenario, s. m. the hundredth, 
an hundred, belonging to an 
hundred. 

O-nteiio, s. m. rve. — ■'Dar en 
unit cosu cumo en ccnleno zcrchi, 
to fall on as it were on a green 
rye ; to consume a thing In a 
very short time. 



hundred hands, as poets 
fi igned the giant Btiarens. 
Centina, s. f a term among ar- 
chitects, signifying a lina' 
drawn from the point of the 
upper and lower retraction of 
a column to the point of the 
diameter, that marks out 
the middle part of the co- 
lumn. 
Centiurla, s. f. a centinel ; also 
one that" observes curioiisly 
and is peeping at. — Cenlinela 
pcrdida, a centinel lost; that 
is, one that is in some viry 
dangerous post near an enemy, 
in hazard of being lost. 
Centinodia, s. f. knot-grass. 
Centiplicado, adj. centuplicate, 

multiplied an hundred times. 
Cent.'jla, s. f. a crab. 
Centolla, s. f. a tortoiso. 
Centon, s. m. a sort of poetry 
gatiiered out of many au- 
thors. 
Centoria, s. f. the herb centaiA 
ry. 
Centrado, adj. belonging to the 
centre. 

adj. belonging to 
the centre or 
midst. 
Centro, s. in. the centre, the 
points whence all lines drawn 
to the circumference are 
crpial ; what is more distant 
from thf surface. — Eslfir en sa 
centro, to iie at pleasure, 
Centuria, s. f. a century, a 
hundred years; also a com- 
p.my of an himdred men; a 
hundred of any thing. 
C>aturi mazgo, s. m. tlie ofiice 
or post of a captain command- 
ing a hundred men. 
Centurio, > s. m. acentuiim. 
Centurion, ^ a captain that 

commands an huu'lred men. 
Centur onfizc-o, s. m. the oiliee 
of a centurion, his dignity, his 
rank. 
Cenzaya, s. f. a girl kept t» 

icHik after children. 
Cciiar, v. a; to frown, to look 
angry, to lutHe the counte- 
nance, so as to seem in a 
j)assion, 
Ccnidero, s. m. a girdle. 
Cenidor, s. m. a girdle, such as 
are worn by ministers. 
Ciiiiidorcillo, s< m. a Jittl« 

girdle. 
Cei'Iidura, s. f. girding. 



CEP 



C E R 



C E R 



f"<5ilir, V. a. to pird, to cnoom- 
pass.— t'rwrr.i-e en lu oratiun, 
to abridge one's discours*-. — 
Cciiir tSj'i'tla, to gird oa a 
sword, to come to a man's 
estate, to wear a sword. 

<'enirsc, v. r. to be moderate 
in one's conduct ; to Sj)end 
prudently ; to be advised by 
people of learning and judg'- 
inont. 

Cono, s. m. a lowring, frovvn- 
in?, or stern look. — Prov. 
('( »o 1/ ensi^no del mat hijo 
hize bueno, frowns and teach- 
ing makes a bad son good ; 
that is, severity and good in- 
structions correct youth. • 

Ccnoso, adj. frowning. 

Ceiiiidillo, adj. diminut. 

Cciiudo, adj. one that looks 
angrily, frowning, or low- 
ring. 

Cepa, s- f. the body of the 
▼ine, whence the branches 
shoot out ; the bottom or 
foot of any ti"ee ; the foun- 
dation of a house ; also a 
hedge.— /)i? bnena ccpa, of a 
good stock, oc race. 

Cepea, s. f. an herb, purslane, 
or brook-lime. 

Cepejon, k. m. the thickest 
part of a branch lopt from a 
tree. 

Ccphalica, s. f. a large vein 
going from the arm to the 
head. 

Cephaiico, adj. cephalic, that 
wliich is medicinal to the 
head. 

Cepho, s. m. a beast found in 
Ethiopia, whi::h is said to 
have the hind legs like a 
man. 

Cepilla, s. f. a little body of 
a vine. 

Cepilladuras, s. f. chips, sliav- 
ings of wood, that come off in 
planing. 

Cfipillar, V. a. to chip, to plane 
as joiners do ; (metaph.) 
to polish ; to instruct. 

Ccpillo, s. m. a block, a 
joiner's tool. 

Cepo, s. m. the stocks to put 
offenders into ; a box for the 
poor ; a clog ; a gin to catch 
wolves or other wild beasts. — 
CV/io de la anclu, the anchor 
«t<x;k,a piece of timber fasten- 
ed at the nnts of the anchor, 
crossing the flooks, to guide 
them, that one of the Hooks 
may be tiuic to fust«u iu the 



gronnJ. — Cepos qucdos, be 
careful and silent ; spoken 
when any person makes a 
digression from the proper 
story he began. . 

L'epoleria, s. f. a cheat. 

Cequi, s. f. a gold coin the 
Moors have. 

lecjuia, s. f. the same as 
Acequia, Aquednct. 

Cera, s. f. wax. — Cera hil'ida, 
the small wax candle they 
make into books. — Hacer df 
lino cera if pabilo, to turn a 
man which way one pleases, 
as one does a small wax- 
candle. — Fiddno en hec/io de 
cera, such a one is made of 
wax ; that is, he is good- 
natured and tractable. — No 
le ha quedado siqniera cera en el 
oijdo, he has not so much as 
the wax in his oars left him ; 
that is, he has lost all, he is 
come to nothing. — Cera pc'z, 
s. f. a sort of ointment made 
with wax and pitch. 

Cerasta, "1 ^ * i. 

Ceraste l^-^- ^ ^^'"P'-'n* ^'av- 
* ing horns. 






adj. belonging to 



Cerastes, 

Ceristico, 
cenhia. 

Ccrbataua, s. f. a trunk to 
shoot clay bullets j also a 
pop-gun or any hollow 
thing. 

Cerbelo, s. m. the brain. 

Ccrbero, s. m. the dog Cerberus 

Cerca, adv. about, near, nigh, 
close by. — Ccrca, s. f. an 
enclosure, hedge, wall, or 
the like. 

Cercadanza, s. f. (obs.) the 
act of approaching or going 
near. 

Cercado, s. m. an enclosure. 

Cercador, s. m. he that en- 
closes, besets, besieges, or 
cncompas -es. 

Cercadura, s, f. plate chaced 
or engraved, any turned or 
embossed work. 

Cercanamente, adv. nearly. 

Cercania, s. f. nearness. 

Ccrcanidad, s. f. nearness ; 
also kindred or relations. 

Cercano, adj. near ut hand ; 
also friend or parent. 

Cercar, v. a. to enclose, to 
beset, to besiege, to encom- 
pass, to wall, hedge, or 
fence. 

Cerceganillo, s.. m. a cold 
cutting north wind. 

Cerccn, adv. even with the 
root, close to the bottom ; as, 



coriiir las orejas a crccn, to 
cut off the ears close to the 
head. 

Ccrccna, s. f. a cutting short, 
cutting round, clipping, di- 
minishing. 

Cercenador, s. m. one who 
clips or cuts. 

Cercenadura, s. f. clipping, 
that whicli is clipped or cut 
off. 

Cercenar, v. a. to clip, to 
diminish, to cut round, to 
retrench ; to detract ; tl\at 
is, to clip a man's rcputj^ 
tion. 

Cercera, s. f. a vent to let in 
air. 

Cerceta, s. f. a moor-hen; a 
teal. — Cercelas de cicrvo, the 
brow-antlurs of a buck or 
stag. 

Cercha, s. f. awpoden rule used 
by carpenters. 

Cerchon, s. m. a board SQ 
called, used in architecture. 

Ccrcillo, s. m. vide Zarcillo, — 
Cercillo de aid, the tendril of y 
vine. , '■ 

Cerciorado, f/fl, p. p. from , 

Cerciorar, v. a. to assure, to 
make certain, manifest, clear, 
conspicuous. , 

Ccrco, s. m. a hoop, a skge,,a 
ring of men, a winding of 
compassing about. — Cerco de 
Cuba, a hoop. — Circo de la 
luna, the round of the full 
moon. — Tomar un gran cerco, 
to take a great compass 
about. — Hacer tin cerco con el 
compr'is, to strike a circle with 
the compasses.— Poraer cera^ 
a un litgnr, to besiege a town.-^ 
Un cerco de hombres, a ring of 
njcn. — Entrar en cerco, to get 
into a circle, to coi;uure, as 
Avitchcs do. 

Cercopiteco, s. m. a kind of 
ape that has a long tall. 

Cerda, s. f. (in cant) a knife— 
Cerda, s. f. a hog's bristle, 
or the strong hair of a horse's 
main, or tail. 

Ccrdamtin, s. m. a handful of 
hogs bristles. 

Cerdana, s. f. a danco so 
called. 

Cerdazo, s. m. vide Cedazo. 

Cerdear, v. n. to walk as if 
lame : said of horses and 
bulls. 

Cerdo, s. m. a hog. 

Cerdon, s. m. a sort of se;^- 
fish. 

CerdoflOi acy. bristly. 



C E R 



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Cftrdijdo, s. m. a hog. 

Cerebelo, s. m. the brain. 

Ccrebro, s. rn. vide Cdcbro. 

Cereceda, s. f. the chain with 
which the galley-slaves are 
bound. 

Cerecita, I. f. diminutive of 
cereza. 

Ceremonia, s. f. a ceremony. 

Ceremooial, s. m. the. book of 
ceremonies. — Cerenwniil, adj. 
belonging to a ceremony. 

Ceremon^aticamente, adv. ce- 
remoniously. 

Ceremoniatico, ? adj. oeremo- 

Ceremonioso, ^ nious, formal, 
full of ceremony. 

Ceremoniosamento, adv. cere- 
moniously, formally. 

Ccreria, s. f. a \va\-chandler's 
shop, or the street where the 
wax-chandlers' live. 

Cerero, s. m. a wax-chandler. 

Cer^s, s. f. the goddess of 
com. 

Cereza, s. f. a cherry. — 
Cereza garrofdl, the largest 
size of cherries. 

Cerezal, s. m. the place where 
the cherry-trees grow. 

Cerezfeda, s. t (in cant) a 
chain. 

Cerezo, s. m. a cherry-tree. 

Cergazos, s. m. the plant called 
the ho! Fy- rose. 

Cerebohes, s. m. a word cor- 
rupted from cedere bonii, the 
act of delivering up all one 
has. 

Ceriaf, s.- m. (obs.) a taper, 
a large wax-candle used in 
Boman churches. 

Cerib6n, s. m. ? the ces- 

Ccribones, s. m. pi. ^ son of all 
onr goods to our creditors. — 
Hacer ceribCnes, to behave with 
humility towards one. 

Cerifico, adj. belonging to wax. 

Cerilla, s. f. a little wax-can- 
dle. — Cerilla, s. f. a wax- 
tablet. — Cerillas, lip-salve. 

Cerimonia, s, f. a ceremony, a 

" form. 

Cerimonioso, adj. vide Ceremo- 
nioso. 

Cfrm^ila, s. f. a muscadine 
pear. 

tferm^fio, s, m. a pear-tree so 
called. 

Cernada, s. f. buck-ashes j 
also a sort of dance. 

Cernad^ro, s. m. a coarse cloth 
through which t' cy strain the 
Jye to buck cloaths. 

Cernid^ro, s. m. the place 
where they sift, or the cloth 



they put before them when 
they are sifting. 

Cernejas, s. f. the fetlock of a 
horse. 

Center, v. a. to sift ; also to 
hang in the air without mov- 
ing from one place, <)n!y 
beating the wingx and tail ; 
aI.so to judge, to examine. — 
Cerrier las vir/ey, to begin to 
blossom. — Prov. Cprner,cerner, 
y sacrir poca hnnna, the move 
yuu sift, the less you will 
Ihid ; the more disturbance 
you make, the less advantage 
you will reap; more noise 
than work. 

Cernicalo, s. vn. a hawk, 
called a kestrel or wind- 
whiffer. (In cant) it is a 
woman's niantle. 

Cernido, da, p. p. from 
Cerner. 

Cernidor, s. m. one that sifts. 

Cernidura, s. f. sifting. 

C< rnir, v. a. vide Cerner. 

Cero, s. m. a cypher in arith- 
metic, which stands for no- 
thing. 

Coroferario, s. m. a man hired 
to carry u, wax-flambeau 
at a funeral or in proces- 
sioris. 

Ceron, s. m. vide Scron. 

Ceroso, adj. belonging to wax. 

Cerote, s. m. shoe-makers 
wax; (metaph.) and fam. 
fear. 

Ccroto, s. m. a cere-cloth 
made with wax, rosin, or 
gum. 

Cerquillo, 3. m. a little circle, 
or ring. 

Cerquifa, adv. near at hand. 

Cerqnito, s. m. a little circle, 
or ring. 

Certada, s. f. the thickest 
part of a skin of any 
beast. 

Cerradameute, adv. closely, 
secretly. 

Cerraderos, s. m. pi. the strings 
of a piu'se to draw it up to- 
gether ; also any impedi- 
ment. 

Cerradillo, adj. diminutive of 
cerrddo. 

Cerrado, s. m. a silent man, 
one who speaks little. — 
Cerrado dc hnrba. Strong- 
bearded, — Cerrndo de moUera, 
peevish, obstinate, strong- 
headed. — Cerrddos lot ojos, 
blindly; also inconsiderately. 
A Puerto cerrnda el diabto se 
vuelie, vheix the door is ' 



the devil will go back ; that 
is, when any one knows ano- 
ther to be cautious, the mora 
dilliculty he will find in com- 
pleting his design. — Cierra 
Eipaua, the cry of the soldiers 
when they engage in battle, 
encouraging one another to 
clo^c With the enemy, for it 
sigififies: clo.se Spain, that is, 
Spaniards close with your 
enemy. 

Cerrador, s. m. one who lock^, 
shuts, or makes fast the 
door. 

Ccrradura, s. f. a lock. — 
Cerrnd:/ra de golpe, a spring - 
lock. — Pi'ov. iNo hay cerradura 
dondi! es de Cro In ganztto, there 
is no lock proof against a 
golden picklock. 

Cerradurilla, s. f. diminutive of 
cerradura. 

Cerraja, s. f. a lock. — Cerrujas, 
the sow-thistle, whereof there 
are rhany sorts. — lodoes dgua 
de ecrnijas,' it is all sov/-thistle 
water. This they say' when a 
man talks much, and little to 
the purpose. 

Cerrajc, ' s. m. a lock-smith's 
tools. 

Cerraieria, s. f. the shop or 
stri et where locks are made 
and sold. 

Cerrajero, s. m. a lock-smith. 

Cerrallas, s. f. pi. (in cant) 
locks. 

Cerramiento, s. m^ a cloister, 
or other place where any 
living thing is enclosed. — 
Cermmiento, a partition-wall. 

Cerrar, v. a. to shut, to lock, to 
close up, to charge. — Cendr 
la'besiia, o iv cerrnda, when a 
beast's age cannot be known 
by his teeth, vvhen the mark is 
out of the horset^ mouth. — 
Cerrurse de rampma, to resolve 
not to grapt what is asked; — 
Cernir con to gtie se icndi; to 
str ke uji a bargain without 
much haggling. — Cerrtir los 
(JOS n lo que se van hacer, to 
go about a thing without con- 
sideriufi-. — Ctrrarse la molUra^ 
is for the skull to dose, to 
begin to have discretion. — 
Cernir la cucrita, to close the 
account. — Cernirsc las icln- 
ciones, is for the time when 
marriigc is forbid to come 
on. — Cerrirse las heridas, is for 
wounds to close and heal. — 
Cerrrir puerto, to take away an 
/i,.»v oositive- 






C E R 



C E S 



C E U 



1y. — Cerr'ir con el fiiem/go, to 
close with tli(> enemy. — 
Cerrdr con alj^^mui, to run ujKiii 
any one with viidciici' or pre- 
cipitation. — I'.n iin abrir y 

- crrrar de ojos, in an instant. — 
Cerrar la bora, 6 los labios 
(inet:iph.) to bo silent. — 
(krrarse en su opinion (inctapli.) 
to be oljstin;iti'. — Tener locLis 
las puertascrradas^ not to have 
reconr.se to; to be in want. 
Cerraugi'il, s. in. (obs.) a water- 
duct. 
Cerrazon, s, f. closo, gloomy 
weather. 

Ctrrero, or Ccrril,adj. tmtamed, 
viWA.-^Cerril, unpoli.shed, in- 
tractable. 

Cerrillo, s. m. a. little hill or 

ridge. 
Cerrion, a great-flake of cinxjled 
milk, an icicle ; a drop hang- 
ing at the nose. 
Cerro, s. m. a hill ; the ridge 
of a hill, the r.dge of the 
back; a task of wool, hemp, 
or flax, as much as is put on 
tiie rack at once to spin. 
(In cant) the key, or the key- 
hole. — Cerro enriscado, a sleep 
inaccessible _ ridge. — Tiadrle 
a una In mhio por el cerro, to 
stroke, to allwre, to coax, to 
flatter. — C'ab<dgadi'/ra en cerro, 
a beaat bare-backed without a 
saddle. — Bebtr en ctrru, to 
drink fasting. — Torudr vna 
toia en cerro, to t^ke a thing 
bare, or to take words in the 
plain sense. — Jr por los cerros 
de Vbt-da, to run from one 
thing to another in discourse, 
and talk remote f:om the 
business. 

Cenqjo, s. m. a bolt. 

Cerron, s. m. (in cant) a key. 

Certa, s. f. (in cant) a shirt, 
or smock. 

Certamen, s. m, a strife, a 
battie ; aii argument. 

Certeria.s. f dexterity in shoot- 
ing at a mark. 

Certero, s. m. a good marks- 
nian, one that guesses right. 

Ceiteza, s. f. certainty, surety. 

Cortiduriibrc, s. f certainty. 

Certificacon, s. f. certilicacion, 
or a certitieate. 

Certificadanieiite, adv. assured- 
ly, certainly. 

Certiticadov, s. m. the iierson 
wiio certifies. 

Certilicamieuto, s. m. a certi- 
fying. 

Ccrtilicar, v. a. to certify, to 



Jervatiilo, ? s. m. a hind, the 
[lervitico, ^ fawn of a rec 



assure, to give, to understand, 
to ascertain. — Certificarse, to 
inform one's self thoroughly, 
to be ccrtifie<l of a thing. 

Certifioatoria, s. f. a certifi- 
cate. 

Certinidad, s. f, certainty. 

Certitud, s. f. certainty, cer- 
titude. 

Certou, s. in. (in cant) a lock 
that shuts in clapping a door 
hard. ' 

Cerviil, adj. like or peria'ning 
to a hart or hwc^.—^Miedo 
cetvdl, a great frigiit. 

Cervario, adj. belonging to a 
hart or buck 

Cerv 

Cervitioo, ^ fawn of a red 
deer. 

Cervato, s. m. a hart called a 
ppitter, hav ng young horns 
without knags or tines. 

Cerveceria, s. f. a brewhouse, 
a place where beer is .sold. 

Cervecero, s. m. a brewer. 

Cerveza, s. f. beer or ale. 

C'L-rugig, s. f. vide Cirugia. 

Ceriijano, s. m. vide Cirujano. 

Cervicabra, s. f. a b ast be- 
tween a goat and a deer. 

Cervicoso, ? adj. thick-neck- 

Cen' guilo, ) ed. 

Cervijiudo, (metoph.) ob.st'nate. 

Ceiviguillo, s. m. tlie nape of 
the neck. 

Cerviz, s. f. the neck. — fL'mbre 
de dura ci.-ri\z, a stiflT-necked 
nian,()bstiiiat<; and perverse. — 
Abarar la rerv'ii, to submit. 

Ceruieo, adj. sky -col on red. 

C\ru!a, s. f. ceruse, while- 
lead. 

Cevvuno, adj. of or belonging 
to a hart or sta 

Ce.'«.r, the name given to the 
emperor. — Cesar o nada, 
neck or noth ng. 

Cesar, v. n. to pease, to give 
over. 

Ce.^areo, adj. imperial, belong- 
ing to the emperor. 

Cei^asion, s. f. ceasing, giving 
over. 

Cesgo, s. m. the cut or slop- 
ing of a garment, or the like. 
Also demure. 

Cesioii, s. t. res'gnation, deli- 
verii;g up one's rigiit. 

Ce>6n, ailj. that is ript or cut 
out of his mother's belly. 

Cesped, s. m. a turf or .sod, 

Cesionarfo, s. m. the person 
in whose favour the cession j^ 
made. 

Cesta, s, f. a basket. 
K 4 



Cest&iTo, s. m. a little basket. 

Cesteria, s. f, the street wh- ' 
they sell or make baskets, 

Cestero, s. ni. a basket-uiak 
or seller. 

Ct'.>t;ca, s. f. "\ 

Cestita, s. m. f jj^^i^ j^^j.^^^ 

Cestdla, s. t. I 

Ce^illo, s. m. J 

Cesto, s. in. a great basket, a 
flaskttt, a hamper, a pannier. 
J-'ulino i:i un cento, such a one 
is a dunce. — C<'.ger dgiia en, 
crnlo, to take up water in a 
basket ; to labour in vain. — 
2!.uien hacf ufi cesto hara ciento, 
he that does one bad action 
will do an hundred. 

Ceston, s, m. any great basket. 

Ceslon'.da, s. f. a basket full; 
a piece of nonsense. 

Cestonazo.s. m. augihentative 
of cston, and a blow given with 
a basket. 

Cestonear, v. a. to make bas- 
kets ; to play the dunce. 

Cestreo, s. iii. niuUct, a sea« 
fi.sh. 

Ccsiira, s. f. a ligure in rheto- 
ric, wlieu the last Sj'llable of 
a word is cut otf. 

Cetaceo, adj. belonging to a 
reat sea-fish. 

Ccteraque, s. m. the herb 
spletn-wort. 

Ceti, s. m. a fine sort of white 
silk. 

Cetis, s. m. (obs,) a coin for- 
merly used, the eighteenth part 
of a farthing. 

Ceto, s. m. a whale, or arty 
great sea fish. • 

Cetra, s. f. a short square tar- 
get or buckler made of the 
ounce or buft'aio's hide. 
Cetrato, adj. armed with the 

defensive weapon called ceira. 
C'etre, s. m. the recipient 

wherein the holy water is 

kept by the Roman Catho- 
lics. 
Cetreria, s. f. hawking, or the 

art of falconry. 
Cetrero, s. m. a falconer.— 

CelrcTo de iglesia, the verger 

of a church. 
Cetriiero, adj. sovereign, that 

bears the sceptre. 
Cetrino, adj. pali;-jeH<<w ; also 

a sort of ointnieut women 

use for their faces, made with 

citron-peel. 
CetrOjS.'m, a steptre. 
Cjviida, s. f. barley. 
Cevii, adj. vide Civil. , 
Caurogia, s. f. vide Cirugia. 



CH A 



C H A 



C H A 



.Ceuti, s.-tn. a. small sort of <:oip 

used at Ccuta. — Cm/ties ii- 
mones, lemons, the plants 
whereof were first bi aught 

from Ceuta. 

Chabacanerft, s. f, a bad com- 
position," without art or re- 
gularity. 

Cliabacano, adj. dene after a 
mean low manner, m ithout ruU 
or order. 

Chabeta, s. f. an iron that 
fastens two iron-bars or iron- 
ringy togtthcr. — Peder la cha- 
beta, (metaph.) to lose his 
senses. — fJa perdido la chabeta, 
he is out of his senses. 

Chabo, s. m. a small copper 
coin. 

Chabrana, s, f. the adornments 
of porches or doors wrought in 
timber or stones. 

Chabro, s. m. a sea-crab. 

Chachara, s. f. a discourse of 
trivial things. 

Chacharero, s. m. the person 
who speaks much about 
trifles. 

Chacharon, s. m. a great talker 
and liar. 

CJ?achanrear, V. a. to chatter, 
to prattle. 

Chacho, s. m. a term at the 
game of ombre, which means 
vole. 

Chachotero, adj. a jesting, a 
meny companion. 

Cbacoli, s. m. a poor small 
wine. 

Chacolotear, v. rj. to crack or 
make a noise as an horse- 
shoe when it is loose. — Prov, 
Herradura que chacolotea claw 
ie falta, the horse-shop tha» 
makes a noise wants a nail ; 
that is, he that boasts miicL 
of his birth and riches com- 
monly wants it more tlian 
others. 

Chacona, s. f. a dance so 
cajled. 
Chaconista, s. m. a dancer. 
Chacota, s. f. a jest, a noise 
made by way of scoff cr 
jest. — tiaeer ekncola, to make 
ajestof, to scoff at. 
Chacc^ear, v. r. to make a 
noise of Resting and merri- 
ment,' 

Chacra, e. f. a house built 
without ornaments, or not 
according to the rules of 
architiecture. 

Chacu.ico, s. m. a rustic, clown- 
ish, unpolished fellow. 

Cbafaldete, s. m< the main 

<. . . . . .. / ..., . 



tack, which is a great ripe Cliamedaplmc, s. f. the herb 

fastened ro the clew of the \ pcrriwuikle. 

.sail of a ship. Chamedrcos s. ro. the herb 

Chafallir, v. a. to patch, to germander. 

botch. Chamelcton, 6. m. a stuff of 

Chafallo, s. m. a patch in old i wool, thicker than camblet. 

cloahs, an old rag, or patched jChanieleuca, s. f. the colts- 

erarment. foot or as.ses foot, growing in 

Chafallon, s. m. a botcher, a i corn fields. 

sloven, a man dirtily dressed .Cliamelote, s. m. camblet ; also 

or ill (iiessed. tabby. 

Chafar, V. a, to cut, todestroy. Chauicpitcos, s. m. the herb 
Chafar;n6n, s. ni. a blot or ] groundpine. 

an us"ly flourish made with jChauierluco, s. m. a sort of 

an awkward and great stroke long cassock. 

of the pen, or any pointed iChainesyse, s. f, 

iron tool. herb. 

Chafarote, s. ra. a great broad Chamicera, s. f. 

Crooked sword. is half burnt. 



dealer, chap- 
f. a precious 
a fish like a 



Chafariiniida, s. f. a blot made 
with a pen. 

Chafelete, s. m. the clew-gar- 
net, a rope made fast to the 
cl«;w of a sail. 

Chaflan, s. m. an obtuse an- 
gle. 

Chaflanar, v. a. to cut an 
angle, so as to make it ob- 
tuse. 

Chalan, s. m. 
man. 

Chalcedon'a, s 
sfone so called 

Chalcides, s. f. 
pilchard. 

Ihalcites, s. f, a precious stone 
so Called. 

Chalupa, s. f. a boat. 

Chama, s. f. (in cant) money. 

Chamaleon, s. m. a chnme'eon, 

a little bea.st, like a lizard 

Chamaleon, a flatterer, a time 
server. 

Cham.ire, s. m. a thin? adorn- 
ed with gold and silver lace, 

Cliamarillero, s. ni a sharper, 
ame.<ter, a chrat. 

Chama riz, s. m. a bird called a 
witwal, a lariot, a yellow- 
hammer, 
hamarra, s. f. ) a long C0;it 

Chamarro, s. m. \ ur garment, 
made of sheeps-skins with the 
''00 1 on. 

(ibaniarrasra, s. f. that minute 
^ood, branches, and leaves, 
tli;!t remain wlien a heap of 
burning wood is removed, 
which, when burnt, give but 
a short flame. 

Chamberga, s. f. a great coat, 

Cbanibcrgo, s. m. an ollicer 
called so from chamberao. 

Chairibrana, de ptierta, any 
ornament about the poits or 
jambs of a door. 



a k nd of 
a wood that 
belonging to 

sort of reed 



Chamiccro, adj. 

burnt wood. 
Chami^a, s. m. a 

growing in lakes. 
Cliamizo, s. ui. vide Chami- 
cera, 
Chamorra.s. f the top of the 

head clipped, or sheared, 

speakiui; of beasts. 
Chamornida, s. f. a blow with 

the head in butting. 
Chamorrar, v. a. to take oft 

the hair, properly to clip 

asses, as they do in Spain. 
Chanjorro, adj. bald, without 

hair. — J'rJgo chami'.rro, corn 

that grows without beards or 

aunes. 
Champion, s. m, the person 

who separates those that 

quarrel-. 
Champurrar, v. a. to mix 

liquors. 
Cltamuscador, s. m. to singe, 

to burn slightly ; also the , 

instrument to singe with. 
Chamuscadura, s. f. singeing, 

or burning slightly. 
Cliamuscar, v. a. to singe, to 

scorch. 
Chamusco, s. m. the same as 

Oiamuspitina. 
Chaniubcon, s. m. augm. of 

chamusco. 
(,'liamusguina, s. f. the action 

or cfl'ict of burning slightly ; 

also a quarrel bitwrcn several 

persons. 
Cliancear, v. n. to je.st meirily. 
Cliancear.se, v. r. the, same as 

Chancear. 
Chancclar^ v. a. vide-Cancelar. 
Chancellcr, s. m. vide Chancil- 

ler. 
Chancero, adj. merry, festi- 

vous } (in cant) a cunning 

thitf. 



C H A 



C H A 



C H A 



Chanoha, s. f. a deceit, a Ho. 

Cbaiiciller, s. m. a chancellor. 

Cliaiicilleresco, adj. belonging 
to tin- cliancery. 

Chancilleria, s. f. the court of 
chancery ; the dignity of 
chancellor. 

Chancletas, s. ^. slippers with- 
out heels. 

Chancio, 4. m. a sort of shoe 
with Soles made of wood. 

Chanoos, s. m. pi. clogs to wear 
ill (lilt. 

Chanfiiina, s. f. a bawd ; a 
thing of no worth ; a jest ; 
a thing of nothing; a dish of 
lights. 

Chaatl6n, adj. coarse, unpo- 
lished, made witliout art. 

Chanqueta, s. m. f. vide Chan- 
clta. 

Chansoneta,s. f. a song, a ballad. 

Clianti'ir, v. n. to talk boldlj*. 

Chantillon, s. m. a rule or 
measure used by workmen in 
wood and in iron. 

<Jhantrei s. m. the chanter in a 
oatliedral. 

Chan!ria, s. f. the dignity or 
oriiee of a chanter. 

Chanza, s. f. a jest j subtiltj^, 
craft, cunning. ' 

Chanzaina, s. f. (in cant) a 
trick, a fetch. 

Chanzoncta, s. f. diminutive of 
ckdma. 

Chanzonetero, s. m. a ballad- 
singer ; a composer of merry 
songs ; a tellorui'merry things. 

Chao.s.m. a kind ofdog so called. 

Chaos, s, m. a confusion. 

€hap.\, s. f. a thin plate of any 
metal ; also a rattle for a 
child, or any such thing that 
will make a noise. — Ifombn: 
de c/i'rpa, mu^er i/'e ch:'ipa, a 
man or wroman of good qua- 
lifications and part^. — Ck 'pas 
«fe co/(.'r, the red spots on the: 
ch'-eks when one blushes, or 
rather the great spots uf paint 
women put on. — i'ftapus dc 
frcno, the bosses of a bridle 

Chapadiiiza, s. f. vide Chanza. 

Chapado, Chapada, p. p. from 
Chapar. 

Chapndor, s. m. one that plates 

' or studs. 

Chapaleta, s. f. a seaman's 
word, whereof I know not the 
meaning. 

Chapar, v. a. to plate, to cover, 
to adorn with plat<js, to stud, 

Chuparra, s. f vide Cliaparro. 

Chaparrada, s. f. vide Chapar- 
rou. 



Chaparral, s.m. the place where 

the small oak grows. 
Chaparro, s. m. a small tnn; 

like a small oak, and bearing 

acorns like it. 
Chaparron, s. m. a sudden and 

violent shower. 
Chapatal, s. m. a low muddy 

place. 
Chapear, v. a. vide Chapar ; 

also to rattle and make a 

noise with plates. — Chapedr, 

V. a. to adorn with gold or 

silver plate. 
Chapelete, s. m. a little hat or 

cap. 
Chapellina, s. f. a gold coin 

used in Persia. 
Chapeo, s. m. a hat. 
Chaperia, s. f. any thing 

adorned with plates, or stud- 
ded, or that sort of work. 
Chapi^ron, s. m. a sort of hood 

worn anciently instead of a hat. 
Cnaperonado, adj. covered with 

a hood. 
Ciiapeta, s. f. diminutive of 

chapa. 

Chapeteado, adj. vide Chapado. 
Chapeton, s. m. a name given 

m Spanish America to an 

European newly arrived. 
Chapido, s. m. a noise of 

rattling of plates. 
Chapilla, s. f. a little plate of 

any metal. 
C'laiiin, s m. a thing made 

of th ck cork, bound about 

with tin, thin iron, Or silver, 

which women used to wear 

under their shoes, in the nature 

of clogs or pattens. 
Cliapiiia, s. f. a shell of a 

tortoise, or any other shell- 
fish. 
Ciiapinazo, s. ra. a blow with a 

ckapin. 
Chapineria, s. f. the place where 

the chapins are sold. 
Chapinero, s. m. the mechanic 

that makes the chapins. 
Chapinito, s. m. diminutive of 

chapin. 

Chapiron, s m. vide Chaperon. 
Chapita, s. f. diminutive of 

chfipa. 
Chapitel, s. m. a pinnacle of a 

tower; videCapitel; (in cant) 

the head. 
Chapodar, v. a. to prune the 

trees. 
Chapotear, v. a. to dabble, to 

slop. 
Chappe, adj. spread open in 

the form of a clock, A term 

in blasonry. 



Chapuceria, s. f a coarse on- 
polished piece of work. 

Chapucero, s. m. a dabbler, 
one that makes slops ► also » 
smith that makes nails w'ltU 
broad flat heads. 

Chapuz, s. m. a diving, dip- 
ping, or sinking under water j 
also work ill done, unpolish- 
ed. 

Chapuzar, v. a. to sink or dive 
under water. 

Chaquete, s. m. a game like 
draugiits, the game at aiue'i 
ace. 

Chaquira, s. f an ornament 
the Indiaus wear on their 
heads. 

Character, s. m. a character; 
a fine type or character ia 
writing or printing; also the 
hand or manner of writing; 
also adventitious qualities im- 
pressed by a post or oiHce ; 
also a mark, a stamp. 

Characteristico, adj. belonging 
to a character. 

Charca, s. f ? a puddle of 

Charco, s. m. j standing water. 
Pnslr el chhco, to cross the 
sea. — Hacer ch-ixos en d 
esfo'iiago, to drmk rauch 
water. 

Charldad, s. f. charity, tbft 
thf ological virtue of universal 
love ; also liberality, alms, 
relief given to the poor. — 
Fa^o de ia charidid, a pall 
to lay over the dead, parti- 
cularly that for the poor who 
are buried by charity. 

Charisma, s. f. a favour, a 
gift. 

Charitativamente, adv. chari- 
tably. 

Char tativo, adj. of, or belong- 
ing to charity, charitable. 

Cliarla, s. f. prating, babbling, 
talicing too much. 

Charlador, adj. talkative, bal>» 
bling, prattling. 

Charlar, v. n. to prate, td 
babble, to talk too much. 

Charlatan, s. m. a prating, 
talkative fellow ; also a moun- 
tebank. 

Charlatanar, ) v. n. to prate, 

Charlatanear, ^ to talk without 
substance. 

Charlataneria, s, f. vide Char«< 
la. 

Charlatdr, v. n. to prate, to 
babble, to tattle, to play the 
mountebank. 

Charleria, s. f. prattle, bal»« 
bling, tattle. 



C H O 

Chismar, v. a. to make a 
schism or confusion, to make 
mischief. 
Chisme, s. m. a tile carried 
from one to another to do 
mischief.— Pffg'afe el senior del 
ehisme, mas no del que lo dice, 
(ref.) I like the tale, but detest 
the carrier. 

Chismear, v. a. vide Chismar. 
Chismeria, s. f. the practice 
of carrying tales to breed ill 
blood. 
Chismero, \ adj. addicted to 
Chismoso, \ carry tales to set 
people together by the ears ; 
a tale-carrier, a mischief- 
maker. 

Chispa> s. f. a spark, or flake 
of fire; also a man easily 
moved to anger, a little pas- 
sionate man. — Echar chispas, 
to fly in a passion. 
Chispar, v. a. (in cant) to tell 
tales. 
Chispazo, s. m. the blow given 

by a spark of fire. 
Chispear, v. n. to sparkle as fire 
does. 
Chispero, adj. belonging to a 
squib. 
Chispio, s. m. the same as 
eisguete. 
Chisporretear, v. n. to tlirow 
a multitude of squibs or 
sparks. 
Chisposo, adj, that throws many 

sparks of fire. 
Cbisquete, s. m. the flux, or 

dysentery. 
Chistar, v. n. to be silent as 
afraid to speak. — Ni chultlr, 
ni misiar, to be mute. — Cdltn 
no chistes, peace, be not heard, 
whist. — Cliiste, s. m. a jest. 
Chistera, s. f. a fisherman's 
trunk to keep his fish in. 
Chistoso, adj. facetious. 
Chita, s. f. the long bone in the 
sheep or cow's fcot, whicii 
boys play with. — Dar en la 
€hita, f. (mctaph. and fam.) 
to find or discover any thing. 
No se me da una chita, (vulg. ) 
I don't care. — .Vo vaL- una 
rJula, it is not worth a pin. 
Chiticalla, s. ni. the person 
who observes others and is 
silent himself. 
Chiticallar, v. n. to be silent. 
Cbito, s. m. a stick or bone 
put for a signal or mairk. 
Chiton, inter'), hush, whist, 
make no noise. 
Cho, inter?, used by persons to 
Stop their horses. 



CHO 



C H R 



Qhoa, s, f. a chough, or jack- 
daw. 

Chocador, s. m. he who runs 
violently at another. 
Chocallas, s. f. pi. baubles to 
hang about children, bells 
for dogs, small jewels for 
women. 
Chocallo, s. m. a jewel for the 
ears ; a long ear-ring. 
Chocar, v. a. to butt as rams 
do, to give a shock, to charge 
in fight 
Cliocarrear, v. n. to jest, to 

play the buffoon. 
Chocarreria, s. f. jesting, play- 
ing the buffoon. 
Chocarrero, s. m. jester, buf- 
foon. — Chocarrero de pasa paM, 
a juggler. 
Choco, s. m, a cuttle-fish. 
Chocha, s. f. a woodcock. 
Chochear, v. n. to have the 
senses impaired by acje. 
Choches, s. f. decay of memory 
proceeding from age. 
Choeho, adj. doatlng, childish, 
silly, mopish, also any ker- 
nel. — Chucho, s. m. hops. 
Chocilia, ? s. f. a little hut or 
Chocita, ^ cottage. 
Choclar, v. n. to bolt into a 
place, as a ball bolts through 
the port at billiards. 
Chocio, s. m. a kind of wooden 
shoe or sandal worn by friars 
and other people. 
Choelon, s. m. the clever bolt- 
ing of a bolt through the 
port at billiards, or through a 
ring. 
Choco, s. m. the cuttle-fish 

when small. 
Chocolate, s. m. chocolate. — 
Choculate de garaplna, vide 
Garapina. 
Chocolatera, s. f. a chocolate- 
pot. 
Chocolatero, s. ra. the person 
who makes chocolate. 
Cliofes, s. m. pi. the lungs. 
Chofista, s. m. the person who 
eats lungs. 
Cholla, s. f. the noddle, the 

head. 
Chopa, s. f. a sea-fish. 
Chopo, s. m. a sort of poplar- 
tree, growing near the water. 
Cheque, s. m. a shock, the 
meeting of two that run at 
one another ; also a battle, 
I a fight 
iChoqu zuela, s. f. the joint 

bone in the knee. 
Chorcha, s. f. vide Chocha. 
Choreo, s. m. a Latin foot. 



consisting of a long and short 
syllable. 
Choriamlio, s. m. a Latin foot, 
consisting of four syllables, 
the first and last long, and 
Hie two middle ones short. 
Chorifeo, s. m. a chief. 
Chorista, s. m. the moderator 
of the c!ioir. 
Chorizo, s. m. a sort of large 
sausage. 
G!>orlito, s. m. the bird called a 
ctirlieu. 
[Clioro, s. m. the choir of a 
I church. 

Chorographia, s. f. the descrip- 
tion of any province, kingdom, 
or country. 

Chorrear, v. n. to run in small 
threads as spouts or little 
streams. 
Chorrera, s. f. the place where 
the dropping or drivelling of 
the watc'r falls. 
Chorretr'ida, s. f. the impel u- 
osity or violence of a running 
stream. 
Chorro, s. m. a little stream or 
very small running of water 
or other liquor. 
Chorro, s. m. the sound of the 
voice. 
Chotacabras, s. f. a sort of 
bird like a gull, that sucks the 
goat,^ in the night. 
Chotar, y. a. to suck. 
Choto, s. m. a sucking kiA 
Chotuno, adj. lean, weak, 
sickly J applied chiefly to 
kids. 
Chova, s. f. a kind of jackdaw, 
a Cornish chough. 
Choya, s. f. a Cornish daw, a 
daw with red shanks. 
Choz, s. m. a blow given. 
Choza, s. f. a cottage, a hut, a 
little mean house. 
Chozno, s. m. the great-grand- 
father of one's grandfather ; " 
or the groat-grandson of one's 
crrandsoii. 
Ciiozuola, s. f. diminutive of 

choza. 
Clirisma, s. m. an ointment 
made of 0.1 of oiives and 
balsam niixed, and blessed by 
the bishop. 
Chrismar, v. a. to confirm any 
one in the Christian faith ; 
also to give a blow in the 
forohnad. 
Chrismcra, s. f. the viol where 
the o ntment of confirmation 
is put. 
ChrLstianamtnte, adv. Chrias- 
•tiun-likc, charitably. 



CH U 



C H U 



C I A 



Christian&r, v. a. to christen, 

to make a Christian, to bap- 
tize. 
Christiand/id, s. f. Christianity j 

Chrittenduni. 
Christiaiiesco, adj. belonging to 

a Christian. 

Christianisino, s. m. a christen- 
ing ; baptizing ; also Chrls- 

tcadom. 

Christianbimo, adj. Most Chris- 
tian, the title given to the 
king of FraTice. 

Christiano, s, m. a Christian. — 
Christidno mtevu, a new Chris- 
tian ; that is, wlio is either 
himself a convert, or descciid- 
f d from the Moors or Jews. — 
Chnstiano xsk'jo, an old Chris- 
tian ; that is, whose race has 
no mixture of Jewish or 
Atoorish blood. 

Christo, s. m. our Lord and 
Saviour Christ. 

Chromatico, adj. one of the 
three kinds of practical 
Oiusio. 

(Jlironica, s. f. chronicle. 

Clironicon, s. m. a chronicle 
or history of any particular 
times. 

Chronista, s. m. the author of 
the annals or chronicles. 

Chronographia, s. f. a des- 
cription of tlie annals or 
chronicles. 

Clironopjraplio, s. m- the person 
who writes chronicles or an- 
nals. 

Chronologia, s. f. chronology, 
the history of the times. 

Chronolo^icamente, adv. chro- 
nological I j'. 

Chronologic©, adj. chronologic, 
belonging to the ainials, or 
history of the times. 

Chronologo, s. m. a chronolo- 
ger, or author of the history 
of the times. 

(Jhrysantemo, s. m. a crow- 
foot with yellow flowers ; the 
marigold. 

Chrysocola, s. f. gold fodder, 
a kind of mineral found Ike 
sand in veins of brass, silver, 
or gold. 

Chrysocoma, s. f. a plant so 
called. 

Chrysogono, s. m. a plant so 
called. 

Chrysol, s. m. vide Crisol. 

ChrysoUto, s. m. a gem so 
called. 

Chrysomcia, s. m. yellow 
quince, orange. 

C^ubarba, s. f, a tree so called. 



Cliuca, s. f. the concave part 
of a ball used in a particular 
game. 

Chucero, s. m. (in cant) a 
thief. 

Chuceto, s. m. (in cant) a thief 
that steals meat. 

Chuclie, s. m. (in cant) the 
face. 

Chucheria, s. f. the way of 
catching birds ; a trifle, a 
thing of little moment. — 
Chuchenas, s. f. pi. trifles ; 
little sweet bits for children ; 
idle talk. 

Chuchcro, s. m. a bird-catcher. 

Chucho, s. m. a sort of bird. — 
Chucko, inter), an expression 
used to call dogs. 

Chuchumfeco, s. m. a name 
given to an ugly man. 

Chueca, s. f. the hollow of a 
joint where the bones play^; 
also a sort of dance. In 
cant, the back. 

Chufa, 8. f. pignut, a small 
sort of fruit growing under 
ground, sticking to the root, 
much sought by children, who 
call It ci'icas. 

Chufar, v. n. to mock, to ri- 
dicule. 

Chufeta, s. f. jest, scoff. 

Chufleta, s. f. atnflingrii'iculous 
expression. 

Churtctero, adj. jocular, jocose, 
merry, facetious. 

Cliulatla, s. f. a trick ; also 
an action done in a pleasant 
and agrceal)le manner. 

Ch4ilama, s. f. a girl. 

Cliulaino, s. m. a boy. 

Chulcado, <fa, p.p. from 

Chulear, v. a. to jest. 

Chuleta, s. f. a savoury dish 
so called. 

Chnlillo, s. m. diminutive of 
chiilo. 

Chiilla, s. f. the ribs of mutton 
cut out two and two together, 
to sell to poor people. 

Chi'ilo, la, s. m. and fern, a 
))leasant and an agreeable 
person. Cknlo, sometimes im- 
plies a mischievous person. 

Chunga, s, f. mirth or laugliter 
arising from the silly and 
impertinent discourse of ano- 
ther. 

Chuno, s. m. ss they call in the 
West Indies the bread made 
of thd' roots called pupas. 

Chupa, s. f. the waistcoat. 

Chupado, adj. sucked ; also 
lean as if on* bad been 
sucked. 



Chupador, s. m. a sucknr. 

Chupadura, s. f. sucking. 

Chupamel, s. m. th« herb 
bugloss. 

Chupar, v. a. to suck.— 
Chiipur a iino, to devour a 
man's substance. 

Chupon, s. m. the extraction of 
any thing. 

Chupona, s. f. a whore who 
sucks or fleeces her gallant. 

Churizo, s. m. vide Chorizo. 

Churla de canela, a bag of 
cinnamon, as it comes from 
the East Indies. ' 

Churre, s. m. the grease that 
runs from any meat with 
heat. 

Chunetc, a squirt «f any liquor 
as of a syringe, or the 
like. 

Churriburri, s. m. a great con- 
course of low and dirty 
people. 

Churrillero, s. m. a prattling, 
talkative, silly person- 

Churrullero, s. m. a prating 
fellow. 

Churrupear, v. n. to sip wine, 
in the manner women do 
tea. 

Churujnbela, s. f. a sort of 
bagpipe. 

Churumo, s. m. the juice of any 
thing. 

Chus, adv. nothing. Ex. No 
decir ckus, ni mus, not to 
speak a syllable in contra- 
diction. 

Chusco, ca, s. m. and fern, the 
same as Vkuto, la. 

Chusma, s. f. the whole com- 
pany of slaves rowing in a 
galley ; thence, the mob, the 
rabble ; also a company of 
poor people. 

Chuzazo, s. m. a blow given 
with the pike. 

Chuzo, s. m. a great half-pike 
with an iron spear to it. — 
Eekar chtizos, to be a bully. 

Chuzon, s. m. a great half- 
pike, with a large iron spear 
to it. — Chuzvn, a cautious, 
prudent, careful man, who 
stands so much upon his 
guard, that it is difficult to 
deceive him ; a sly, design- 
ing, subtle, craftj', knavish, 
and deceitful fellow. 

Chylo, s. m. chyle, a white 
juice coming frojn meat di- 
gested in the stomach. 

Cia, s. f. the hip-bone. 

Ciaboga, s. f. tiit tacking about 
of » ship. 



CIR 

strin* i<r fixed and detained. 

Cintarazo, s. m. a stroke with 
a leather pjirdle, or thong, or 
■with a sword 

Cintan^ir, v. a. to give a blow 
With n swoi-d. 

Ciut^iin, s. f. a inprcharKlize 
of all sort of ribbons. 

Cintero, s. m. a ropo made with 
horse-hair; also he that makes 
or sells ribbons. 

Cintilla, fi.f. ) , ^ , , 

Ciiitillo,s.m. ^=^^'^'^-'^'^"''- 

Cin^o, s. m. a girdle for a man, 
iiicinla, a silk girdle for a wo- 
man. 

€intoria, s. f. the herb cen- 
taurj'. 

Ciutrel, s. m. a term of archi- 
tecture, the meaning of which 
1 know not. 

Cintiira, .s. f. the waist, and 
sometimes the girdle. — Estir 
i'ma tnuacr metkla en. cintura, 
to be strait-faced. 

Ciutuiiila, s. f. a little gir- 
dle. 

Cinturon, p. m. a broad belt. 

Cipicn, s. m. an old man's 
walking-staff. 

(lipres, s. m. cypress, a cypress- 
tree. 

Cipre-sal, s. m. a grove of ey- 
press-trec;i. 

Circo, s. ni. any roand place; 
properly the Circus at Rome, 
■where the people saw the 
public shows. 

Circuieion.s. f. a circuit, a com- 
pass, going about; iilso a pre- 
amble in discourse. 

C'ircuido, th, p. p. from 

Circuir, v. a. to surround, or 
go. about. 

Circuito, s. m. a circuit, a 
conipass. 

Circulacion, s. f. circulation. 

Circular, v. a. to go about, to 
Biake a circle. — Circulcir, adj. 
circular, round. 

Circularnieute, adv. circularly, 
roundly. 

Circulo, s. m. a circle, a figure 
containing but one line. 

Circumagio, (obs.) a proverb. 

Circuncid4r, v, a. to circum- 
cise. 

Circuncisionj s. f. circumci- 
sion. 
Orcundir, ▼. a. to compass 

round. 
O'rcunducion, a word used in 

the cortes of Spain, S'gnifying 

to bring them to sit sooner 

than the day they had been 



jprorogued to, whicli is only coal-dust, 



CIS 

done upon some urgent occa- 
son. 

Circnnduzir, v. a. to bring 
the carles to sit as in circundu- 
cion. 

Circunferencia, s. f. circum- 
ference. 

Circunflexo, adj. circumflex, 
bent round. 

Circunlocucion, s. f. a circum- 
locution, ' round-about way of 
talking. 

Circunloquio, s. m. circumlocu- 
tion. 

Circunscribir, t. a. tn circum- 
scribe, or draw a circle or line 
about 

Circunscripto, p. p. of ciratm- 
scribir. 

Circunspeccion, s. f. circum- 
spection, wariness. 

Circunspecto, adj. circumspect, 
cantious. 

Circunstancia, «. f. a circum- 
stance. 

Circunstanciar, v. a. to circum- 
stance or make proof of any 
thing by accidents. 

Circunstante, s. m. one present 
'« company. 

Circunvalacion, s. f. circumval- 
lation. 

Circunvalar, v. a. to entrench 
roujid, 

Circunvezino, adj. neighbour- 
"ng- 

Cirial, s. m. a candlestick. 

Cirio, s. m. a Wax-candle. — ■ 
Cirio pascut'il, paschal candle, 
which i.s a large one, stand- 
ing by the side of the high 
altar from Saturday in Holy 
Week till Ascension, and 
lighted at high mass. 

Cirro, s. m. a hard swelling in 
the neck, or other part of the 
body. 

Ciru^la, s. f. a plum. — Cirnda, 
pnsa, a drie<l plum, a prune or 
prunello. — Ciruela, rfc invierno, 
a nickname for the snivel that 
hangs at any body's n<>sc in 
Winter. — Ciruela de Jrmjl:, a 
large sort of plum. 

Ciruelo, s. m. a plum-tree. 

Cirugia,s.f. surgery. 

Cirurgico, ea, adj. belonging to 

a surgery. 
Cinijano, s. m. a surgeon. 
Ciscar, V. a. to ailrigiit, to put 

into bodily fear. In cant, to 

bewiay one's self. — Ciscrkse, 

V. r. to bewray one's self for 

fear. 
Cisco, s. m. small-coal ; char- 



• CIV 



Cisma, s. m. schism. 

Cismatico, adj. schismatic. 

Cism< ntano, adj. of this Sid's 
of the mountain. 

Cisne, s. m. a swan. (In cant,) 
a whore. Also a poet ; or a 
gO(xl musician. 

Cisquero, s. m. a little linen-hay 
used among drawers to hold 
their sniall-coal which they 
mark their work by. 

Cisura, s. f. a cleaving or cut- 
ting of any thing. 

Cistel, ? s. m. the religious or- 

Cister, J der of the Cister- 
cians. 

Cisterciense, adj. belonging to 
Chier. 

Cisterna, s. f. a cistern. 

Cita, s. m. citation, sumjnons 
to appear; also an appoint- 
ment. 

Citacion, s. f. summons, citation. 

Citadela, s. a citadel. 

Citado, da, p. p. from Citar. 

Cltanillo, pron. diminutive of 
cil'ino, used to a boy. 

Citano, proun. such a one. 

Citar, v. a. to cite, to summon, 
to subpoena ; also to quote 
an author. 

Citatorio, ai j. cited, summoned 
to appear, served with a sub- 
poena. 

Citerior, adj. belonging to this 
side. 

CiHiara, s. f. a musical instru- 
ment so calle<l. 

Citharista, s. m. one who plays 
upon th(! cithara. 

Citharizar, v. a. to play upon 
the c thara. 

Cito, adv. the word usr«l forcall- 
ingadog, holding out the hand 
and snapping tfie fingers to 
him. 

Citoln, s. f. the ckipper of a 

mil; also a cittern. 

Citolero, s. f. he that makes 
cittomti or plays on the lute. 

Citote, s. m. a snmmoner, one 

who cites or serves others with 

a subpoena. 

Ciudad, s. f. a city^ 
Ciudadimo, s. m. a citizen. 
Ciudadela, s. f. a citadel. 
Ciudadeta, s. f. alttlecity. 
Civera, s. f. coin ; also the gross 

of the almonds or such things, 

when the substance is squeezed 

out. 
[Civ ICO, adj. belonging to city, 

civic. 
Civil, adj. civil, courteous; po- 
litical.— G«e>ra civil, civH 

war. 



I 



C L A 



C L A> 



C LA 



Civilid&d, s. f. the public or 
civil govj-ruiiient ; also civi- 
lity, courti^sy ; also uiiserj', 
covc'tousuess, avarict;. 

^Civilrriento, adv. according to 
the civil srovernineut, civil- 
ly, courteously. 

Ciza, s. f. i'ide Sisa. 

Cizado, adj. vide Sisado. 

CiZi'illa, s. f. the fragment or 
remainiiif; part of the metal 
in eoinintr. 

Cizaiia, s. f. tares,. cockle, dar- 
nel ; also discord. 

Cizailador, s. u\. one tliat sows 
tires or cookie, or that breeds 
discord. 

C'izauar, v. a. to sow discord, 
tares or cockle. 

Cizaiiem, s, m. sower of dis- 
cord, niischief-makiT. 

Cizcucnti, s. m. vide Ciuquen- 
ta. 

C'iziie, s. m. videCisne. 

Cizylaon, s. m. the bitter vetch, 
a sort of pulse. 

Clai»a, s. f. vide Clava. 

Clabar, v. a. vide Clavar. 

Clabe s. f. vide Clave. 

Clabo, s. in. vide Clavo. 

Clainador, s. m. one who cries 
out, or calls out.' 

ClauKir, v. n. to cry out, to 
make a clamour. (In cant,) 
to avoid. — Clamur merced, (obs. ) 
to ask a favour. 

ClaniiJo, s. in. vide Clamor. 

Clamista s. m. the person who 
cries out or makes a cla- 
mour. 

Clamo, s. m. (in cant) a tooth; 
also a distemper. 

Clauiur, s. m. a clamour, cry- 
innout, exclaiming'. 

Clauioreiida, s. f. crying out, a 
making a clamour. 

Clamorear, v. n. to make a 
clamour, or cry out; to ring 
a peal for the dead. 

Clamoreo, s. m. a lamentation, 
or crying out; or ringing li 
peal. 

Clamoroso, adj. clamorous, 
given to cry out. 

Clandestiuamente, adv. clandes- 
tinely, privily. 

Clandestiuo, adj. clandestine, 
secret, private. 

Clangor, s. nu the sound of a 
trumpet. 

Clara, s. f. clearness, light. — ■ 
i'Uira tie kucvo, tlie wliite of an 
egg. 

Claraboya, s. f. a lanthorn, a 
light ontlie top of a house. 

Cluruboyado, uUj. lull of holes, 



full of apertures ; all tattered, 
all ragged. ' 

Claramentc^ adv. clcarlv, 

plainly, evidently. 
Claramit-nte, adv. (obs.) clear 

ly, plainly, evidently. 
Clarar, v. a. to give light. 
Claravoya, s. f. vide Claraboya, 
Clarea, s. f. a liquor made with 
white-wine, sugar, and spice 
(In cant,) the day. 
Cliuear, v. n. to grow liglit. — 
Cloivcirse, v. r. to be made 
light; also to clear one's self 
from any accusation. 

Clarecer, v. n. to grow elc^ar, 
fair, or plain. 

Clarete, s. m. claret, red-wine. 

Clareza, ) s. f. clearness, 

Claridad, ^ brightness, plain- 
ness, perspicuity. 

Clarifica v. a. to clarify, to 
make bright, clear, or mani- 
fest. 

Clarifico, adj. clear, manifest, 
plain, evident. 

Clarimentes, } s. m. pi. gaudy 

Clarimeutos, ^ paintings, bright 
colours. 

Clarin, s. m. a trumpet; also 
line linen. 

Clarinado, adj. of or belonging 
to a bell-wether. 

Clarinero, s. m. the person who 
plaj's upon the darin. 

Clarion, s. m. a musical instru- 
ment called a clarion, 

Clariosa, s. f. (in cant) water. 

Clarisas, s. f, pi. the nuns of 
Santa Clara. 

Claro, adj. bright, clear, light, 
plain, easy, perspicuous, evi- 
dent, shrill, illustrious. (In 
cant,) the sky. — Pasi'ir de cldro 
en cldro, t(j fly clear through a 
place without touching any 
w here, to go by without speak- 
ing or calling. — Pasdr el dia v 
niche de cldro en cldro, to spend 
the whole night or day. — Vid- 
ros, s. m. pi. the lights in a 
lanthorn, cupola, or the like. 

Claror, s. m, brightness, clear- 
ness. 

Clase, s. f. class rank, order of 
persons, set of beings or things, 
— Cldse, s. f, a form, or bench, 
or degree in a school. 

Clasico, adj. of or belonging to 
the classics. 

Cluuco, s. m. (in cant) a hook. 

Claudicar,v. u. to go lame ; also 
to speak or act craftily, sub- 
tilly. 

Clauquillador, s. m. an officer 
so called, that searches and re- 



ceived the duties of »I1 goods. ^ 
Clauquillar, v. a. to seal or 
juark any parcel of goods to 
shew that it has beun search- 
ed. 
Claustra, s. f. a cloister, or en- 
closed place. 
Claustral, adj. of, or bcloiiginff 

to a cloister. 
Claustrar, v. a. to shut up, to 

inclose with a wall. 
Claiistro, sv m. a cloister. 
Clausula, s. f. a sentence or 
period. 

Clausular, v. a. to make pe- 
riods. 

Clausura, s. f. enclosure. 

Clava, s. f. a club. 

Clavador, s. m. one that nails. 

Clavadura, s. f. nailing. 

Clavar-, v. a. to nail ; (metaph.) 
to deceive, to chtat. — C/a- 
vdr los iijos en el sitelo, to nail 
the eyes on the ground ; that 
is, to fix the eyes ujKm the 
ground, when thoughtful. 

Clavario, s. m. the name given 
to a particular civil officer; 
in a monastery, a treasurer. 

Clavazon, s. f. nailing. 

Clave, s. f. the stope on the 
top of a vault, which closes 
the whole work, called the 
keN'^-stone. In architecture it 
is also the arch, or whole bent 
of the arch, or the i)art where 
it commences. In music, it 
is the key or clift" a lesson is 
played in, shewing the height 
of ever}' note. 

Clavel, s. m. a pink, a gilll- 
llower. 

Ciavellina, s. f. a pink. 

Clavelon, s. m. vide Clavel. 

Claveque, s. m. a stone like a 
diamond, but of less value. 

Clavera, s. f. the hole a nail 
makes ; also a row of wooden 
pins to hang any thing on. — 
Clavera, s. f. the place whera 
the pinks or gilliflowers grow. 

Claveria, s. f. a dignity of knight- 
hood. 

Clavero, s. m. an officer of note 
in the orders of knighthood ; 
also a nail-maker, and any 
one that bears the keys. 

Clavcte, s. m. any small iron 
or wooden pin; but particu- 
larly the pegs to wind up tliC 
strings of an instrument. — 
Clavetes, s. m. pi. studs; 
also the claves of the harpsi- 
chord. 

Clavetear, v. a. to stud. 

Clavia, s. f. vide Clavija, 



CLP. CLO 

ClavicimbalO, s. ra. an inst.fu- 
mcnt much like the harpsi- 
chord. 

(ilavicorflio, s. m. a harpsi- 
churd, or spinot. 

Clavicula, s. f. clavicle, collar- 
bone. 

Clavic:ilar,v. a. to con)ur.: up ICkrlcul, adj. belonging to the 

c!erg:y ; as, Hiibito eternal, 
clerirvman's habit. 



C O A 



Clcnicntcinciite, adv. clemently, IClucco, adj. bnxxly; one that 



meekly, mercifully. 
Clementinas, s. f. a collection 

of the canon law so called. 
CletTiesin, ad'l- puiplc-coloured. 
Clcreoia, s. f. the clergy. 
Cler oado, s. m. vide Clericafo. 



♦he devil. 
Glavija, s. f. any ■wooden pin, 
or peg of any instrument ; 
the key of a harpsicc^rd. — 
Aprct'ir la clav'ja, to wind up 
the string of an in^trimient; 
to press or hast<n an afTa'r. 
Ciavilla dc' canvt, s, f. a bed- 
screw. 

Clavillos, s. m. pi. ardhitects 
give- this name to a sort of 
erampiig-irons used to bind 
the upper stone in walls to 
those below them, that they 
may not slip away. In com- 
mon use this word signifies 
<:mall nails. 
Claviorgano, s. m. a sort of in- 
strument Vietwcen a harpsi- 
chord and an orpran. 
Clavito, s. m. diminutive of 
da-co. 
Clavo, E. Ej. a nail, a sort of 
corn on the toes ; also a mark 
burnt on a slave's face with a' 
red-hnt iron that h<' may be 
known. — Cldvo de goteniallf, 
the rudder of a ship. — Cloto 
Jti /jo, a spot in the wh'te of 
the eye. — Ckko de hebilla, the 
tongue of a buckle. — Cbho df. 
g'lrcfe, or gerofle, vide Clwo de 
espicia. — Cleivo de ki^rmdrtra a 



Clericalmente, adv. clergyman- 
like. 
Ch'ric'ito, 5. m the ofRce or 
function of a clergyman. — 
Cl>-rkdto de c'lm'ira, the digni- 
ty of a clergyman that is in 
tiie Pope's palace. 
Clerigo, s. m. a clergyman, a 
priest. 

Cleriguillo, s. m. diminutive of 
cliri<^o. 

Clerizon, s. m. a youth bred up 
in the service of the church, 
I who wtars a clergyman's ha- 
bit, but is not in orders; an 
acolyte, a chorister. 
Clero, s. m. the clergy. 
Clicie, s. f. the sun-flower, or 
turn-sole. 
Ciiente, a. m. a client, one tJat 
is under the protection or di- 
rection of another. 
Clientela, s. f. clientship. 
Clientulo, s. m. a little client. 
Clima, s. f. a climate. 
Climaterico, adj. climacterical, 
every seventh and ninth year 
is a climacteric, and sixty- 
threej being seven times nine, 
is the great climucteric. 
Climatico, adj. inconstant, va- 
' rious, unsettled. 



pi'intn de diamante, a <"rost-nail 

for a horse-shoe.— /7«r <?« enCiin,s. f. horse-hair, a horses 

clmo, to hit the nail on the 1 mane.— 7<?«.T.«e a las chnes, 

head. — Eckir cUvo, to clap a 

nail into one; that is, to over- 
teach or cheat h'm — Ao vilr- 

un cl'ka, it is not worth a nail ; 

W(! say a straw or pin. — Echdr 

a riJia persona nnaS, y im clnvo, 

to burn a person with a nail 

in the siiapc of an S, on the 

face, which is the mark of a 

slave; to lay such obligat'ons 

upon a man, as shall bind him 

to one for ever. — Vn clavo faca 

otro, one nail drives out ano- 
ther. — Clavo de especia, clove, 

a spice so called. 
Clematide, s. f. the plant wild- 
climber, or 

which runs up irt;c>>. 
Clem^neia, s. f. clemency, 

meekness, mercy. 
Clementc, adj. meek, merciful, 

■jlemeBt. 



to hold fast by the m.ane ; t(j 

use all meaiis to bear up in 

the world. 
Cliuopodio, s, m. the herb 

called public-mountain, horstv 

tliyme, or wild-basil. 
Clipeo, s. m. a buckler. 
Clistel,s. m. a clyster. 
Cloaca, s. f. a privy, a neces- 

snVy-bouse. 
Cloacario, adj. belonging to 

sinks or necessary-hoxises. 
C!6co, s. ni. the clucking of a 

hen. 
C'oque, s. m. a boat-hook, a 

•rrappling-irou, any hook to 
travellers-joy, ! take hold with. 

'Ciot|uear, V. a. to cluck as a 
hen does; also to kill fish 

with a trout-bowk. 

Cloquero, s. m. one that fishes 
with a spear nr hook. 



stands very hollow, as if he 
feared any thing should touch 
Jiim. 

Cluquillas, adv. vide Cuclilla». 

Clymeno, s. m. an herb with a 

stalk like a Iwan, water-be- 

tony, .soi>ewort, tutsan, or 

park-leaves. 

Clyde, s. f. turnsole, sun-flower, 

PoeJical, 
Clyster, s. m. vide Clystel. 
Clystelera, s. f. the woman wh» 

gives the clyster. 
Coa, s. f. (obs.) vide Cola. 
Coabitacion, s. f. cohabiting. 
Coibitar, v. a. to cohabit, to 

l.ve together. 
C<jacci6n, s. f. force, violence, 
compulsion. 
Coacervar, v, a. to heap up to- 
gether. ' 
Coactivo, adj. forcible, violent, 
urgent, cogent. 

Coadjutor, s. m. a coadjutor. 
Coadjutoria, s. f. the dign'.ty of 
a coadjutor, or the hopes or 
expectation to succeed to his 
place or dignity. 
Coadjutorio, adj. that helps or 
assists another. 
&>adjuvar, T. a. to help, to 

assist. 
Coadunacion s. f. union. 
Coadunado, da, p. p. from Co- 

adunar. 
Coadunamiento, s. m. the same 

as Coadunacion. 
Coadunar, v. a. to unite, to 

mix one thing with another. 
Coagulacion, s. f. coagulation, 
curdling, or growing toge- 
ther. 
Coacrolar, v. a. to coagulate, to 

curdle, to grow together. 
Coajuleche, s. m. vide Cuaju- 

lache. 
Coajutor, s. m. vide Coadju- 
tor. 
Coalla, s. f. a quail, or a wood- 

<-k. 
Coanimacion, s. f. a spiritiui* 
up of any thing, encourage- 
ment. 
€oapatli, s. m. a plant in New 
Spain, whereof tlure are seve- 
ral sorts, and applied to divers 
medicinal uses. 

:oapta?i6n, s. f. the fitting one 
thing with another. 
Coaptado, da, p. p. from Coap- 
tar. 

Coaplar, v. a. to a<ljust, to fit 
onK th ng with another. 
Coartar, v. a. to limit or place 
bound's. 



I 



COB 



C O C 



C O C 



Coatli, s. in. a shrub growing in 
the West Indies. 

Coaviiia,s. f. a sort of tree in 
the West Indiis. 

Coba, s. f. (in cant) a ryal. 

Coabachuela, s. f. a little cave 
or cellar.' — (huliuchiiila, s. f. 
the secretary's oftice. 

Cubar, r. a. to bow, to crook. 

Cobardar, v/ a. vide Acobar- 
dar. 

Cob.arde, s. m. f. a coward. 

Cobardcar, v. n. to fear, to be 
a coward, to be afraid. 

Cobardernente, ailv. cowardly. 

Cobardia, s;. f. cowardice. 

CoMit^ia, s. f, (obs.) vide Co- 
<Iic'a. 

Cobdiclar, v. a. (obs.) vide Co- 
diciar. 

Cobdcioso, adj. (obs.) vide Co- 
dicioso. 

Cobdiza, s. f. (obs ) vide Cob- 
dicia. 

Cobdo, s. m. (ob's.)vide Codo. 

Cobesera, s. f. a bawd. 

Cobertaza, S. f. a great pot- 
lid. 

Cobertera, s. f. a cover; a 
bawd. — Coberleras, (in falcon- 
ry,) two large feathers in the 
hawk's tail, which covers the 
rest. 

.Cobortizo, s. m. a pentbon^^e; 
a covered passage or gallery. 

Cubertor, s. m. a connterpane 
for a bed, any covering, a car- 
pet. 

Cobcrtura, s. f. a covering. 

Cobi6ito, p. p. Of cobrir. Vide 
Cnbicrto. 

Cob-gem, s. f. a bawd. 

Cobija, s. f. covering of any 
sort, Init particularly a short 
sort of mantle worn by ser- 
vant maids. 

Cobijadera, s. f. vide Cobi- 
gera. 

Cobjadura, s. f. covering. 

Cobljar, v. a. to cover. 

Cob jera, s. f. (obs.) a maid, a 
wait ng maid. 

Cobradcr, s. m. a receiver, a 
recoverer. 

Cobramicuto, s. m. profit, 
ga n. 

Cobranza, s. f. receiving, orre- 
cov<>rin^-. 

Cobrar, v. a. to receive, to re 
cover, to retrieve. — Cobrir <'i 
halo'.n, to retrieve the hawk. — 
Cobrr fienns, to gathei' 
strength. — Cobrar dnimo, to 
take courage. — Colrcir sult'/d, 
to recover one's heath. 

Cobre, s. m. copper.— C'oire de 



ceboUos, a rope of onions.— 
Cibre do hes(iai\ a herd of cat- 
tle. — Batir el cihre, to beat 
the copper; to make much 
noise, and be very eager about 
one's business ; like the ham- 
mering of braziers. 

C\)brir, v. a. vide Cubrir. 

Cobro, s. m. recovery, receipt, 
safe-keeping. — Poner una cosa 
en cobro, to lay up a thing 
safe. Ironically, to waste 
or consume it ; as we say, to 
lay up a thing so safe that a 
man cannot come at it hini- 
•self. 

Cobuijada, s. f. vide Cogujada. 

Coca, s. f. is a small green leaf 
growing on little trees or 
bushes about a man's beight, in 
excessive hot and very moist 
land. — Coca, s. f. children in 
Spain call the head by this 
name ; and it was so in old 
Spanish. 

Cocador, s. m. one that makes 
faces and odd gestures like a 
monkey. 

C<3cana, s. f. good cheer. 

Cocar, V. a. to make mouths or 
gestures like a monkey; to 
coax. 

Cocarar, v. n. to lay up corn 
in a granary. 

Cocatriz, s. f. a cockatrica. 

Coccineo, adj. red, purple-co- 
loured. 

Coccion, s. f. a boiling of wa- 
t(\r, or any thing else. 

C6ce, s. m. vide Coz. 

Coceador, s. m. a kicker, a 
spumer, , 

Coceadura, s. f. kicking, spurn- 
ing, or trampling on. 

CoCear, v. n. to kick, to spurn, 
to trample on. 

Cocedra, s. f. a quilt, or mat- 
tress. — Cocedra de pltimu-s, a 
feather-bed. 

(.'ocedron, s. m. a great quilt 
lo lay under others. 

Cocrdura, s. f. the act of sew- 
ing any thing. 

Cocelete, s. m. a corslet. 

Coeer, v. a. to boil, to bake. — 
Cocer.-e, v. r. to fret one's 

. self, to vex or torment one's 
self. 

L'ochambre, s. m. a greasy fdthy 
smell, .such as comes from 
dish-water, or greasy dirty 
cooks. 

Coche, s. m. a coach. 

Cochear, v. n. to guide or go- 
vern, to drive a coach. 

Cochera, s. f. a coach-house. 



|Cocheril, adj. belonging to a 
coach. 

Cocherillo, s. m. diminutive of 
cochero. 

Cochero, s. m. a coachman. 

Cochifrito, s. m. a particular 
atcwed dish, Ine chief ingre- 
dient of which is iamb or 
kd. 

Cochina, s. f. a sow. 

Coch'nata, s. *■. a piece of timber 
in a ship so called. 

Cochineria, s. f, sowishness^ 
nastincss. 

Cochinilla, s. f. originally a 
wo<)dlouse, but since the same 
name is given to scarlet-dye, 
called cochinille, which is the 
Spanish name given it, be- 
cause it is made of small files, 
vvhich sprinkled with wine or 
vinj'gar, roll up together like 
wood-lice, and these are the 
rich scarlet dye. Cochinilla is 
also a sow-pig. 

Cochinillo, s. m. a sucking 
pi.g. 

Cochino, s. m. a pig, a porker ; 
a slovenly fellow. — Cochina 
leckon, a sucking pig. 

Cochio, s. m. aptness to boil— 
Cockite hervile, adv. done in a 
hurry, or hand over head, or 
meat but half boiled. 

Cocho, adj. sodden, boiled, bak- 
ed, or dressed to eat. 

Cochura, s. f. a violent heat or 
great sweat — Pasar cochura, 
par hermosura, rel. no one can 
obtain pleasure without trou- 
ble. 

Cocidura, s. f. vide Cocedura. 

Cocimiento, s. m. vide Coc- 
cion. 

Cocin,i, s. f. the kitchen where 
the provisions are cooked in % 
house. 

Cocinar, v. a. to cook, to pre- 
pare victuals for the ta- 
ble. 

Coc'neria, s. f. the dressings of 
victuals. 

Cocinero, s. m. the cook. 

Cocinilla, s. m. diminutive of 
cocina. 

Code, s. m a grapple, a hook 
to lay hold with. 

Coclcar, V. a, t« grapple or to 
lay hold with an hook. 

Coclillo, s. a sort of worm that 
gnaws the vines. ■ 

Coco, s. f. a worm' that eats 
the vints or other trees, or 
any such sort of worm or; in- 
sect ; also the word used to 
frijjht children, as we say th* 



COD 



COG 



COG 



C'ucodrili I, ) s. m. 
CocoiiriMo, ^ a fa 



bugbear. — CuJrda el c'co, an 
exi)re8siou used to dt^ter chil- 
dren, as ciur "^Kn^lish nurses 
frighten tliemby blddiiifr them 
take can: of the btigaho. — 
Cico, 6 ]ia!ma de las Indias, 
the coca-tree, otlierwise called 
the i>alMi-tree. 

C<<c6bo!o, s. m. a tree in the 
West Indies, the wootl of a 
red colour 

a ci'oco<lile ; 
false deceitful 
man. — Cocqdrillo, s. in. a cro- 
codile. 

CocoU&te, s. ni. a sickness like 
the Kpoited fever. 

Coeoiobis, s. m. a particular 
kind of wine. 

Coeoso, ad), full of worms. 

Cocote, s. in. vide Coirote. 

Cocuyo, s. HI. a ,a:!ow-worni. 

Coda, s. f. (obs.) a tail. — 
Cida dc miita, the herb called 
horse-tail. 

('oih'ico, s. in. vide Codazo. 

Codada, s. f. a blow with the 
elbow. 

C'oda^lura, s. f. the twig: of a 
vine or little branch sjirouting 
up from under g-round. 

Coda], adj. a cubit long, or be- 
longing to the elbow. — Codil, 
the armour which covers the 
elbow. — Codal <k^ carpiritero, a 
carpenter's square. 

Codate, s. m. the stern-post ; 
the last timber in the st«rn 
of a ship, to which the rudder 
IS made fust. 

CodazOj s. m. a blow with the 
elbow. 

Codear, v. n. to beat about the 
elbows, to make room with 

them. 

Codera, s. f. the scab on the 
elbow, or a torn sleeve at the 
vibow. 

Codicj', S. m. the body, or 
stump, or stock of a tree ; 
a book, or vohime, a manu- 
script. 
Cotlicia, s. f. avarice, covet- 
ousness, grecdint.'ss. 

Codicinbie, adj. to be coveted. 
Codiciador, s. m. one that 

coiets. 
Co<liciiir, V. a. to covet. 
Codiciliir, v. n. to make a 

codicil or an addition to a last 

wjll and testament. 
Codicilo, s. m. a codicil, or an 

addition a uian makes b>fore 

lii.'i death to h.ii la*t will «uU 

tcstaaicjjt. 
GiKiiciosaim'ute, adv. covctous- 



Ij', ijrecdily ; also anxiously- 

CVxiicioso, adj. covetous, greedy; 
aljio eager, earnest, or au\i- 
ous. — Miigercodlriosa, is some- 
times taken in a good sense 
for a good housfwit'e. 

Codigo, s. m. a volume of tli^; 
civil law, so called from the 
I^-itin codrx. 

Codillo, s. m. a little elbow ; 
also a term in a game at 

' cards ; codillc. — Jugars'le kit 
It 7irto de codillo, (metaph.)to 
obtain by deceit or fraud. 

Ci'ido, s. m. an elbow; also 
the measure vve call a ctdiit, 
being a foot and a half. — 
T)ar delcodo, to give a private 
hint with the elbow ; also to 
put away, to reject. — Bcbcr 
f/-e rorfoi', to drink leaning upon 
one's t'lbows ; that is, leisure- 
ly, and at one's, ease. 

Codun, s. m. a -bag to tie up 
an horse's tail in ; also the tail 
of the horse. 

Cod on, ? 

Codono, p- ■"• « q"»"ce. 

Codoiiero, s. m. a guince-tree. 

Codorniz, s. f. a quail. 

Coechar, v. a. vide Cohechar. 

Coeftciente, adj. That which 
makes, causes, or brings to 
pass with another, 
'oepiscopo, s. rn. a bishop's 
i companion or colleague. 

Coetaneo, adj. of the same 
age. 

Coete, s. m. squib, cracker, or 
serpent made of guiqiowdcr. 

iCoeterno, adj. co -eternal. 

iCoextenderse, v. r. to stretch 

I out together, to extend 
equally. 

jCofia, s. f. a woman's ooif. 

Cofin, s. m. ^b.^sket, pannier, 

CoFina, s. f. j) frail. 

Cofradc, s. tn. a brother of a 
brotherhootl or confraternity. — ■ 
Cofriuks de pnl/i, (in cant) an 
assembly of thieves. 

Cofradia, s. f. brotherhood, 
confraternit}', corporation ; 
(in cant) a multitude of rob- 
bers, 

Coffradre, s. m. (obs.) vide 
C'ofrade. 

COfre, s. m. coffer, trunk, chest. 

Cofrcar, v. n. to bow in tlie 
back, as old men do. 

Cfifrecito, s. m. a little trunk 

or coU'trr. 
Cofrcro, .s. m. trunk-maker. 
Cogear, v. n. vide Coxear. 
(,'ogedizo, adj. that is, ur may 

be gathered. 



Cogedor, s. ift. gatherer. 

C'og«;dura, s, f. the act of 
catching or gathering any 
thing. 

Coger, V. a. to gather, to 
catch ; sea-term, to coif a 
rope, that is, to lay it in 
rmrnds one over another as it 
is gathered up, that it may 
lay together, and rmi without 
entaj^gliiig ; to surprise. — 
(7(-(iT los fnitos de la licrra, to . 
^^ar.her in harve.st. — Coocr el 
(igua el noi'o, is for a sbip to 
leak, or take in water. — 
Cof^er el ladron, to catch the 
thief. — Vogcr rupa, to fold 
linen. — Coger a uno a paldbras^ 
to entrap a man in his own 
woids. — Coger ijgua en cesfo, 
to take up water in a basket, 
to labour in vain. 

Cogida, s. f. a gathering of the 
hai-vcst. 

(^ogido, da, p. p. from Coger. 

Cogimiento, s. m. a gathering, 
catching, taking. 

Cogitabundo, adj. thoughtful. 

Cogitar, v. a. to think* 

Cogitative, adj. belonging to 
the power or faculty of think- 
ing ; pensive. 

Cognacion, s. f. relatifcn. 

Cognado, adj. related by father 
or mother. 

Cognicion^ S. f. knowledge. 

Cognombrc, s. m. a surname. 

Cognomento, s. m. a nick- 
name, a by-name given to a 
person from his actions, as 
Judas the traitor, Dionysius 
the tyrant, &c. „ 

Cognoscible, adj, capable to 
be known. 

Cognoscitivo, a!^. having the 
power of knowing. 

CogoUieo, s. m. diminutive of 
cogCl/o. 

Cogollo, s. m. the heart of a 
tree, the close part of a cab- 
bage, ur cabbage-lettuce, or 
the like ; used also as co- 
gi'iUa. 

Cogolmadura, s. f. heaping ' 
above the measure. 

Cogolmamicnto, s. m. idem. 

Cogolmar, v. a. to heap up, 
to heap above flic nuasure. 

Cogolmo, s. m. vide Cohno. 

Cogoinbrillo, s. m. diminutive- 
of co^mnbro, 

C'ogombro, s. m. vide Cohom- 

bro. 
Cogomolo, s. rn. a mushroom. 

(obs.) 
Cogotc, s. m. the pole of tlie 



C O II 



COL 



C O' L 



TipacV the nape of the neck. — 
D(it de cogSte, to fall down 
baokvards. 

Cogucho, s. m. the coarsest sort 
of sugar. 

Cogujada, s. f. fi lark. — 
Cof^njrUlu copada, a copple- 
crownt'd lark. 
'Coguioii, s. m. the corner of a 
feather-bed or bolster, the 
corner of a quilt to lie on. 

Cogulla, s. f. a monk's cowl or 
hood. 

Cogullada, s. f. the part that is 
full of kernels in the luck of 
suine. 

Cohabitacion, s, ra. a cohabita- 
tion, living togetlier. 

Cohabitar, v. n. to cohabit, to 
dwell with another, to live 
together. 

Cohechador, s. m. one that 
gives bribes. 

Cohcchar, v. a. to bribe, to 
corrupt ; also to plough, to 
till, to manure the ground j 
to gather tiie harvest. 

Cohechazon, s. m. Jjribing ; 
also tilling, ploughing, ma- 
nuring. 

Cohecho, s. m. a bribe. — Xi 



Cohonclimiento, s. m. confound- 
ing, destroying. 
Cohorte, s. f. a cohort^ a 

band or comjiany of sold.ors. 
Coidar, V. n. (obs.) vide 

Cuidar. 
Coido, s. m. (obs.) vide 

Cuidado. 
Coiina, s. f. (in cant.) a whore. 
Coittie, s. m. the person who 
takes care of the gaming- 
house. (In cant,) the mas- 
ter. 

L'uimero, s. m. vide Coime. 

Coincidcate, adj. coincident, 
falling in together with any 
thing. 

Coincider, v. n. to coincide, to 
concur, to fall on the same 
point. 

Coincpiinado, adj. spotted, de- 
filed. 

Coita, s. f. (obs.) care, trouble, 
uneasiness, or any misfortune 
which may happen. 

Cuitarse, v. r, (obs.) to be 
full of grief, to be sorrowful. 

Coitivo, adj. (obs.) having 
access to coition. 

Coito, s. m. carnal copulation. 

Cc'ija, Cojo, vide Coger 



Cojear, v. a. vide Coxear. 
Cq'iecha, s. f; vide Cosecha. 
Cojedi/.o, adj. vide Cogedi/io. 
Cojer, v. a. Coger. 
Cojera, s. f. lameness. 

vide Coginii- 



ha^as cohecho, ni pierdfisdoecho, 

no one ought lo take another's 

property, or to lose his 

own. 
Coheredero, s. m. a coheir. 
Cohei'encia, s. f. coherence, jCojiraieuto, s 

agreement. [ ento. 

Coherente, adj. agreeing, cor- jCojo, adj. lame. 

respondent, coljering. Cqjon de pcrro, the herb rag- 

Cohermanar, v. a. to unite, to wort. 

ally, to join hke bj-othei's. Cqiondra, s. f. (obs.) vide 

Cohet<\ s. m. a squib, cracker, Coj'ulda. 

or serpent made with gun- jCojonel, s. m. pi. the testicles 

powder. of a man or beast. 

Coheteria, s. f. the throwing Cojudo, adj. that has great 

or burning of squibs. testicles, that is not gelt 



Cohetero,^ s. m. the person who 

makes or sells squibs. 
C'ohibir, v. a. to restrain, keep 

back, prevent, 
("ohita de a'tsas, s. f. (ol'S.) a 

cpiarter of a town, or any 

number of houses, 
Cohol, s. m. a stone found in 

silver mines ; antimony ; aUo 

black lead, a kind of colouring 

stuif. 
Cohombral, s m. a garden or 

bed of cucumbers. 
C'ohombrillo, s. m. the wild 

cncuniber. 
Cohombro, s. m. a sort of 

cucumber. 
Colionder, v. a. to confound, to 

destroy, to spot. 



Col, s. f. a colewort. — Entre 
col y col lechuga, betwixt a 
colewort and a colewort let- 
tuce; that is, interlay j'our 
discourse w-itli variety^ as 
gardeners do, and let no words 
be lost. 

Cola, s. f. a tail ; also glue, 
or sizing, and a long note in 
music. — Cula del urado, the 
plougii-t;iil, or handle. — Cola 
de cahnlk), the herb called 
horse-tail, or shave-grass. — 
Cola de pc'ce, an herb- called 
fish-tail. — Cola de golondriiia, 
properly a swallow's tail ; but 
among workmen it is that 
which we call a duf-tail, or 
dove-tail, because cut iu the 
L 3 



«liapc of a bird's t£(il, ,wlvch 
makes it bo'd fast. — Llevur la 
col'i 6 ter co.'a, to carry a 
ta 1, or to be tailed ; that' is, 
to be humbled or pulled down 
from what lie esteemed him- 
self to be. — Cola muerdtiga de 
roMe, misseltoe of the oak. — 
Cast/g:/do . de cola, properly a 
horse that is made to carry 
his tail down; (nietaph.) one 
that is humbled, pulled down 
backwards. — liascurse la cola, 
to scratch one's tail, to be 
confined to a little compass, 
after being used to live a 
large, as the horse rubs down 
his tail, when the stable i 
short, -r— Cidirirse ton la cola, 
to cover one's self with one's 
tail ; to alledge frivolous ex- 
cuses, which is like no cover- 
ing. — IJemr la colu en votos, 
to be the last to give one's 
^"ote. 
Colaeion, s. f. a collation ; a 
repast of cold meat, or rather 
what is allowed to be eaten on 
fastiiiif night; a bevcr, au 
evening-meal ; also the col- 
lation of a benefice ; also 
comparison. 
Colaeionar, v. a. to compare 

a copy with the original. 
Colactaneo, s. m. a sucking 
together, a foster-brother. 
Colada, s. f. buck, or lye for 
linen. — Ech^r a iino en la 
colada, to put a man into 
the buck ; this they say to a 
man that is very dirty.— 
I'Ulo saldni en la coluda, it will 
all come out in the buck; 
though a man's faults be 
never so secret, they will out 
in tima — '1 7. do saldrd en la 
colada, you will be paid off 
the old score altogether. 
Coladeio, s. m. a strainer, a 
cullender, a basket to put 
linen into for the lye to run 
through them J a narrow pas., 
sage where but one can 
pass. 
Colador, s. m. vide Coladero. 
Coladura, s. f. straining; also 
bucking of linen. 
Colaina, s. f. a gulp of wine, 

a taste of.wine, a sip. 
Colaire, s. m. the place through 
which many winds pass. 
Cblanibre, a dicker of leather ; 
(in cant) it is thirst, or d nuk- 
ing. 
Colar, v. a. to strain through 
a strainer, tt» buck linen j 



COL 



COL 



COL 



aUd to glue, and to run • it 
Ifently, as liquors do a>- a 
Stmll bole, crack, or the 
like. 

Colaste, s. m. the rake of the 
sh'p aft; that is, as much 
of the stern as hangs over 
the keel. 

Colateral, adj. collateral, as 
' the collateral line, which is 
not the immediate line from 
father to son, but the i.ext, 
as from an uncle, or the like j 
also that which is on the sitle 
of the other. 

Colativo, adj. heaped up, club- 
bed or brought in by joint 
payment, mutual. 

Colaudar, v. a. to praise, to 
commend. 

Colayna, s. f. (In cant,) a 
draught O' wine. 

Colcecira, s. f. a feather-bed to 
l!eon. 

Colce-lron, s. ra. augment, of 
cokedra. ■ 

Colcha, s. f. a quilt to cover, 
or !ay over a bed. 

Colchiidijva, s. f. tb.^ quilting. 

'Culcuar, V, a. toquih. 

Colchevo, s. ni. on*^ thr.t makes 
or >e'ls qui'ts to cover aed.s. 

Colchico. s. in. an h< rb ca!!e<l 

' by apothecaries herniodactyl, 
liricumphancy. 

Colchon, s. ni, a mattresfi, or 

' feather-bed. — { oLcfu.n cksbas- 
tiido,' a quilf that has all tlic 
tack.ngs or bastings that keep 
it in lorm, dropped ofl", 
(mctaph.) an unwieldy gross 
fellow. 

Colchbncico, ? s. m. a little 

Colchonci lo; ^mattress, or 
quilt to lie o:i. 

Colchonero, s. m. one who 

• maises mattresses or feather- 
beds. 

Cole, s. m. vide Col. 

Coleada, s, f. a stroke with the 

■ tail. ■- . - ^ ■ ■ •■ ■ 
Co'tar, V. n. to wag the tail. 
Coleccion, s. f. collection, 

p-i-l.ering together. 

Coie.-ta, s. f. vide Colccc'on. 

Colectanea, s. f. videJ Colec- 
cion. ■•■•'• 

Colectar, v. n. to Collect, or 

■ gathei* together. '^ 
Cole<:ticio, adi. of the common 

stock at sott, ordinary, com- 
mon. '-'■:■■ 

Colectivaintnte, adv. gathered 
together iii heapsj also 
btiefly, compendiously. 

Cblectivo, adj. collective, ga- 



thered into one mass. ' 

Cniector, s. m. the person who 
gathers, a collector. 

Colectnria, s. f. collection, the 
office or a collector. 

Colt;j;a, s. m. colleague, com- 
panion in office, or other- 
wise. 

Coleqacion, s. f. gathering to- 
gether, an assembly, a con- 
gregation. 

Colcgar, v. a. to gather toge- 
ther, to assemble, to confede- 
rate, to unite, 

Colegal, s. m. a collegiate, or 
student in a college; adj. 
used, belonging to a college. 

Colegiamente, adv. collegiate- 
like. 

Colegiata, s. f. a collegiate 
church- 

Colegiatura, s. f. the place or 
rank of a cclkg-ial. 

Col^gio, s. m. a college. 

Co'cgir, V. a. to gather ; to 
infer, to deduce by reason. 

Coleo, s. m the motion of the 
ta'l in M 'v beast/j also tVe 
motion of the biord m a 
man. 

Colera, s, f. choler, anger. — 
Colcra, s. f. a beautiful tail of 
any creature. 

Coleriro, adj. cholcnc, hasty, 
passionate. 

Goleta, s. f. the hair of the 
head cut round ; a small 
skull-cap ; al>o a sort of 
canvas to make doublets. 

Co'etaneo, s. m. a foster-bro- 
tbcr, one that sucks the same 
milk. 

Coictero, s. m. a person who 
makes the buff coats. 

Colctico, s. m. a little bufT or 
Iea*lier jerkin. 

Colctilla, s. f. a woman's ker- 
chief. 

Colefo, s. m. a buff coat. 

Colgadero, s in. a thing to 
hang an(jther by, or that 
which hangs. 

Colcadizo, adj. that is, or may 
be hung. 

Colgai'&r, s. m. a hanger. 

Colgadura, s. f. the hnng'ng 
of a room ; also hanging of 
any other thing. 

Colgfijo, s. m. a thing that 
hangs ■ diuyling. — Cofgojo de 
t.'vas, a bunch of grapes. 

Colg/ir, V. a. to hang, to hang 
a room ; to depend on ano- 
ther ; to present on a mail's 
birth-day, or the feast of the 
sa,nt of his name; also to 



han J a man. — Colsnr de la 
boca del que k"blti, to be wholly 

intent upon what one says. 
Colica, s. f. the chohck. 
Colico, adj. that has the 

cholck. 
(Jolidir, V. a. to collide, to rub, 

to dash, to beat, to knock 

together. 
Coliflor, s. f. a cauliflower. 
Col gacion, s. f. union, league, 

confederacy, alliance in any 

undertaking. 
Coligado, adj. bound tog-etlier, 

confederated, allied. 
Coligadura, s. f. a connection 

or binding together. 
Coligar, V. r. to make an 

alliance, or confederacy. 
Colil'a, s. f. diminutive of 

co/d, 
Colina, s. f. cabbage-soed ; 

also a narrow hill betwixt 

two va'es. 
Colino, s. ill. a young cabbage 

or sprout. 
Coliquar, ? v. a. to liquefy, 
Coliquecer, ^ to make liquid. 
Colino, s. m. a medicine for 

the f-yes. 
Col'seo, s. ni. a theatre ; also 

any ])lace where there are 

large statues, 
Coi'a, s. f. a gale of wind. 
Coliado, s. m. a hillock. 
Collar, a. m. a collar. 
Coliareio, s. ni. a little collar; 

also the cape of a cloak or 

coat 
Coiiorcillo, ? s. IB. vide Col- 



Coiiorcillo, } s. 
O.Haiico, ^ 1 



larc^jo. 

Collarino, s. m. the collarinc, 
a term among architects ; a 
small circle or round that 
compasses the top and bottom 
of the rolumn. 

CoUaiar, adj. (obs.) vide Cola- 
teral. 

Coli;i/,o, s. m. vide Colazo ; a 
servant they hire to plough 
and till. 

Col'eja, s. f. a little stalk or 
stem. 

CoUera, s. f. a collar for a 
horse or other beast of 
draught. — CoUera, the ch.ains 
with which the galley-slaves 
were chaine<l. 

Colleta, s. f. a cabbage-plant. 

C'olma, s. f. vide Colmn. 

Colmadanieiite, adv. in heaps, 
perfectly, completely. 

Coimadura, s. f. heaping up. 

Col mar, v. a. to heap up. 

Colmcar, s. m. vide Colmenar 

Colmena, s. m. a beo-hivc. — 



COL 



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Tt'ni'r la casa romo una colmfna, 
to have a house like a bee- 
hive ; that is, well stored 
Colmenar, s. m. a place to keep 

bee-hives. 
Colmenero, s. m. one that 

keeps bee-bives. 
Colmillejo, s. ui. diminutive of 

ejl.'irllo. 

Cohnilio, s. m. the tusk of a 
boar i)r any other beasi ; 
also the fore teeth of a man, 
whrh part the fore teeth from 
the hind teeth. 

Colmilludo, adj. that has great 
tusks; also cunning, or diffi- 
cult to be dece ved. — Mostrar 
colmil'os, (metaph. and fam.) 
to show strenL'Ch, valour, ('(ni 
rage, wisdom, &c. 
Colnio, 8. m. the top of any 
thing, the h<>aped part oi a 
measure, that which rises 
above the e<!gts of the mea- 
sure. — No Ue7ar en culmo, not 
to rise to the top, not come to 
perfection. 
C'rilo, s. m. the intestine colon. 
Colobio, s m. a short coat 
without sleeves used in former 
ages. 
Colobrina, s. f. vide Culebrina. 
Colocacion, s. f. placing, or 
bestowing, settling. 
Coiocar, v. a. to place, to 
settle. *■ . 

Colocyntida, s. f. a kind of 
wild gourd, purging phlegm, 
the apple whereof is called 
colo(jH7iUidi-t. 

Colodra, s. f. a horn to drencl' 
beasts ; also a deep pan 
to mitk sheep or goats in. 
Colodrillo, s. m. the pole of the 
head, the nape of the neck. — 
Dar d<- colodr'tllo, to tumble 
down backwards, 
Colodro, s. m. a sort of wooden 
shoes. — Andir de Z(Cos en 
cotf'dros, to run out let one 
dansjer into another, to fall 
out of the frying-pan into the 
fire. 
Cnlombrono, s. m. namesake. 
Colonia, s, f. a broad silk rib- 
bon; also a colony, or number 
of people sent to settle in any 
place. 

Colono, s. m. a husbandman 
who cultivates the ground he 
has hired. 
Colophon ia, s. f. fine rosin. 
Coloquintida, s. f. the colo- 

quintida plant and apple. 
Coloquio, s. m. collotjuy, con- 
6rcnce. 



Coloquutor, s. m. the person .Columpio, s. m. a swing, or the 
who talks with another. \ act oi s\\inei!ig. 



Color, s. m. colour ; pretence ; 
paint for women's faces. — 
Mudir el color del rlstro, to 
change the colour in the face, 
to blush. — i'ol6r cirdeno, a 
Idack and blue colour. — ' 'o!6r 
lleno, a deep colour. — Color 
mucrto, a faded (■y\^<\\r,— Color 
V7V0, a bright, lively colour. — 
Micdir color, to chang. colour, 
as a man does ujk)!! a sur- 
prize. — Dutingnir de colorca, 
f. (fam.) to distinguish one 
thing from another. — Ponerse 
al!riinocolorau),f.{{axn.) to be 
asiiamed. — Bolvcrse en color, 
to blush. 
(Joloracion, s. f. the state of 

being coloured. 
Colorado, adj. red ; sometimes 
taken for coloured. — Ponerse 
color :do, to blush. 
Colorar, v. a. to colour, to 
palliate, to excuse. — Falabras 
eolorudas, obscene words in 
con\ersation. 

Colorear, v. n. to begin to 
recover a colour ; also to co- 
lour, to palliate. 
Colorido, s. m. the colouring, 
the manner of colouring par- 
ticular to each painter. 
Colorin, s. m. a linnet. 
Colorir, v. a. to set out in 

colours. 
Colorista, s. m. colorist, the 
pa.utcr who «xce.s in colour- 
ing. 

Coloso, s. m. any statue of au 

extraordinary bigness. 

Colostro, s. m. beastings, thick 

milk that comes soon after a 

cow has calved. 

Coludir, V. a. to collude, to 

dissemble, to deceive. 
Columbino, adj. dove-like, dove- 
colour. 
Co'um'jrador, s. ni. (in cant,) 
a sjiy, an observer, or looker 
over. 
Columbrar, v. a. to discover at 
a distance, so that a man 
can scarce discern what it 



Columbres.s. m. pi. (in cant,) 

the eyes. 
Columl)r6n,s. m. a glimpse of 

a thing as far as one can 

see. 
Coluniela, s. f. a little 

culunm 

Columna, s. f. vide Coluna. 
Columpiarsc, v. r. to swing on 

a rope, as boys do, 
L4 



Coluna, s. f. a column, or 
p'lar. — Colima T>6rica, linka, 
Curhtti'i, Toicanti, Composita, 
Gi'.licn, a colunm of the Doric, 
Ionic, Corin'hian, Tuscan, 
Composite, or Gothic order. — 
Coliina da m.dia cifia, a half 
pillar; that .s, only the half 
round, as is used against a 
wail. — CoUuta iitrv.ida, a fluted 
column. 
Coiunac.on, s. f. adorning with 
columns, or the placing or 
disposing of them. 
Colunariu, s. m. a disposition, 
or placing of columns, a 
colonnade, any series or range 
of pillars. 

Coluros, s. m. pi. the colures, 
being two great circles in tlic 
sphere cutting one another at 
right angles, at tl;e poles of 
the worid, and dividing the 
zodiac into four parts. 
Colusion, s. f. collusion, fraud, 
deceitful dealing, when two 
combine to cheat a third. 
Coliisor, s. m. one that con- 
cludes, dissembles, or joins 
with another to cheat. 
Co'yrio, s. m. a medicine for 
the eyes, eye-salve ; also a 
tent, a pessary made fuller at 
one end, and smaller at the 
other, like a mouse's tail, to 
dress tistulas with. 
Coma, s. f. (obs.) the hair. — 
C6ma, s. f. the stop called a 
coinma, the point which notes 
the distinction of clauses, 
marked thus, ( , ). — Sinfaltarle 
una coma ; no le falla una 
coma ; sin fultarle punto, ni 
co}na ; manner of speaking, to 
expla n that some writing is 
properly transcribed or printed, 
according to the original ; also 
a perfect imitation of anj^ 
thing;. 
Comadre, s f. a midwife, a 
gossip. — Junes de comudres^ 
Gossips Tliursday, Thursday 
seven-night bi fore Shrove- 
Tuesday, for the Thursday 
before is called Jiicves de comr- 
pnidres, the He-goisij)s Thurs- 
day ; and that immediately 
before Sinove-Tuesday, Jucjet 
para todos, for ail, both men 
and women. — Comadre, (fam.) 
name given amongst women 
to their friends. — Mai me 
<juieren 7nis camadres, porque lei 
digo las v*rd»dct, (re£) taf 



CO M 



C O M 



C OM 



friends don't like nic, because 
I tell them the truth. 

Comaclreja, s. f. a wnaxel. 

Coniadrera, s. f. a gossiping- 
woman. 

Comadrtro, s. m. a man that 
}s always among the women. 

Comandamiento, s. m. the go- 
vernuicut. of any province or 
kingdom. 

Comaadancia, s. f. vide Coman- 
damiento. 

Comandante, s. m. a command- 
ant, a captain. 

Comandar, v. a. to command. 

ComandrOjS. m. a command. 

Ccmarca, ..s. f. a district, or 
tcrrUo,ry, a liberty, or the 
country about a town.; also 
the borders or confines. 

Comarcano, adj. neighbouring 
ijpa.r the_ borders within the 
liberties. 

Comarcar, v.n. to border, to be 
neighbouring-. 

Comba, s. f. a bump, a round 
swelling caused by a fall or 
,a blow J also a felon on a 
finger. 

Combadiira, s. f. bending, 
.making crooked. 
♦ Combar, v. a. to bow, to bend, 

• to turn into an arch. 

Combate, s. m. combat, battle, 
conflict, assault. 

Gombatible, adj. assaultable. 

(lombatidor, s. m. a combater, 
a fighter, an assailant, a 
champion. 

pombatientc, s. m. a combat- 
ant. 

Conibatamiento, s. m. fighting, 
combating. 

Comba^;ir, v. a. to combat, to 
fight, to assault. — Hombre 

. apenibJdo medio combat/do, a 
man that is upon his guard 

, has half the battle over 
Fore-warned, fore-armed.'' — 
■Conibqlir, (mttaph.) to con- 
tradict^ to oppose ; also it is 

.fsaid of any inatiiroate thing, 
defects,, vices, and pa,ss>iops of 
the soul. 

C(i>.rohes, s. m. the deck of a 

C6m,hjdau6r, s. m. one jthat 

^iiBvitcs. 

Qojmbidar, v. a. to invite. 

Combidoa, s. m. the 's-quire of 

tiie company, ho that treats 

all. 
Coinbinaei6n,s.f. a combination. 
Combinar, v. a. to combine, to 

p'ot, to devise, or to joift togc- 

tJitr in a design. 



Combite, s. m. an invitation ; 
also a feast, or treat. — 
Combite con purra, a feast with 
a club ; that> is, an,, invita- 
tion at which eVery one 
pays, 

Combleza, s. f. (obs.) a con- 
cubine, a mistress kept by a 
married mau. 

C'ondilezo, s. m. (obs.) a rival, 
a competitor; also one that 
is too familiar with another 
man's wife. 

Coniboy, s. ra. convoy, money, 
provisions, or ammunition sent 
to a town or army with a 
guard to secure it against 
the enemy; the saiiie word 
is used at sea for a guard of 
men of war to secure mer- 
ehantj, 

Comboyar, v. a. to convoy. 

Combustible, adj. combustible, 
that can be burnt. 

Comedero, s. m. a room to eat 
in, or a vessel for any crea- 
ture to feed out of — Comedero, 
adj. eatable. 

Comedia, s. f. a comedj', a 
play. — E/una comedia, to give 
occasion, by your . words, 
actions, and behaviour, to 
laugh at. 

Comediante, s. m. f. player, or 
actor. 

Comedico, adj. belonging to a 
comedy. 

Comedidamente, adj. civilly, 
courteously. 

Comedido, adj. civil, courteous, 
well-bred, well-behaved ; also 
moderate. 

Comcnimiento, s. m. civility, 
goo<l breedings also modera- 
tion. 

Comedio, s. m. an interval of 
time. 

Corned ir, v. r. to premeditate, 
to deliberate upon, or con- 
sult how any thing must be 
d'^ne. — Comedirse, v. r. to be 
civil, to grow calm, to 
uiodevate. 

Comedo, s. m. (obs.) vide 
Comediante. 

Coniedor, s. m. a great eater; 
a dining-room. 

Cumendable, adj. commendable, 
praise-worthy. 

Comendador, s. m. a commen- 
dary ; he who has a revenue 
m <-ommendam, either priest 

or knight of the military 

orders. — Comfiidad/ res dc bi'/a, 

(in rant,) thieves that play 

at fairs. 



Comcndar, v. a. to recommend; 
to commend, to praise. 

Comendero, s. m. vide Comen- 
dador ; also he that commitSi 
any thing to one's charge. 

Comendatario, s. Tn. one who 
has a bcnetice in coramen- 
dam.^ 

Comensal, adj. mess-mate, a 
companion at board or at 
table. 

Comehtador, s. m. one who 
makes, comments or remarks. 

Comentar, v., a. to_ comment, 
to explain, to make remarks- 
on. 

Comentario, s. m. commen- 
tary. 

Comento, s. m. comment, ex- 
planation. 

Comcntual, adj. belongiiig to a 
comment. 

Comenzador, s. m. one who 
begins or commences. 

Comenzamiento, s. m. a com- 
mencement, or beginning. 

Comenzar, v. a. to begin, to 
commence. 

Comer, v. a. to eat, to dine.— 
Comer un bocddo sin asentnrse, 
to eat a bit without sitting 
down. — Comer de gUra or de 
mogoUori, to spunge one's 
victuals. — Comer inii ducados 
de renta, to spend a thousand 
ducats a year. — Tener qite 
comer, to be well to pass.— - 
Come'rse a oiro de tm bocudo, 
to eat up a man at a morsel ; 
to make nothing of him.— 
Comerse wios a vtros, to eat up 
one another ; to be always 
quarrelling. — Comerse dc piojos 
en t'ma ccircel to be eaten iip 
by lice in a prison; to die 
miserably in it. — Co»j('r de 
mogollon, to spunge a dinner. — 
Comer y cullw, to eat and say 
nothing. — Comerle vn lado a 
otro, to put others to a great 
expi nee. — Comerse de envidid, 
f. (fam.) to be eaten by 
envy ; to be rotten, or vexed 
for another's prpsperity. — ■ 
Cow s'/ pan sc lo coma, f. (expr.) 
let himself settle that business; 
tiiat is, when one has done 
any ill act-on, and wants 
another's assistance to get out 
of it. 

Couierciiible, adj. that can be 
sold, saleable; also sociable, 
affabh'. 

Comereial, adj. belonging to ■ 
traflic. 

ComcTciante, s, in. he who 



COM 



C O M 



COM 



traffics ; a tradesman, a mer- 
chant. 

Cotuerciar, v. n. to traffic, or 
merchandize. 

Comercio, $. m. commerce, 
trade. 

Comercio, society, communica- 
tion. — Comercio, (metaph.) a 
secret commiuiicatiou wi^li 
women, or rogues. 

Comerse, s. m. pi. victuals, 
eatables. 

Comestible, adj. eataijie. 

Cumeta, s. m. a comet, a 
blazing star. 

Coinetario, adj. belons;ing to a 
comet or blazing star. 

Cometedor, s. m. one that com- 
mits an affair to another, or 
that commits a crime. , ,, 

Comcter, v. a. to commit a 
thing to, to commit a crime. 

Cometidor, s. m. vide Come- 
tedor. 

Cometimiento, s. m. commit- 
tiii"'. 

Comezonj s. m. itcliing ; the 
sting of conscience. 

Comicamentc, adv. comically, 
humorously. 

Comicio, s. m. an assembh'' of 
people for chusing officers or 
making- of laws. 

Comico, adj. comic, comical. 

Comida, s. f. meat, dinner. — 
Comida herha, compnTiia des- 
kecha, to forsake j'oiir friends 
when you do not w ant them. 

Comidilla, s. f. diminutive of 
Comida. 

Comienzo, s. m. a beginning. 

Comigo, adv. with ma.—Estnx 
conmigo ? are you on my 
side ? do you imdei'.«tand 
me ? 

C'juiiliton, s. m. a person given 
to gluttony. 

Comilon, s. m. a great eater, a 
greedy-gut, a glutton. 

Comilonear, v. d. to play the 
glutton. 

Comino, s. f. the plant and seed 
cummin. — Fuld/io p.irle un 
comino, such a one splits a 
cummin seed ; he is niggard- 
ly. — Xo monta un trdpo atddo 
de cominos, it is not worth a 
rag full of cummin seeds; it 
is not worth a straw or 
button. 

Comisaria, s. f. the office of a 
commissary. 

Comisi'irio, s. m. a commissary. 
Cotnisi'irio, a jiersou chosen by 
any eommunily. 

CVmisiou, s. f. commission. 



Comisionirio, s, m. vide Coml- 
sario. 

Comiso, s. m. the penalty laid 
on those who deal in con- 
trabaud goods, or traffic 
against law. 

Comisura, s. f. a joint, the 
place wh-re boards or other 
things arejoiued. 

Comite, s. m. vide Comiti'e. 

Comitiva, s. f. company, con- 
voy ; a thing committed to 
another. 

Comitre, s. m. a boatswain of a 
ship or galley. 

Comm^moracion, s. f. com- 
memoration, remembrance. 

Commemorar, v. a. to com- 
memorate, to remember. 

Commensal, s. m. mess-mate, 
who eats at the same table 
with others. 

Commensuracion, s. f. com- 
mensiiration, measuring toge- 
th(;r. 

Commensurar, v. n. to pro- 
portion, or measure together. 

Comuriliton, s. m. a fellow- 
soldier. 

Corriminacion, s. f. a threat. 

Comininar, v. a. to threaten. 

Comminatorio, adj. threaten- 
ing. 

Commiseracion, s. f. commise- 
ration, compassion. 

Commocion, s. f. a commotion, 
a disturbance. 

Commonitorio, s. m. advice, 
counsel. 

Commover, v. a. to stir up, to 
ueense, to provoke. 

Commntacioa, s. f. a change. 

Commutar, v. a. to change, 
alter, or truck. 

Commutativo, adj. commuta- 
tive. 

Como, conj. how, as, like, why, 
so, as, if, after that manner. — 
Ifago como tu Juices, I do as 
you do. — Aula como un loco, 
he goes like a mad-mau. — 
Como cres tan miilo ?■ why are 
you so wicked ? — Como cllo 
sea buc'no, so it be good. — 
Como qniera, howsoever. — 
Aquel es ton rico como yo, he is 
as rich as I. — Tiene tanta 
fuerza como yo, he has as much 
strength as I. 

Comodamente, adv. commo- 
diou&ly, conveniently. 

Comodar. v. a. (in cant,) to 
truck, to exchange. 

Comodato, s. m. in law, any 
thing borrowed on condition 
of restitution in kind. 



Comodidad, s. f. conveniency, 
opportunity ; also profit, or 
gain. 

Comodista, s. m. a person who 
is studious of his own con- 
veniency. , 

Comodo, s. m. convcnicticy, 
opportunity ; also convenient, 
commod'ous. 

Compadecer, v. a. to have 
compassion, to commiserate, 
to bear a part in others 
tioubles. 

Compadiar, v^. n. to allj' as 
gossips, to match. 

Compadrazgo, s. m. gossip- 
ship. 

Cohipadre, s. m. a man-gossp, 
a compeer. 

Compage, s. f. joint, closure, 
a close joining or setting to-s" 
getlier. 

CompaiTa, s. f. vide Compauia. 

Companero, s. m. companion. 
Tan hucno es Juan como su, 
compaTJero, (iron.) John is as 
good as his companion. 

'Compania, s, f. a company, a ; 
fellowship, in trade, a society, 
a compan}' of soldiers ; also a 
wife. 

s. m. a compa- 



Coutpano, ? 
Compaiion, ^ 



Compaiioncino, ? s. m. dlminu- 

Companoncillo, \ five of com- 
paflon. 

|Comi>ari6nps, s. m. pi. the 
testicle of a man or beast. -» 
Cdmpafiones de perro, standcr- 
grass. 

Compaiiueia, s. f. a little com- 
pany. 

Comparable, adj. comparable. 

Comparaclon, s. f. comparison, 
E/i comparncion de cslo, in 
comparison of this ; (spoke 
adverbially.) — Toda coriipara- 
civn cs odivsu, comparisons are 
odious. 

Comparador, s. m. a com- 
l)arer. 

Comparanza, s. f. vide Com- 
paraciou, 

Comparar, v. a. to compare. 

Comparativamente, adv. 'com* 
paratively, iu comparison. 

Comparativo, adj. compared, 
or belonging to comparison. . 

Comparecencia, s. f. an ap- 
pearance before a judge at the 
time appointed, a recognisance 
or day of appearance, 

Comparecer, v. n. to appftar, 

C'omparicion, s. f. appearing. 

Comparsa, s. f^ a train or re- 
tinue of attendants or follow- 



COM 



COM 



COM 



ers, a prince's cotirt, a mul- 
titude, or company. 

Compartimiinto, s, m. the 
distribution of the whole into 
parts. — Compnrtimienios, com- 
partments in -paiiiting or 
drawing. 

Compartir, v. a. to distribute, 
to divide j also to impart, tb 
communicate. 

Compals, s. m. the motion of 
the feet in fencing. — Co?npis, 
s. m. a pair of compasses ; 
in music it is the time that is 
kept, or the master's beating 
time. — Salir del comju'is, nor 
to keep time ; not to do 
things orderl J'. 

Compasar, v. a. to measure 
with compasses, to compas.s. 

Compasible, adj. that is com- 
passionate, or has pity. 

Compasiilo, s. m. one of the 
four times used in music. 

Compasion, s. f. compassion, 
pity, commiseration. 

Compasivo, adj. compassionate, 
full of compassion, merci- 
ful. 

Gompaternidad, s. f. compa- 
ternity, spiritual affinity, or 
Icindred contracted between 
the parents of a child and its 
godfather. 

Compatia, s. f. sj'mpathy. 

Conipat bilidid, s. ui. compa- 
tibility, consistency, the 
power of co-existing with 
something else. 

Compatible, adj. compatible, 
sympathetic, suffering with 
another, or that may be 
endured. 

Compatriota, s. m. a country- 
man ; that is, one of the same 
covmiry. 

Compation, s. m. one that has 
an equal right or privilege 
in any patrimonial estate ; 
also a fellow-guardian. 

Compeler, v. a. to compel, to 
force. 

Compendencia, s. strife, de- 
bate. 

Coropendi&r, v. a. to abridge, 
to shorten, to epitomize. 

Coiiipendiariamente, adv. vide 
Conipndiosamcnte. 

Compendio, s. m. a compen- 
dium, an abridgment. 

Compcndioso, adj. brief, short, 
compendious. 

Compensable, adj. compensa- 
ble, that which may be r«- 
compensed. 

Compensacion, s, f. compensa- 



tion, reward, something equi- 
valent. 

Comptnsar, v. a. to requite, to 
reward, to recompense. 

Competenc.a, s. f. competency, 
sufii. i«ncy ; also contention, 
or rivalr.hip. 

Competente, adj. competent, 
■suitable, meet. 

Competer, verb, (imperf.) to 
be competent, fit, or meet. 

Competic on, s. f. competition, 
strife, contention, rivalship. 

Competidor, s. m. a competi- 
tor, a rival, an opponent. 

Competir, v. n. to stand in 
competition. 

Compilar, v. a. to compile, 
to draw up from Tarious 
authors. 

Compinche, s. m. friend, com- 
panion, comrade. 

Complacedero, adj. pleasant, 
agreeable. 

Complaceneia, s. f. compla- 
cency, pleasure, satisfac- 
t on. 

Complacer, v. a. to please, to 
satisfy, to content. — Com- 
placerse, v. r. to be pleased, to 
be satisfied. 

Complacimiento, s. m. vide 
Complaceneia. 

Coniplcmcnto, s. m. completion, 
perfection of any thing. 

Complesion, s. f. vide Com- 
plexion. 

Completamente, adv. com- 
pletely, peri'ect'y. 

Completar, v. a. to perfect or 
complete any thing. 

Completas, s. f. compline, the 
last of the. seven parts of the 
divine office song or recited 
by pr'ests and religious men, 
at nifcht. 

Compieto adj. full, complete. . 

Completorio, s. m. vide Com- 
pletas. 

Complexion, s. f. the constitu- 
tion of the body. 

Complexo, s. m. a complex, or 
joining two or many things 
together. 

Complioacion, s. f. complica- 
tion, confusion of many 
things. 

Complicar, v. a. to mix or con- 
fuse many things one with 
another. 

Complice, s. m. an accomplice, 
one tliat is aiding or assisting 
to a fact, commonly to a 
crime. 

Complicidad, s. f. the keeping 
of company with, or being an 



accomplice in a crime with 
another. 

Complidamente, adv. perfectly, 
onipletely. 

Complimiento, ». m. vide Cum- 
plimiento. 

Complir, v. a. vide Cumplir. 

Compon, s. m. in heraldry, one 

'of the squares of a chess- 
board introduced in a coat 
of arms. 

Componado, adj. in heraldrj-, 
chequered. 

Componedor, s. m. a composer, 
an adjuster, a reconciler, an 
adorner. 

Coniponer, v. a. to compose, to 
compound, to put together, 
to reconcile, to adjust, to dress, 
to adorn, to frame a lye, 
to compose as printers do, to' 
make verst's, to write prose. — 
Compomr disccrdms, to make' 
up differences. — Componerse 
con la parte, v. r. to compound' 
with the plaintiff. — Componerse, 
vna mugcT, is for a woman to 
dress herself. — Componer lo 
desconcerlido, to order things 
that were in confusion. — 
Componer el sonblnnle, to shew 
modesty and gravity in one's 
countenance . 

Comporta, s. f. a vessel to 
carry the grapes home in 
vintage time. 

Comportable, adj. tolerable, 
that may be bomc. 

Comportar, v. a. to carry toge- 
ther with another ; also to . 
bear or sustain an injury. — 
Comportar, v. a. to behave. — 
Comporlar, v. a. to suffer trou- 
ble or misery with p.ititnce 

Coniporte, s. m. (in cant) an 
inn-keeper. 

Compos cion, s. f. composition j 
a greement ; m ixture. 

Coinpos.to, s. m. the composite 
order in architecture. 

Compos tor, s. in. composer, 
a compositor, one who com- 
poimdsj one who composes 
music, forming a tune from 
the different musical notes. 

Comp')stura, s. f. a composi- 
tion; also decency, modesty, 
composedness. 

Compra, s. f. purchase, bar- 
gain- 

Comprable, adj. that can be 
bought. 

Compradillo, s, m. a game at 
cards so called. 

Compradizo, adj. that is, or 
or may be bought or purchased. 



COM 



COM 



CON 



^otttpnrdor, s. m. n buyer, or ] 
purchaser, a chapman.- — ' om- 
pniduivs (If iro y plnla, persotis 
wlio iiiakc ;t th. ir husTicss to | 
buy up u!l the silver niid sroh^ 
as it comes from thi; Iiidios 
in wodgrs, or otherwise, to re- 
duce it to the due standard lor 
coinin'jf-. 

Compriir, v. a. to buy, to pur- 
ciiase. 

Comprehenrter, v> a. tooompre- 
htnd, to otmceive, to under- 
stand, to conta.n. 

Coniprehciisiijle, adj. that can 
b'i comprehend ntJ or iiuier- 
stood, comprehensible, intelli- 
gible, conceivable. 

C'oniprel.ension, s. f. compre- 
hension, understanding, con- 
taining. 

Compr< honsivo, ad;, compre- 
hensive, having- the pov.'er to 
conipieliend or understand. 

Compr< hensor, s. ni. one that 
comprehends or understands. 

Con)presbitero, s. m. he that 
has received the order of 
prie.sthood along with ano- 
ther. 

Coaipresion, s. f. compression 
or binding together. 

Compreso, adj. compressed, 
confined in a small compass. 

Comprimir, v. a. to compress, 
bind together, or conline in 
less compass. 

Comprir, v. a. vide Cumplir. 

Comprobacion, s. f. comproba- 
tion, proof, attestation. 

Comprobiir, v. a. to prove, to 
contirm, to assure.— (kimpro- 
hnr, to commend, to kIIow. 

Coiiipronie:er, v. a. to compro- 
mise, to aqree, to make a mu- 
tua' promise. 

Comprom -timiento, s. m. a 
mutuu! aureement. 

Compr^miiso, s. m. a compro- 
mise, a nmtual pron;ise, yn 
agreement. 

Compromissor, s. m. one that >.« 
to S'.'c 1 compromise or aE;ree- 
nu nt betwixt two performeti , 
Or one of the two parties 
that makes the ajn-ecinent. 

Comprovar, v. a. ■vide Compro- 
bar. 

Coinpnerta, ?. m. a sluice or 
flood-gate; also a portcullis, 
hers<^ or sarracinc of a lor- 
tiess. 

Compuesto, s. m. a work ma^le 
up or composed of mruiv 
tlrna:s; .also the composite or- 
der in architecture, which is 



the last of the five orders. — 1 

CviTipiiesto, p. p compounded i 
al.'jo dressed, adorned, set- 
Jled. 

Oomindsa, s. f. the copy of an 
original writing, compelling 
him who has it to produce 
it by order of the <;oiut. 

C"nipulsar,v. a. to take a copy 
of an miginal writing, eowi- 
pelling him who has it to 
produce it by order of the 
court. 

Compulsion, s. f. compulsion, 
bree, violence. 

Cempnlsuria,. s. f. a subpoena. 

Compuncion, s. f. compunotcn, 
stiiic,- of conscience, sorrow for 
any thing done amiss. 

CompniKido, aclj. penitent, sor- 
rowful!, contrite'; also shai*p, 
acid. 

Cumpungir, v. a. to touch in 
console ice; to repent, to feel 
compnnc'ion, or sorrow for 
sins. — Compumr^rse, v. r. to be 
penitent, sorrowful, to be 
touched in conscience for one's 
sins. 

Compurgacion, s. f. a proof 
of any one's innocence. 

Compurgar, v. a. to be cleared 
of any crime, to be acquitted 
f --om an accusation. 

Computacion, s. f. computa- 
tion, reckoning, calculation, 
c isting of accounts. 

Computar, v. a. to compute, to 
reekon, to calcu'ate. 

Computista, s. m. the person 
who calculates, an accompt- 
ant, a computer. 

Computo, s. m. account, calcu- 
ation. 

Comvidar, v- a. vide Combi- 
dar. 

Comulacion, s. f. vide Accu- 
mnlac'on. 

CoiT'ulgador, s. m. one that 
commimicates or receives the 
eorrmunion. 

Comulgar, v. a. to communi- 
cate or receive the holy com- 
munion. 

Comulsratoro, s. m. the place 
where the sacrament is re- 
ceived. 

{.'oiTiun, adj. common, vulgar, 
public. — Kl comiin, the com- 
monalty, the mob. 

C)i!uma?,adj. vide Comun. 

C imumieza, s. f. (obs.) the 
^tate of liv'ng in common with 
■jlh TS. 

'omunalmente, adv. commonly, 

freiiuently. 



Comunero, s. m. a factious fel- 
low, one that wonid have all 

things in common, a level' 
ler. 

Coamnicablc, adj. commvmioa- 
bie, that m^y be<'om!riunieated 
to Others ; also fit to be coa- 
versed with, tractable- 

Comunicacion, s. f. communi- 
cation, conversation. 

Comi'.nicador, s. m. one that. 
comtnuHicates, or imparts 
things to others. 

Comunicar, v. a. to communi- 
cte, to impart, to converse. — 
Voninnk: rsc, v. r. to be in alli- 
ance, to have a secret corres- 
ponden(;e with another 

Comunicativo, adj. that may be 
communicated or imparted to 
another. 

Comun'dad, s. f. the common- 
alty; also a community; that 
is, a society that live in com- 
mon, as reliziuus orders. 

Comuni6n,s.f. communion, fel- 

\ lowship; but generally the 
holy communion. ' 

Cumunmeute, adv. commonly, 
for tl^o laost par'.. 

Comutaci ')ri, s. f. commutation, 
exchange. 

Con, prep. with. 

;Conat<i, s. m. an endeavour. 

Conboy, s. m. vide Comboy. 

Conca, s. f. (in cant,) a porrin- 
g-r. 

Concaptivo, s. m. a fellow- 
slave or captive. 

Concatenacion, s. f. concate- 
nation, a series of links, of 
facts, &c. 

Coneavidad, s. f. concavity, hol- 
'o'vness. 

Cone.iVvo, s. m. vide Coneavi- 
dad. — Cciticavo, adj. concave, 
hollow. 

Concebimitnto, s. m. a concep- 
tion, or conceiving of a thing. 

Concebir, v. a. to conceive, 
either in the mind or in the 
womb. 

Conceder, v. a. to grant, to 
consent or assent, to yield up, 
•to resign. 

Concecion, s. f. vide Concep- 
ciim. 

Concegil, adj. common, belong- 
*^o the public 

Concejal, adj. belonging to the 
public. 

Concejero, S. m. a counsel- 
lor. 

Concejeramente, adv. publicly, 
up<niy. 

Cfjucejo, 3. m. vide Consejo. 



C O N 



CON 



CON 



Conof^nto, s. m. concert, con- 
cord in music. 
Coucentrado, adj. incorporated 

in the centre of another thing, 

concentric. 
Concepcion, s. f. a conception 

cither of the mind or womb. 
Conceptillo, s. m. diminutive 

of ca/icfiplo. 
Concpptista, s. m. a merry fa- 

cetioiisman, one who conceives 

witty things. 

Coneepto, s. m. the idea con- 
ceived in the uiind ; also opi- 
nion or judgment upon any 
thing. 

Conceptuar, v. a. to^ express 
eleg'antly ■whatsoe\'er is con- 
ceived in the mind. 

Conccptuo^amenle, adv. e!e 
gantly, discret^tly, acutely. 

Conceptuoso, adj. aboimding in 
speech or conceptions of mind. 

Copcernir, v. imperf. to belong 
to, to pertain to. 

Concertacion, s. f. (obs.) quar- 
rel, contest. 

Concertadamente,adv. by agree- 
ment, or orderly. 

Coneertador, s. m. a mediator, 
an adjuster, one that makes 
x\p or reconciles matters. 

(Joncertar, v. a. to agree, to 
adjust, to reconcile, to com- 
pose, to contract, to covenant. 
— Vonccrtnr discordes, to recon- 
cile, or set people right that 
Were at variance. — Ilombre 
concerludo, a sober, staid man. 
— If concrriados, v de concierlo, 
to go upon a business hand in 
hand, havjng agreed how to 
proceed. — Concenlarse, v. r. to 
be agreed, to be adjusted, to 
be reconciled. — Concerlose, pd- 
ra-kotj, it was concluded or 
appointed for this day. 

Concesion, s, f. concession, a 
grant. 

Conceto, s. m. vide Consejo. 

Conceto, s. m. conceit, concep- 
tion. 

Concha, s. f. a shell of any 
sl>«ll-lish, thence used for 
a bowl, a bason a flat porrin- 
ger, or any such thing that is 
like a fish's shell. — Couclia, 
^e nnctir, mother of pearl. — 
CSncha dc galipago, a tortoise- 
shell. — Cdricha, in architecture, 
is sometimes taken for a niche 
in a wall to set a statue in. 

Conchavanza, s. f. nuking to- 
gether like afishinits shell; 
satisfying f)ne's self in that 
narrow compass. 



Concha\ arse, v. r. to be united 

or allied, to be engaged in a 

contract with another. 
Concheta, ) s. f. any little shell 
Cbnchilla, ^ of any fish. 
Conchuflo, adj. full of shells, 

covered \<'jth shells ; very cau- 
tious, circumspect, hard to be 

deceived. ~ 
Conchuela, any little shell of a 

fish. 
Concibdadano, s. m. a fellow- 
citizen. (Obs.) 

Concieucia, s. f. the conscience. 
— A'o iencr conciencia, to* be 
unconscionable. — No hacer cori- 
dencia, to use no conscience. 
— Ancho d« conciencia, one that 
has a large conscience. — En- 
caygor la cunckncia, to charge 
or burden th« conscience. 

Conciencios 1, > adj. conscienti- 

Concienzudo, \ ous, one that 
makes a correcience of what 
he docs, scrupulous, exactly 
just. 

Concierto, s. m. bargain, agree- 
ment, contract, concert, sym- 
phony. 

Conciliabulo, s. m. a council of 
bishops, or synod without legal 
authority, or heretical; also 
a meeting of men assembled 
to deliberate upon any wicked 
act'.on. 

Conciliacion, s. f. getting, pro- 
curing, or reconciling. 

Conciliador, s. m. one that gets, 
procures, or obtains ; or a re- 
conciler. 

Conciliar, adj. of or belonging 
to counr-;el. — Concilhtr, v. a. 
to get, to procure, to obtain ; 
also to reconcile. 

Concilio, s. m. a council, pro- 
perly a council of bishops, 
&c. 

Concinidad, s, f. elegance, finery, 
neatness. 

Concino, adj. neat, elegant, fine, 
pretty. 

Concion, s. f. speech, oration, 
sermon. 

(Vncisamcnte, adv. concisely, 
shortly briefly. 

Concision, s. f. shortness of 
speech or writing, a concise 
method of expression. 

Cone iso, adj .concise, short, com- 
ptndious. 

Conoistorio, s. m. vide Consisto- 
rio. 

Concitaclon, s. f. a stirring up, 
an instigation. 

Concitador, s. m. one that stirs 
up or instigStcs. 



Concitar,v. a. to stir up, ioaxi 

cite, to instigate. 
Conciudadauo, s. m. a felIow-ci« 
tizen. 

Conclave, s. ni. the conclav^, 

the place where the cardiuali 
meet to chuse a pope. 

Conclavista, s. m. the servanl 
every cardinal takes with him 
into the conclave. 

CoiK-Iuir, v. a. to conclude, to 
finish, to end ; also to convince, 
or to run one down in argu- 
rnent. 

Conclusion, s. f. a conclusion, 
the end. 

Concluso,adj. concluded, ended, 
ilnished. 

Concluyentemcnte, adv. evi- 
dently, clearly, conclusiveJy. 

Concocclon, s. f. concoction. 

Coneolega, s. m. a I'ellow colle- 
gian. 

Concomerse, v. r. to itch ; also 
to shi ug as one that is lousy or 
has the itch. 

Concomimiento, ? s. m. a rub- 

Concomio, \ bing of the 

body. 

Concomitancia, s. f. concomi- 
tancy, a keeping company 
with, subsisting together with 
another thing. 

Concomitar, v. a. to keep com- 
pany, to associate, to act with 
another. 

Concomo, s. m. vide Concomi- 
miento 

Concordable, adj. agreeable; 
that may be accorded. 

Concordablemente, adv. bf 
agreement, unanimously. 

Coneordacion, s. f. agreement, 
consent, concord. 

Concordancia, s. f. concordance, 
agreement, accord ; also tlie 
Concordance of the Bible, 
where looking fof any word, 
as in a Dictionary, it presently 
refers to the text where that 
word is used. 

Concordar, v. a. to agree, to ac- 
cord, to reconcile; also tw 
tune instruments of music. 

Concordata, s. f. ? contracts 

Concordato, s. m. S made, 
articles agreed on, treaty. 

Concorde, adj. unanimous, 
agreeing, of one mind. 

Concordcincn'te, adv. unani- 
monsiy. 

Concordia, s. f. concord, unity, 
agreement. — ConeorJias, in 
music, concords or liarmonic 
sound.s. 

Coucorporeo, adj. that {jartakos 



CON 



CON 



! f body of otliors. ' IComlenatorio, adj. beloutring to 

.m-r, V. a. (obs.) videCon-l the sentence of condeiima- 

cmrir. I tion, 



Joiicieto, s. m. the whole made 

up of the parts. 

Donoiibiiia, s. f. a concubine. 

;;;oiicubinario, s. in. one l;liat 
keeps a concubine. 

L'oncubinato, s. m. the lying 
with a woman not married. 

Concubito, s. m. idem. 

Conculcar, v. a. to trample un- 
der foot. 

Concupiscencia, s. f. concu- 
piscence, sensual or carnal de- 
sires. 

Concupisciblc, adj. conciipisci- 
blc, to be coveted, subject to 
carnal desires. 

C<)ncurrcncia,s. f. concurrence, 
union, assuciatioii ; also assist- 
ance, help; also a combina- 
tion of many agents or circum- 
stances. 

Cuncurrente, s. m. one that con- 
cur.=. 

Concurrir, v. n. to concur, to 
agree in opinion ; also to run, 
or to Hock together j also to 
help, to assist. 

Coiicursar, v. a. to deliver up 
the goods of a- debtor into the 
creditor's haiids \^n order to 
discharge his debts. 

Concarso, s. m. a concour.se of 
people ; also the contest be- 
tivixt several pretenders to a 
benefice. 

Cuncusion, s. f concussion, a 
shaking. 

Condado, s. m. county, earl- 
d(jui. 

Condadura, s. f. the dignity 
of a count or earl. 

Eonde, s. m a count or earl. 
— Condi' palatino,a. count pala- 
tine. — Clinde de loi git'initg, earl 
of the gypsies; we call him 
king of the gypsies. 

Condeceuder, v. a. vide Conde- 
scenrter. 

Condecoracion, s. f. a decora- 
tion, or ornament. 

Condecorar, v. a. to adorn, to 
make decorations.' 

Conden'ible, .adj. that is to be 
condemii'-d, r: jccted. 

C'oiidenacioii, s. f. condemna- 
tion. 

Condcnador, s. m. one who con- 
demns. 



Condenar, v. a. to condemn, to 
cast, to s^ntonce, to damn, to iCondolencia, s 
pronounci- judgment against. | bearing part 



Conde,n»a,s. f. a pantry, a store- 
room. 
<Jondensar, v. a. to condense, to 
thicken. 

Condesa, s, f. a cimntess. 
Condesar, v. a. (obs. ) to depo- 
site, to give in trust, to lay up. 

Condescendencia, s. f. conde- 
scendence, compliance. 

Condesccnder, v. n. to conde- 
scend, to comply. 

Condesijo, adj. what is laid up 
or deposited. 

Coudesil, adj. belonging to the 
count or countess. 

Condestable, s. m. constable. — 
Condeslnble de fortalcza, a go- 
vertior of a strong place. — L'on- 
dcsti'ible, a gunner. 

Condestablia, s. f. constable- 
ship. 

Condexar, v. a. to lay up, to 
leave, to keep. (Obs.) 

Condicion, s. f. condition, estate, 
qnality, natural habit, inclina- 
tion of the mind, temper, tem- 
perament; also stipulation, 
terms of compact. — Poner en 
condiciun, to bring into dan- 
ger. 

Condicionado, adj. that belongs 
to condition. 

Condicional, adj. conditional. 

Coiidicionalmente, adv. condi- 
tionally. 

Condicionar, v. a. to imbibe or 
iiiistil good nature or good 
qualities into another ; also to 
make terms, to stipulate. 

Oondicionaza, s. f. great genius, 
extensive mind, wonderful 
parts. 

Condicioneilla, s. f. moroseness, 
peevishness. 

Candigiranientc, adv. with con- 
dign punishment; deservedly. 

Condignidad, s. f. the true and 
just reward of any thing. 

Condigno, adj. condign, worthy, 
deserved. 

Gondimcnto, } s. m. seasoning 

Coiidimiento, ) put to an\ 
thing. 

Condicipulo, s. m. school- fel 
low. 

Condistinguir, v. a. to distin 
guis)), to determine. 

Condito, s. m. vide Condimi- 
ento. 

f. cijndolence, 
of another's 



-Condf'uinr, v. r. to condemn giJcf. 
ottc's Self, to accuse one's self. iConduler,- v. n. to condole, to 



CON 

bear part of another's grief. 

Condonacion, s. f, pardon, for- 
giveness. 

Cundonar, v. a. to pardon, to 
forgive, 

Condores, s, m. birds in the 
West-Indies of avast bigness, 
insomuch that they kill sheep 
and calves. 

Condrila, s. fj an herb in stalk 
and flower like to wild en- 
dive. 

Condnccion, s. f. a condujcting-, 
or guiding of any thing. 

Conducente, adj. fit, proper, 
onducive to any end. 

ConducIiO, adj. (obs.) accus- 
tomed, habituated. — Condi'/c/'io: 
s. m. (obs.) food, meat, provi- 
sion. ' 

Conducir, v. a. to conduct, con- 
voy, or carry in safety any 
thing. 

Conducta, s. f. conduct, con- 
voy, of money ; also manage- 
ment, ceconomy ; also a com- 
mission to raise men, and the 
art of leading troops. 

Conducto, s. m. a conduit; a 
canal of pipes fyr the con- 
veyance of water; afso tlie 
manager of any afiair. 

Conductor, s. m.^ the person 
who conducts, convoys, or 
directs. 

Condumio, s. m. any thing to 
be eaten with bread. 

Conegcra, s. f. vide Conejera. 

Couegero, s. f. vide tkxiejeix*. 

Coneja, s f. a doe rabbit. 

Coneial, s. m. a coney-borougb. 

Conejera, s. f. a coney-borough ; 
also a woniau that sells 
rabbits. 

Coiiejero, »• m. a warrener; 
one that sells rabbits ; also a 
dog for a rabbit. — A'Lii',?r 
coHijera, a woman that is a 
great bre<'der, like a rabbit. 

Couejillo, ? s. m. diminutive of 

Conejito, J cou.Jo. 

Conejo, s, m. a rabbit. 

Conejuelo, s. m. a little rab- 
bit. 

Conejiino, adj. of, or belonging' 
to a rabbit. 

Confubulacion, s. f. a confabula- 
tion or talking together. 

Confabular, v. a. to discourse, 
to talk together. 

Couf'accion, s. f. a confection, 
a preserve ; aho a mixture. 

Confaccionador, s. m. a con- 
fectioner. . 

Confacionadiira, s. f. preswv- 
ing ; alst) mixing. 



CON 



CON 



CON 



Confaccionir, V. a. to preserve;' 

also to mix. 

Conralon, s. m. a banner, a 
standard. 

Confa.onier, s. m. a standard- 
bearer. 

Cmifeccion, s. f. a confection, 
a Composition or mixture. 

Confcccionador, t, in. vide Con- 
f.ifcionatior. 

Oiufoccionadura, &. f, vide Con- 
facciQnadnra. 

Confecoionar, v. a. vide Confac- 
ciooar. 

Coiifer!ei"aciQn,s. f. conftderacy, 
combination; Itaguc, union, 
cngagrcKient. 

Confedcrado, s. m. ally, a con- 
federate. 

Confedcranza, s. f. (oSs.) vide 
Confedt'racion. 

Co:)f<'.dcrar, v. a. to confederate, 
to ally. — Confcdcrthse, v. r. to 
be allied, tu be confede- 
rated. 

Conferencia, s. f. a conference, a 
discourse; an appointed meet- 
ins: for discussiag some point 
or question; comparison. 

Confeiir, v. a. to compare, to 
match ; also to bestow, to im- 
part, to confer. 

Confesante, s. m. he who makes 
a ccjnftssion before a court of 
justice; a peniteut that con- 
fesses hiis sins to the priest. 

f'ontesar, v. a. to confess. — 
allien fodo lo tik-s^n, todo lo con- 

jHesa, he that denies all, con- 
fesses ali ; that is, he is sus- 
pecled 9f beins>- uruilty. — Antes 
mciTtir qve confaor, f. (fam.). 
rather die than confess. 

t'ohfesion, s. f. confession. 

Confes onal, ndj. one term, be- 
long'int;' to a confesssion. 

ConfesiOiiario, s. m. the place 
wbe.i« confession is made. , 

Confeso, adj. that has confessed; 
also a convert. 

Confcsor, s, m. a confessor ; 
eithwa saint that is no mar- 
tyr, or a faiher confessor that 
' hears confessions. 

Confiadiimente, adv. confident- 
ly, boldly, with a.ssurance. 

Confiad6i-,s. m. one that trusts 
in others. 

Ccnfianj^a, .s. f. confidence, trust, 
assurance, boldness. — Tmcr 
f,)pfi/'>nza en at^ijna persona, to 
repose a trast, or confidence 
in any one, to rely on a per- 
son. — Hacerconjifinzn,-to trust, 
to rely, to depend upon ano- 
ther,— fl^ar e/is oo^fianza, to 



give a thing upon trust, to en- 
tru-t with. 

Confiar, v. n. to confide, to 
trust. 

Conficientc, adj. acting in con- 
ie.nction with. 

Conficion, s. f. vide Confac- 
cion. 

Conlicionar, s. f. vide Confaccio- 
nar. 

Confidencia, s. f. confidence, 
trust. 

Confidente, s. m. a friend or 
contideut, to whom one trusts 
his secrets. 

Confidt ntemente, adv. faithfnl- 
ly, honestly, justly, with in- 
tegrity. 

Contigurac on, s. f, a disposition 
of the parts which make up the 
shape or figure. 

Confignrar, v. a. to give shape, 
form, or figure to anything. 

Confin, s. m. confine, border, li- 
mit, boundary. — Confines, s. 
ni. pi. the confines, bounds, 
or borders of any place. 

Confinante, adj. bordering, be- 
longing to the limits or con- 
fines. 

Confinar, v. n. to confine, to 
border upon, to be adjoining 
to. 

Confirmacion, s. f. confirma- 
tion; also a proof, or confirm- 
ation of any fact. 

Confiimad6r,s. m. one that con- 
firms. 

Confirm add ra, s. f. a confirma- 
t on, 

Confiimar, v. a. to confirm. — 
Coiifirmarse, v. r. to confirm 
one's self. 

Confirmntorio, adj. belonsiing 
to confirn^ation given from a 
superior judg;; concein'ng the 
opinion of au infia-ior couit. 

Confiscacion, s. f. confiscation, 
forfeiture. 

Ccnfii-cador, s. m. one that 
takes forfeitures, or confi.vca- 
tion^. 

Confiscur, v. a. to confiscate. 

Confitar, v. a. to candy, to pre- 
s'.rve. 

Confitera, s. f. a woman con- 
fect Oner, or a box in which 
comfits or sweetmeats are 
kept. 

Confiteria, s. f. a conffctiencr's 
shop, or the street where con- 
fectioners live. 

Confitero, s. m. a confectioner. 

Confites, s. m. pi. comfitr, su- 
gar- p' urns. 

Confiton, s. f. augm. of covjile. 



Confitura, s. f. sweetmeats, con- 
fectioners war.^ 

Confiacion, s, f. the melting, ot 
casting of metal. • ; 

Conflagracion, s. f a conflagra- 
tion, or great fire. 

Conflicto, s. m. conflict, battle^ 
fight; any trouble, or afllic- 
tion. 

Confiuencia.s. f. the meeting or 
flowing together of many wa-i 
ters. 

C'onfluir, v. a. to flow toge- 
ther. 

Confondlmiento, s. m. confu- 
sion. 

Conformacion, s. f. conforming, 
suiting. 

Conformar, v. n. to conform, to 
suit, to aa:ree with. — Confor- 
marse, v. r. to be conformabh.-, 
to bo submissive to the wiH of 
another. 

Confbrmatriz, adj. that makes 
one thing agreeable, or con- 
formable to another in fi- 
gure, colour, and di.'*position. 

Confornie, adj. conformable, 
suitable, agreeable, with pa- 
tience. 

Confornie, adv. accordingly. 

Conformem:.nte, adv. conform- 
ably, agreeably, by consent. 

Conformidad, s. f conformity, 
agreeableness, likeness. 

Conl'orlacion, s. f. encouragef^ 
ment, comfort, relief. 

Confortamiento, .s. m. encou- 
ragement, condbrt. 

Coiifortar, v. a. to comfort, to 
cherish, to relieve to encou- 
rage. 

ContV'rtas, s. f. pi. sluices, flood- 
gates to let water in and out 
at. 

Confortativo, adj. that com- 
forts, or cherishes. 

Conf6.-ti', s. lu. comfort, cncou- 
eeiner.t. 

Confortc, s.m. help, relief, com- 
fort 

Gonfortoso, adj. comfortable, 
invigorating, corrob«<rative. 

Confrade, s. m. vide Cofrade. 

C'on'radia, vide Cofradia. 

Confragoso r.dj. ragged, shag- 
ged, rouuh. 

jConfraternar v. n. to be one of 

i the bro!h( rhood. 

ConfraTtrnida i, s, f. confrater- 
nity, l)rothi:r!iOO(4. 

Conf'ontacion, s. t. confronting, 
br using face to fice. 

Confronrar, v. n. to confront, to 
br'ns face to face. — Confmnt- 
dne, V, r. to be like oue. 



CON 



CON 



CON 



another, to confront one ano- 
ther. 
ConfuncUdo, da, adj. confound- 
ed. 
Coufundido, da, p. p. from 
Cotifundir, v. ;i. to confound, 
to destroy, to disorder, to per- 
plex. — Conjundir, v. a. to mix. 
Confundirse, v. r. to be asham- 
ed ; also to be confoundetl in 
a<iispute; to liumiiiate ouc's 
^•clf before God. 
C'liifasanientf, adv. confusedly. 
Coafasiun, s. f. confusion, trou- 
ble, perpl<;xity, ruin. (In 
cant) a prison ; also an inn, 
or tavern. 
Cunfuso, adj. confused, con- 
founded, troubled, perplexed; 
also obscure, doubtful. •• 
Coufutacion, s. f. confutation, 

confuting an argument. 
Confut&r, V. a. to confute, to 

run down an argument. 
Con]2:eiaci6n, s. f, congealing, 

freezing. 
Congelar, v. a. to congeal, to 

freeze together. 
Congeniar, v. n. to be of the 
same disposition, genius and 
inclination with another. 
Congeric, s. f. a iK.ap of diverse 
things. 

Congiario, s. m. a largess, which 
the Roman emperors usjed to 
caress the people with. 
Congio, s. ni. an ancient mea- 
sure of liquids so called. 
Conglobacion, s. f. the union of 
many thitni^s forming the shape 
and ii^ure of a globe. 
Cxinglobarse, v. r. to make it- 
self in the form of a globe. 
Conglutinacion, s. f. conglutina- 
tion, gluing, or sticking toge- 
ther. 

Conglutinar, v. a. to conglu- 
tinate, to glue, or stick toge- 
thtr. 
Conglutinoso, adj. belonging to 

glue ; sticking together. 
Congoja, s. f. anguish, trouble, 

pain, grief, affl.ction. 
Congojado, adj. in anguish, in 
trouble, pain, sorrowful. 
Congojar, v. a. to ti>r)uble, to 
vex, to grieve, to put in pain, 
oi' anguish. 
Cong6josamente,adv. in a trou- 
blesome, or pa iiful manner. 
I Congojoso, adj. full of anguish, 
grief, trouble or pain. 
Congorea, s. f. the herb snake- 
weed. 
I Qongoxa, s. f. vide Concoja and 
its derivatjves. 



Congraciador, s. ra. ene who in- 
sinuates by flattery. 

Congraciainiento, s. m. an insi- 
nuation by (lattery. 

Congraciarse, v. r. to ingratiate 
one's self, to insinuate one's 
self into another's favour. 

Congratulacion, s. f. congratu- 
lation, giving or wishing joy. 

Congratulador, s. m. he that 
congratulates, or wishes joy. 

Congratulir, v. a. to congratu- 
late, to wish jo J'. — Cortjiralu- 
Lifse, v. r. to be congratulat- 
ed. 

Congratulatorio, adj. congratu- 
latory. 

Congregacion, s. f. a congre- 
gation, an assembly, a meet- 
ing. 

Congrcgante, s. m. one belong- 
ing to the congregation. 

Congregar, v. a. to congregate, 
to assemble, to gather toge- 
ther. 

Congregatoria, s. f. congrega- 
tion, assembly, meeting. 

Congreso, s. m. congress, meet- 

'PS- 
Congretes, s. m. pi. little long 

rolls of bread they make for 

children. 
Congrio, s. m. a conger eel. 
Congrua, s. f. the ecclesiastical 

revenue belonging to any 

priest. 
Cungruamente, adv. agreeably, 

conveniently. 
Congruencia, s. f. congruity, 

agreement, meetness, conveni- 

cncy. 
Congruente, adj. agreeing, meet, 

convenient. 
Congruentemente, adv. vide 

Congruamente. 
Congruidad, s. f. vide Con- 
gruencia. 
Congruo, adj. congruous, meet, 

convenient, proper. 
Coniyirtacion, s. f. vide Confor- 

tacion. 
Conhortar, v. a. vide Confor- 

tar. 
Conicamente, adv. in form of a 

cone. 
Conico, adj. conic, conical, 
having the form of a cone. 

Conjectura, s. f. a conjecture. 

Conjecturable, adj. that may be 



tlon; also coupling and yoking 

together. 

Conjugal, adv. conjugal, belong- 
ing to matrimony. 

Conjugalmente, adv. in a con- 
jugal manner. 

Conjugar, v. a. to conjugate; 
to conjoin or yoke together. 

Conjuncion, s. f. a conjunction, 
a joining or coupling toge- 
ther. 

Conjuntar, v. a. to conjoin, to 
couple, to put together. 

Conjuntivo, adj. conjunctive, 
joining one thing to another. 

Conjuiito, adj. joined, conjoined- 

Conjuntura, s. f. a joint, or 
joining together. 

Conjura, s. f. a conspiracy. 

Conjurac ion, s. f. conspiracy. 

Conjurado, s. m. a conspira- 
tor. 

Conjurador, s. m. one who con- 
jures or summonses in a sacred 
name. 

Conjuramentado, s. m. one that 
is sworn with others to keep 
a secret, or to do any other 
thing. 

Conjuramentar, v. a. to swear 
several persons to one thing. 
— Conjurmnentdrse, v. r. to 
swear together to an act. 

Coiijuramicnto, s. m. conspi- 
racy, swearing together to one 
thing. 

Conjurar, v. a. to conspire, to 
conjure, to swear together. — 
Cortjurarse, v. r. to be confe- 
derated or allied, to be in a 
conspiracy. 

Conjuro, s. m. an exorcism ; 
also the words used by en- 
chanters. 

Conllorar, v. n. to ci-y or la- 
ment with another. 

Conloar, v. a. to praise or com- 
mend with others. 
Conmigo, adv. with me. 
Connatural, adj. connatural, 
suitable to naturo, cormected 
by nature. 
Connatural mente, adv. conna- 
turally, by the act of nature, 
originally. 
Connaturalizarse, v. r. to natu* 

rahze one's self. 
Connexidad, ^ s. f. connexion, 
Connexion, ^ union, junc- 
tion. 



conjectured. 
Conjetural, adj. conjectural, de- IConnexo, adj. connected. 

pending on conjecture. jConnivencia, s. f. the aot of 

Conjeturar, v. a. to guess, to conniving, of winking. 

conjecture. IConnubial, adj. connubial, ma- 

Conjudice, s. m. a fellow-judge. 1 trimonial, nuptial, conjugal. 
Coujugacion, s. f. a conjuga- Connumerar., v. a. to num 

1 ' » 



CON 



bor or count among. 
Coiinusco, adv. with 

(Obs.) 
Cono, s. m. a figure broad and 

round at botlora, with a shar]) 

top like a sugar-loaf, a 

cone. 
C'onoccdor, s. m. one that is 

grateful, or one that examines 

a caus<! j also a connoisseur, 

a judp,o, a critic. 
Cunocencia, s. f. (obs.) wde 

CoiiDcimicnto. 

Conocer, v. a. to know, to ac- 
knowledge, to understand. — 

Conocer sripec.do, to be sen 

sible of one's tault. — Conocrr 

■una miiger cariialmtnle, to 

know a woman earnallj'. — 

Cunoccr de una cansn, to hear 

a cause pleaded as judse. 
Conocible,- adj. that _niay be 

known. 
Conooiiiamente, adv. plainly, 

knowingly. 

Conocido, s. m. an acquaint- 
ance. 

Ccnociente, adj. grateful. 
Conocinilento, s. m. a know- 
ledge, acquaintance, grati- 
tude j sense in a dying per- 
son; also a note, a bill, or 
obligation under one's hand ; 
also a bill of lading. 

Conoide, s. f. a geometrical 
figure so called. 

Conoitaciun^ s. f. vide Con- 
foitui ion. 

Couortar, v. a. vide Confor- 
tar. • 

Conortc, s. m. vide Conforte. 

Cunoscer, v. a. vide Conocer. 

Conoscedor, s. m. vide Conoce- 
dor. 

Coiioscimiento, s. ni. vide 
CoMociniiento. 

Contpieridor, s. m. a con- 
queior. 

C'oSKjUcrir, v. a. to conquer. 

Couquezuela, s. f, a little 
shell. 

CotKjui.sta, s. f. a conquest. 

Ctiiiqiristador, s. r\u. a con- 
queror. 

Conquistar, v. a. to conquer, 
to subdue, to bring under. 

Convear, v. a. (obs.) to plough 
a Second time. 

ConsaUdor, s. m. one who is 
conscious of any thing. 

Consagracion, s. f. a conse- 
cration. 

Consagramiento, s, ra. vide 

' ConsaRTacion. 

Consagrinte, s. m.,the priest 
tbiit consecrates at the altar. 



C 9 N CON 

consequenrh, f. to be of no 
consequence, indifferent. — Ser, 
6 no sir uno ronsequentc en sus 
accii/ftes 6 ronductu, to be re- 
gular in his actions or be- 
haviour. 
Consequente, s. ni. consequent, 
that which follows from 
previous propositions. 
Consequentemente, adv. conse- 
quently. 
Conserge, s. m. the keeper ef 

the king's palace. 
Consei-va, s. f. conserve ; , 
sweet-meat ; company ; con- 
voy of ships. 
Conservacion, s. f. preserva- 
tion, security ; also going 
in company, or under con- 
voy. 
Conservador, s. m. a preserver, 
a confectioner. — Jiicz conser- 
vador, a conservator, a magis- 
trate or judge to pr^sgrve or 
secure the rights and immu- 
nities. 
Conservaduria, s. f. the office 
and dignity of a conservator 
or iudge, who preserves and 
sociu-es the rights and ini- 
mtinities. 

Conservar, v. a. to conserve, to 
pres'crve, to keep, to lay up. — 
Conservdrsa, v. r. to keep one's 
self in health, or in the same 
state. 
Conservativo, adj. that is pre- 
served, taken care of. 
Conservatoria, s. f. a grant to 

preserve privileges. 
Conservatario, adj. vide Con- 
servativo. 
Conservera, s. f. a woman con- 
fectioner ; or a woman skdful 
in making sweetmeats. 
Conservero, s. in. a confec- 
tioner. 
Considerable, adj. considerable ; 
to be considered ; of mo- 
ment. 
Consideracion, s. f. considera- 
tion, fore-cast, premeditation ; 
moment, attention. 
Consi(h'racioncilla, s. m. dimi- 
nutive of coniidcracion. 
Consideradamente, adv. con- 
siderately, maturely, with de- 
liberation. 
Considerado, adj. considerate, 
wary. 
Considerador, s. m. one that 

considers or deliberates. 
Considerar, v a. to consider, 

to deliberate, to weigh. 
Consiervo, s. m. a fellow- 
servant. 



Consagr&r, v. a. to consecrate, 
us. rConsiilme, s, m. a sort of sea- 
I muscle. 

Cousanguinidad, s. f. consan- 
guinity, kindred by blood. 
Consanguineo, adj. belonging 

to kindred or relations. 
Consciencia, s. f. conscience. 
Vide Conciencia. 
Conscripto, adj. written, en- 
rolled, rcgistred. 
Consectario, s. m. corollarj-, 

deduction from premises. 
C'onsecucion, s. f the obtaining 

one's desires. 
Consccutivamente, adv. con- 
sequently. 
Consecutivo, adj. subsequent, 
that follows. 
Conseguiente, s. m. conse- 
q uent. 

Conseguicntemente, adv. con- 
sequently. 
Conseguimiento, s. m. conse- 
quence; also obtaining, com- 
passing, or atchieving. 
Gonsegnir, v. a. to obtain, to 

atchieve; also to follow. 
Conseja, s. f. a fable, an old 
woman's tale. 
Consejador, s. m. who gives 

coimscl to others. 
ConseKir, v. a. to advise, to 

counsel ; also to ask coimsel. 
Consejeramente, adv. wisely, 

prudently. 
Consejcro, s. m. a counsellor. 
Consejil, s. f. (in cant) a pub- 
lic whore. 

Conscjo, s. m. a council ; also 
advice. — Consejo de cnmara, 
the privy-eouncil. — Conscjo de 
hacienda, the council that has 
the direction of the king's 
revenue, the exchequer court. 
Consi-jo de cstddo, the council 
of state, in which all affairs 
of government are debated, — 
Conscjo de vrdcnes, the council 
for the affairs of the military 
orders. 
Consent ido, adj. suffered \o 
have its will in all things ; 
suffering patiently the pro- 
stitution of a wife. 
Consentidor, s. 
consents. 
Consentientc, s. 
sents or agrees. 
Consentimiento, 
agreement. 
Conscntir, v. a. to consent, to 
_agree, to i>crmit. 
Conscqnencia, s. f. consequence, 
inference ; also inq>ortance, 
mouicut.— iVo fer una cosa de 



he that 
that con- 
s. m. consent, 



m. 



n o N 



€ O N 



e o N 



Consignaci6n, s. f. consigning, 
making over to another, 
diftcting to be delivered to. 
C insignar, v. a. to consign, to 
make over to another, to 
. direct to be delivered to 
him. 

Conaignatario, s. m. the person 
to whom any niont-y is 

■ consigned or made over for 
certain purposes. 

Consigo, adv. with himself. 

Consiguiente, adv. consequent. 

Consiguientemente, adv. con- 
sequently. 

Consiliarlo, s. m. a counsellor. 

Consilialivo, adj. giving or 
bestowing counsel. 

Consintiente, adj. that is con- 
senting to a thing.— CV/f/«- 
tientes y hacientei pe'na por 
ygitnl, they that censeut and 
they that act, deserve equal 
punishment. 

Con'iintir, v. a. vide Consentir. 

Consistcncia, s. f. consistency, 
.stability, permanent, or last- 
ing state of any thing. 
»Consiste»te, adj. durable, con- 
sistent, lasting. 

Consistir, v. n. to consist. 

Consistorial, adj. belonging to 
the consistory or place of 
council. 

Consistorialmente, adv. by a 
majority of the consistory. 



agreeable, convenient; agree- 
ing in sound ; also the letter 
called a consonant. — (Jun- 
sonante, in poetry, is a word 
ending like another. 

Consonar, v. n. to consent, to 
agree, to sound together, or 
alike. 

Coiisono, adj. consonant. 

Consorcio, s. m. a company. 

Consorte, s. m. a consort, a 
companion, a mate- 

Conspicuamente, adv. conspi- 
cuously, obvious to the view, 
eminently, famously, remark- 
ably.^ 

Conspicuo, adj. clear, con.spi- 
cuous, manifest, evident. 

Conspiracion, s. f. conspiracy, 
plot J CO' icerted treason. 

Conspirador, s. m. a conspira- 
tor, a plotter, a man .engaged 
in a plot. 

Conspirar, v. n. to conspire, 
to agree together. 

Constancia, s. f. constancy, 
stedfastness. In poetry, it is 
the keeping of the true 
measure of feet in every 
verse. 

Constante, adi. constant, true, 
stedfast; -also manifest, cer- 
tain. 

Cotistantcniente, adv. constant- 
ly, stedfastly, also manifestly, 
and certainly. 



Consistorio, s. m. a consistory, Coustar, v. n. to consist, to be 



an assembly of the clergy 
for ecclesiastical affairs. 

Consolacion, s. f. consolation, 
conifurt. 

Consolador, s. m. a comforter. 

Consolar, v. a. to comfort. — 
Consolc'irse, v. r. to be comfort- 
ed, relieved, recreated. 

Consolativo, adj. bringing as- 
sistance, comfort, help. 

Consolatorio, adj. giving com- 
fort or relief. 

Consoldamiento, s. m. vide Sol- 
dadura^ 

Consolida, s. f. the herb wall- 
■wort, comfrey, or bugle. 

Coosolidacion, s. f. consolida- 
tion, the act of uniting into a 
solid mass, or the state of 
being consolidated. 

Consohdar, v. a. to consolidate, 
to unite into one body, to 
make sound. 

Consonamiento, s. m. ? conso- 

Consorancia, s. f. ^ nance, 
agreement, harmony, accord 
in voices or sounds, agree- 
ment, concord, friendship. 
Coiiiiuusin e^ adj, consonant 



composed of parts. — Constnr 
V. imp. to be certain, plain, 
evident. 

Constcllacion, s. f. a constel- 
lation. 

Constemacion, s. f. surprise, 
consternation. 

Consfernar, v. n. to surprise, 
to astonish, to put in fe;ir. 

Constipacion, s. f coming close 
together, a caiistipati.'u, stop- 
page, obstruction by pleni- 
tude. 

Constipar, v, a. to draw or 
press close together. , 

Constitucion, s. f. constltiition, 
ordinance, decree. 

flonstitutivo, adj. constituted, 
decreed, appointed. 

Coustituidor, s. m. one that 
constitutes or appoints. 

Coustituente, s. m. the person 
constituting or appointing. 

Constituir, v. a. to constitute, 
ordain, decree, or appoint. 

Constrenimiento, s. m. force, 
violence, compulsion. 

Constrenir, v. a. to constrain, 
tocompel^to force, to oblige. 



Constrictive, adj. binding- 

astr'ngent. 
Con.striiccion, s. f. construc- 
tion ; building or erecting a 
fill) re ; composition of tb« 
parts of speech. 
Construir, v. a. to construe; 

also to buiid", to erect. 
Construpar, v. a. to ravish a 
woman. 
Cons'ibstancial, adj, consub- 
.stanfal. 
Consuhstancialidad, s. f. con- 
.sn^-^an':ialitJ^ 
Co'iiuegra, s. f. the two mothers 
of a married couple are con- 
siiesras, that is, joint mothers, 
in-law. 
Consuegrar, v. a. to marry a 
son and a daughter, and By 
that means become joint 
fathers and mothers-ia-la^^; 
said of two parents. 
Consaegro, s. m. when two 
fathers marry their childrea 
together, they are consuef^ros, 
that is, joint fathers-in-law. 
Consueida, s. f. the herb lark's- 
foot. — Consuclda mayor, the 
herb comtVey, knit-back, or 
backwort. 
Consuelo, s. m. comfort, 
(y'onsuetd, s. m. a prompter. 
Consuetas, s. m. pi. memoran- 
dum. 
Consuetud, s. f. custom, habit, 

habitual practice. 
Consuetndiaario, adj. used, 

accustomed. 
Consul, .<!. f. consul. 
Consulado, s. m. consulship. 
Consular, adj. of or belonging 
to the consul ; that has been 
consul. 
G<.nsuita, s. f. consultatiorv 
debate in council. 
ConsuItaci6n, s. f. consulting or 
debating in council. 
Consultante, s. ra. he that con- 
sult s, or asks advice. 
Consultar, v. a. to consult, to 
ask advice; to debate in 
council, 
('onsultisimo, adj. superl. very 

prudent, verjf wise. 
Consultivo, adj. that has th^ 
faculty or power of advis- 
in<r. 
Consultor, s. m. he that give* 

advice. 
Consumacion, s. f. consumma- 
tion, ending, finishing; con- 
cluding. 
Consumadamente, ' adv. con- 
summately, perfectly. 
Consumador, s. m. the persoJ* 
I 



C O TvT 

w h . completes or finish^s^jin^ 

thing-. 

Consumar, v. a. to consum- 
mate, to finish, to perfect, to 
complete. 

Cons\imativo, adj. that is fmish- 
ed, completed, perfected. 

Consuniidor, s. m. f. consumer, 
waster. 

Cowsumir, v. a. to consume, to 
spend, to waste, to fall away. 
In tile mass it s:!^nifies the 
priests receiving tl)e blessed 
sacrament. — Consumine, v. r. 
to consume, to afHict one's 

^ self. 

'Consume, s. m. consumption, 
the statu of wasting or perish- 
ing. 

Consumpcion, s. £ consump- 
tion. 

Consuno, adv. (obs.). jointly. 

Contable, adj. that may be 
counted. 

Conlaeto, s. m. contact, the 
touching one thing with ano- 
ther. 

Contadero, adj. that is to be 
told or countetl ; or a place 
to cast accounts, a counting 
house. 

Contador, s. m. an accomptant, 
an aud.tor ; also a counter to 
. play witii, and a desk or 
escrutoire. 

Contadorcito, s. m. diminutive 
of contador. 

Coutaduria, s. f. the office of 
a teller, or of an auditor. 

*Contagiar, v. a. to infect. 

Contagio, s. ra. infection, con- 
tagion. 

Contagion, s. f. contagion, in- 
tiection. 

Contagioso, adj. contagious, in- 
fect ous. 
.Cont^l de Cuentas, a set of 
counters to cast accoont.s 
with. 

Con tal que, adv. so that, upon 
condition., or provided that. 

Contamnacion, S. f. pollution, 
infection. 

Contauiinador, s. m. he that 
contaminates, defiles, or pol- 
lutes. 

Contaminar, v. a, to contami- 
nate, to defile, or pollute. — 
Contaminate, v. a. to become 
defiled, to become corrupt- 
ed. 

Contimte, s. m. a counter. — 
Jiinero cojitdnte, rea'iy money. 
Jije p'.^uic di'i'-ro cont'hite, I 
\fill pay you ready money. 

0Mlt«Mtt:jW> 6' iH. a suiuil sutn 



^ O N 



in ready money. 

Contar, v. a. to count, to 
reckon, to tell, to cast ac- 
counts; also to rdate, to re- 
port. — Coiitnr /as vigns, to tell 
the rafters ; that is, to look 
up, as one does who will not 
see what is doing about 
him. — De lo corUudo, come el 
galo, (rcf.) as much care as 
one may take, he will be al- 
ways roi)bed. 

Cpntecer, v. n. vide Acontecer. 

Contemjierar, v. a. to soften, 
mitigate, alleviate, appease. 

Contemplacion, s. f. contem- 
plat'oii. 

Contemplador, s. m. one that 
is given to contemplate, or 
that studies to please ano- 
ther. 

Contemplar, v. a. to contem- 
plate, to behold, to meditate ; 
also to please. 

Coritemplativo, adj. contem- 
j>lative, given to contempla- 
tion. 

Contemplatorio, s. m. the place 
of contemplation. 

Contemporaneo, adj. contem- 
porary, of the same time. 

Contemporizar, v. n. to con- 
form one's self to the times. 

Contemptible, adj. contemp- 
tible. 

Contencion, s. f. contention, 
strife, debate, contest. 

Contenciosauiente> adv. conten- 
tious I y. 

Contencioso, adj. contentious, 
given to striie. 

Contender, v. a. to contend, 
to strife, to debate, to be 
litigious. 

Conlendedor, s. m. one that 
contends, or is liti;;ioiis. 

Contendoso, adj. contentious, 
litigiou.s. 

CoDtouencia, s. f. islriio, con- 
tention ; also i'allitig back in 
dancing. 

Contenenfc, .s. ?>i. a cVil, 
courteous, complaisant be- 
haviour. 

Contener, v a. to contain, to 
hold, tocurli, to moderate. — 
Contencrst, v. r. to be re- 
strained, to moderate one's 
self. 

Contcniflo, d<t, p. p. from 
Conioier, or ( ^ciiiteiierse. 

Coxtteuidt), du, adj. mo«ierate<l 

Cunteuttt, (i. f. the content of 
any thing. 

C<)ntenta<'i6n, s. f.' joy, con- 
tentment, satisfaction. 



CON 

Contentadizo, adj. contented, 

satisfte^l, pleased. 
Contentamiento, s. m. content- 
ment, satisfaction. 

Conti ntar, v. a. to content, t« 

satisfy, to please. — Vontenlane, 

V. r. to be contented, to be 
satisfied, to be pleased. 

Contento, s. ni. contentment, 
satisfaction ; also a receipt 
given on payment of money. — 
A contcnli), adv. to the satis- 
faction of. — Ser de mal con~ 
lihito, to be hard to be pleas- 
ed. — Conienlo, adj. easy, con- 
tent, pleased, satisfied. 

Contera, s. f. the small iroB 
or silver cone they use t« 
put at the end of a scabbard. — 
Eclvlr la coitlera, to finish, to 
make an end. — lemplar la. 
conlera, to be hightened. 

Contermino, s. m. the borders, 
or confin,es. 

Conterraneo, adj. of the samC 
country. 

Contexto, s. m. contexture, 
d sposition, order of any 
thing. 

Contestacion, s. f. taking t» 
witness, proving by witness. 

Coiitestar, v. a, to make out- 
any thing by witnesses ; als# 
to agree. 

Conteste, s. m. a witness de- 
claring just the same as other 
witnesses have declared b«- 
fore. 

Contestura, ? s. f. contevture, 

G^ntextura, \ the disposition 
or ordering of things. 

C^ontienda, s. f, strife, debate, 
combat, contention. — Prov. 
Dios nie dc coniienda con quien 
me vntifmta, God grant nu- 1« 
contend with those that un- 
derstand mc. Said when one 
ha^ to do with people wli* 
will not iituir reason, 

Contigo, adv. with you. 

Contiguaineute, adv. nearly^ 
contiguously. 

Contiguoj adj. contiguous, that 
joins to, or touclies another 
thing. 

Contlnencifc, s. f. continence, 
chastity, temperance. 

Continente, adj. continent, 
chaste, temperate j also the 
gesture, tlie mien, and that 
which cmtains another thing, 

Contiiiententente, adv. conti- 
nently, chastely, tenv^ieratel}'. 

Coutingencia, i. f. contjugency^ 
casualty. 

Contiugiijtc, ac^i. carnal, coi 



n>J 



CON 

tingont, accidental. 

Ooiitingentemente, ndv. by 
chance, nccidcntully. 

CoDtin^ibic, udj. that may 
cliance, or liappon, 

Continuo, adj. continual. 

Continuacion, s. f. continu- 
ance. 

Continuadamentp, adv. con- 
tinually. 

Continuador, s. m. one who 
continues or perseveres. 

Continuamente, jidv. continual- 
lyy perpetually. 

Continuir, v, a. to continue, to 
lenjrthen. 

Contiuuedad, s. f. continuity, 
luiinterruptcd length. 

Continuo, adj. continual, per- 
petual. 

Contonear, v. a. to walk af- 
fectedly, or make conceited 

'gestures, to move after a 
proud manner. — Contonedrse, 
y.-T. to move one's self af- 
fectedly. 

Contoneo, s. m. a proud con- 
ceited mien or behaviour. 

Contoruo, s. m. ncighiiourhood, 

. the country round about. , 

Contra, prep, against. 

Contr.aarminos, s. m. colour 
contrary to I he ermine; that 
is, black sjiottcd with white. 
In blasonry. 

Contraataque, s. m. an attack 
made on the side contrary 
to the expectation of the 
enemy. 

Contrabn.ji, s. m. the voice 

'calUd the alt in music. 

Contrabandi.sta, s. m. a smug- 
gler. 

Conti-ahando, s. m. contraband 
goods. 

Coritrabatcria, s. f. a counter 
battery ; a battery which 
plays upon another. 

Contracamb'.o, s. ui. the loss 
which any person sustains by 
a second changing or barter- 
•Ing of goods ; also a recipro- 
cal ormutna! rccompenee. 

Conti-accicn, s. f. contraction, 
drawing in a small or narrow 
compass. 

Contracedula, s. f. a counter 
note, or that which makes 
void another. 

Contracifra, s. f. counter cy- 
pher, or that which is the 
key to another. 

Contracosta, s. f. the oppbsite 
' side of a rivcr or canal. 
Contract©, s. m. contract, 
'•fcargaiuj covenaut. 



CON 

Contracdlto, s. m. who speaks 
without affectation. 

Contrada, s. f. territory, pro- 
vince. 

Contradanza, s. f. counter- 
dance. 

ContradeCidor, s. m» contra- 
dictor. 

Contradecir, v. a. to contradict, 
to gainsay. 

Contradicho, p. p. contradict- 
ed. 

Contradiccion, s. f. contradic- 
tion. 

Contradictor, s. m. who con- 
tradicts. 

Contradi(^6rio, adj. contradic- 
tory, inconsistent with. 

Contradictoriamentct adv. op- 
positely, in contradiction. 

Coutradique, s. m. a counter- 
dyke. 

Contraduelo, s. m. a breach or 
contradiction to the law of 
duels. 

Contraescrit&ra, s. f. an in- 
strument of writing to reject a 
former writing. 

Contrafoso, s. m. the avant- 
fosse or ditch of the counter- 
scarp. 

Contrafuerte, s. m. a counter- 
fort that covers another. 



Contraguardar, v. n. to coun- 
ter-gard. 

Contragu^rdia, s. f. counter- 
guard. 

Contrahaccxlor, s. m. a coun- 
terfeiter, a forger, one that 
imitates. 

Contrahacer, v. a. to counter- 
feit, to imitat'j j to forge j also 
to act against. 

Contrahacimiento, s. m. coun- 
terfeiting, imitating, forg- 
ing. 

Contrahecho, p. p. counter- 
feited, imitated, forged ; mis- 
shapen, crooked, made tlie 
wrong wa5'. 

Contraher, v. a. to contract, to 
barg:'iin, to covenant. — Con- 
traher dcudas, to run in debt. — 
Contraher matrimo7iio, to mar- 
ry- 

Contrahiente, s. m. that con- 
tracts. 

Contruhierba, s. f. alexipharmic, 
preservative against poison, 
antidote, 

Contralor, s. m. a comptrol- 
ler. 

Contramaestre, s. m. the mate 
of a ship. 

Contramandar, v. a. to coun- 
termand, 

M 2 



CON 

Contrjfmarclia, s. f. c6vnt«r 
march. 

Contramarchar, V; n. to coun- 
termarch. 

Contramezana, s. f. • the fore- 
mast of a ship. 

Confraniina, s. f. a counter- 
mine, a mine sunk to find out 
the enemy's piine. 

Contramin^r, v. a* to counter- 
mine. 

Contramurallst, s. f. a defence 
before the wall, a fausse- 
braye. 

Contramtiro, s. m. a low wall 
before the main wall of a 
fortress. 

Contraorden, s. m. a counter ] 
order. 

Contrapasar, v. n. to go over 
to the adverse party. 

Contrapaso, s. ta. a cross step 
in (lancing. 

Contrapelo, adv. against the 
hair or the grain. 

Contrapesar, v. a. to counter- 
poise. 

Contrapeso, s. m. counter- 
poise. 

Coiitrapeste, s. m* a remedy 
igainst the plague. 

Coiitraponedor, s, m. an op- 
poser. 

Contraponer, v. a. to oppose, 
to set against, to resist. 

Contraposicion, s. f. opposition, 
setting against, contrariety. 

Contrapu6sto, p. p.- of contra- 
poner. ' 

Contrapugnar, v. a. td fight 
against, to oppose in bat- 
tle. 

Contrapuntear, v. a. to coun- 
tcrppint. — Contrapuniarse, v. r. 
to be criticised on. 

Contrapunto, s. m. a coun- 
terpoint, a. pause, or a rest in 
music. 

Contraquilla, s. f. a counter-' 
keel of a ship. 

C'ontrarea, s. f. contradic- 
tion. 

Contrareparo, s. m. a countet- 
prop, holdfast, or stay, 

C()i\trarestar, v. a. to stop, or 
stand, to make effectual op- 
position or resistance, to stand 
against,- 

Contraresto, s. m. he who is 
so placed in playing at ball 
as to stop it. 

Contrariador, s. at. One that 
opposes, resists, or contra- 
dicts. 

Contrariamcnte, adv. contra- 
r.ly, moppositioa. 



CON 



c o ^r 



CON 



CntTariir, v. a. to oppose, I 
rcsis', or con r;idict. 

CViutraruKiad, s. f. contrariety, 
op j)o <itioii, contnidiction. 

Coatrario, at'.i. contrary,' op- 
posite. — Cnnfrario, s. ra. ad- 
versary, enemy. 

Cofltrarioso, adj. contrary, op- 
posite. 

Coatraronda, s. f.'a counter- 
round, when one goes one 
waj', and the other comes 
smother. 
/ Contrasearpa, s. f. the coun- 
terscarp, covered-way. 

ContraseiTo, s. m. ? a counter- 

Contrascna, s. f. ^ sign, a sign 
agreed on. 

Contrastable, d^dj, that may be 
opposed, resisted, or repel- 
led.' 

Contrastador, sf. m. one tha* 
Opposes, resists, repels, con- 
tends, or strives. 

Contrastar, v, a. to oppose, to 
resist, to oppugn. 

Contraste, s. m. contention, 
oppos'tion, jarring ; trouble, 
rcxntion ; obstruction in bu- 
siness. — Conir'iile, s. m. an 
officer vvho weighs gold, 
silvfr, pearls, &c. 

Contrata, b. f. contract, bar- 
gain. 

Contratacion, s. f. trade, com- 
merce. 

Contratamiento, s. m. a nego- 
tiation, transaction. 
'ContratAr, v. a. to trade, to 
have dealings. 

Contratela, s. f. a second en- 
closure made of spread can- 
vass round a large piece oi' 
groiiiind, in order to confine 
the wild boars in a hunting- 
match. 

Contiati^mpo,s, m. mistbrtuiie, 
casualty, adversity. 

Conti .'ito, s. m. contract, bar- 
gain; also trade, commerce. — 
Contraio, s. m. (in cant,) 
butchers shambles. 

Contratreta, 8. f. a counter- 
stratagem, counter- plot. 

Contravalacion, s. f. contraval- 
lation, a term used in fortifi- 
cation. 

Contravalir, v. a. to cut a 
trench guarded with a para- 
pet, round about a place, that 
the besiegers may stop the 
sallies of the garrison. 

Cotitravcnci6u, s. f, contraven- 
tion. 

Contraveneno, s. m. antidote. 

Coiitraveii'ir, r, o. to oppose, 



to withstand, to come against, 
to tran-;gri'S3. 

Contraveutor, s. m. he who 
breaks any order, a trans- 
gressor. 

ContravferoB, s. m, pi. in gar- 
ments, it is an Qmaraeut so 
called. 

Contriy, s. m. a sort of fine 
CiOth mads in Flanders. 

Contrecho, adj. mis-shapen, 
maimed, crippled. 

Contribucion, s. f. contribu- 
tion. 

Contrbuidor, s. ra. one that 
contributes, a contributor. 

Contribuir, v. a. to contribute. 

Contricion, s. f. contrition, 
penitence, sorrow for sins, 
repentance. 

Contrist&r, v. a. to contristate, 
to trouble, to afflict. 

Contri'o, adj. contrite, peni- 
tent, sorrowful for his sins. 

Controversia, s. f. controversy. 

tkintroversista, s. m. one who 
holds or ■writes controver- 
sies' J 

Controverso, adj. controvert- 
ed. 

Controvertir, v. n. to con- 
trovert, - to hold controver- 
sies. 

Contubernio, s. rn. a company 
of soldiers that lodge in the 
sartie hut, or that are billetted 
and quartered together; fa- 
miliarity, company, fellowship 
in one house ; marriage uith 
a servant, or of servants one 
with another. 

Contnroacia, s. f. contumacy, 
oljstinacy, wilfulness, stub- 
bornness. 

Contumaz, adj. one term, oh-, 
stinate, viliV.l, stubborn ; 
headstron.s. 

Contumazmente, adv. obsti- 
nately, wilfully, stubbornly. 

Cuntumelia, s. f. contumely, 
reproach, slander. 

Contiun<.rosamente, adv. re- 
proachfully, injuriously. 

CoDtumelioso, adi. c^intumeli- 
ous, reproachful, slanderous. 

('outurbacion, s. f. conturba- 
tion, trouble, disquiet, per- 
plexity. 

Cotiturbiidcr, s. m. a trouble- 
some person, a disturber of 
others. 

Conturbamiento, s. m. trouble, 
perplexity, vexsition, anxietj', 
disquiet. 

Conturbar, v. a. to trouble, to 
disturb, or perplex. 



Confurbon, adj. (obs.) tnrbtt- 
lent, Violent, that puts or 
throws every thing into ds- 
order. 

Contusion, s. f. a contusion, or 
swelling which proceeds from 
a blow when no blood i« 
drawn. 

ConvalecSncia, s. f. recovery 
of health, and strength ; also 
a place where persons apoo 
recovery are sent to improve 
their health, apart from hos- 
pitals. ■ 

Convalecer, v. n. to recover 
health, to grow strong after 
sickniiss. 

Couvaleeiente, s. m. one that 
is upon recovery or gathering 
strength after a fit of sick- 
ness. 

Convakcimiento, s. m. reco* 
very of health or strength 
after sickness. 

Convecino, adj. neighbouring-, 
near. 

Convelerse, v. r. to be moved, 
to be irritated, raised up in a 
passion. 

Convented6r, s. i». who con- 
vinces. 

Convcnccr, v. a. to convince, 

Convencion, s. f. bargaiiv 
agreement, covenant. 

C<)avcn.ional, adj. of, or be- 
longing to a contract or 
agreement. 

Convenencia, s. f. agreement, 
unit}-. 

Couvei)ible, adj. agreeable, ex- 
pedient, fit ; easy to' be con- 
tented. 

Conveniblem6nte, adv. agree- 
ably, conveniently, content- 
edly. 

Conveniencia, s. f. convenience, 
expcMlieney. 

Conv'iniinte, adj. convenient, 
expedient. 

Coiivenienteraente, adv. con- 
veniently, 

Convenio, s. m. agrcementjj 
contract, convention. 

Convenir, v. a. to be conveni-» 
ent, expedient, fit, or proper ;j 
also to come together, tQ 
meet, to agre« in opinion; 
also to oite or sumaion to 
appear. — .- Coneenir a vno en 
juizioy to summon a man to 
appear in court.— A'b cow^'erte, 
it is not conveulsnt, or proper^ 
to be done.-.'A'o ronmdnen entrt. 
si, they do not agree amonj 
themselves. — Conviene ^ te 
^^a, it is expedient it b« ddutt 



CON 



COP 



COP 



Conventlculo, s. m. a conven- 
ticlo, a small meeting, al- 
ways taken in an ill sense. 
Conventlllo, s. m. a little; con- 
vent for women who have 
been prostitutes, but clesii;n 
to reiJcnt and retire to a 
convent. 
Convcnto, s. m. a convent, a 
monastery, a religious-house, 
a meeting-place ; also an 
aj^reemeut, a compact. 

Conventual, adj. belonging to 
the convent, — Consmiifcul, s. m. 
the friar or monk living in 
any particular convent. 

Conventuiilinente, acjv. after 
the manner of a convent, or 
by the authority of a con- 
vent. 

Convergente, s. m. a converg- 
ing or meeting of the rays of 
light in a point. 

Conversable, adj. sociable, af- 
fable, fit to converse with. 

Convcrsacion, s. f. conversation, 
society, discourse. 

Converiir, v. n. to discourse, 
^to talk together, to keep 
company. 

Conversion, s, f. conversion. 

Conversivo, adj", converted, 
changed. 

Converso, adj. converted. 

Convertible, adj. convertible, 
that maj' be changed. 

CoHvertida, s. f. a woman 
thiit has lived lew<ly, and is 
retired to lead a religious 
life. 

Conyertidor, s. m. one that 
converts others. 

CQnvertidura,s. f. ?a con 

Convertimiento, si. m. J verting. 

Ccmvertir, v. a. t<j convert, to 
change, to ^Itcr. 

Convexo, adi. convex, the 
contrary to cojjcave. 

Convez, s. m. the d«ck of a 
ship. 

Convicio, s. m. reproach, 
scamial, injury, affront, 

Conviotorio, s. m. a place so 
called by the Jesuits, where 
the scholars reside, at some 
distance from the college. 

Convictorista, s. m. the scholar 
who lives in the con\:tct6rio. 

Convidad6r, s. m. who invites 
another. 

Convidar, v. a. vide Combi- 
dar. — No ' t'wne que comer, y 
convida liuespedes, (ref.) he 
is as poor as a rat, and yet 
jnvitts puople to Uis house, 



that he may ihow 

nity. 
Conviene, v. imp. it behoves, 

it is requisite ot convenient. 
Convincente, adj. that con- 
vinces. 
Convito, s, m. vida Combite. 
(Jonvocac OB, s. f. convocation,' 
calling tos^ether. 
Convocador, s. m. one that Calls 

together. 
Convocar, v. a. to call toge- 
ther. 
Cuuvocatoria, s. f. a letter of 
inv tit.on or summons. 
Convolar, v. a. to fly and flock 
together, to hasten to a 
place. 
Conv 6y, s. ni. a convoy. 
Convuyar, v. a. to convoy, o." 

uard m safety. 
Convulsion, s. f. a convul- 
sion. 
Conviilsivo, adj. belonging to a 
coiivnision. 
Convi'jsco, adj. (obs. ) with you; 

used only by peasants. 
Conusco, adj. (oljs.) with us ; 

used by peasant*. 
Conyectur, s. ni. a conjecturer, 

one who guesses. 
Conyectura, s. f. a conjecture, 

a guess. 
Cooperacion, 
tion. 
Cooperador, 
co-operates 
anotber. 
Cooperar, v. n, to co-operate, 
to help or assist with others. 
Cooperfirio, s. in. co- operator. 
Coordinacion, s. f. co ordina- 
tion. 
Coordinar, v. a. to i)lape in 
order, to dispose regularlj'. 
Copa, s. f. a cup, a goblet, a 
bowl to drink out of; also 
the hearts at cards. — Cifa 
de sombrero, the crowii of a 
fiat. — Cc'/i« d" arbol, tiie round 
tjcad of a tree that grows or 
is cut round. — Cvpa de hrocpiel, 
the middle of the buckler^ — 
CV/w de una pkdni, the collet 
of a ring, in which the stone is 
set. 
Copada, s. f. vide Cogujada. 
Copado, adj. any thing that 
has a round head, like a 
cup 



his va-|Copela, 
I crue 



.s. f. a little cupj 



co-opera- 



a. one 
helps 



who 
with 



hie. 
Copeidr, v. a. vide Cenrtrar. 
Copellan, s. m. vitie Copela. 
Cop£r:(, g. n. a place to set 
cui;s and giasses. 
CaperiLo, s. m. diminutive of 
lopcro. 

Copero, s. m. a cup-bearer. 
Cop6te, s. m. the t'orei'i.'k on 
the fore-head j a loie'.up.— • 
Copcte de cib Ho, the lock: of 
hair that ho.rij^s on a horse**.. 
forehead. - — Priincro que h 
(ilcance le sudari el copcic, his 
foretop will sweat before he 
gets it. — Asir, 6 w^er ia ocra- 
iion por et copete, f. to prolit 
one's self of tlv opportu'-ity. — 
Hombrg de copeie, s. a man of 
great reputation ; a worthy 
one, 
Coj^etud:-, adj. boasting of 

birth or nob;!;ty. 
Copey,s. m. a bitumen, which 
ftCiVes as well as tur for a 
sfcip. — Copvy, a tree so caliod. 
Copia, s. f. a copy ; also 
abundance, plenty. — Hacer 
c6pia de si, to give aeces;", t» 
receive company ; in a wo- 
man it is tai^eu in an ill- 
sense. 
Gopiador, s. m. one who copies 

any th.ng. 
Copiar, v. a. to copy. 
Copjca, s, f. diminutive of 
ci'ipa. 
Copiiacion, s. X. abridgement, 

extraft. 
CopiIarI6r, s. iti. one who 
gath<n-s or collects. 
Copilar, v. a. to compile, to 
gather, to collect. 
Copilla, s. f. a little cup ; also 

crucible. 
Copiosameiite, adv. copiously, 

plentifully, abundantly. 
Copiosidad, s. f. abundancff, 
plenty, coijiousncss. 
Copioso, adj. Copious, plentiful, 

abundant. 
Copisla, s. m. one that copies 

writings, a copier. 
Copla, s. f. a catch, a ^oi^g, %_ 
stanza. 
Coplear, v. n. to ver3if3', t* 
make songs. 
Coplero, s. m. one who make* 
songs. 



Copal, s. m. a transparent resip ICopi ilia, s. f. dimiuutive of 



so called. 
Copano, s. m. a little boat. 
Copayva, s. f. uzeite de Cop-'tt/va, 

a balsam so called. 
M3 



pla. 

Coplista, s. m. who make* 
verses or couplets, taL»u iu 14 
bad b«u^e. 



C O Pw 



COR 



C'oplon, s. iTi. a bad, low, ICorambrero.s. m. the 
vulgar, or witless copla or ] who deals with cornmbre. 
stanza. ' Coramvobis, s. m. a man's prc- 

C6po, s. m. a tuft, distaff full of j sonoe. 
siik, cotton, hemp, or flax ICoraKa, s. f. -a coat of mail, 
ready for spinning; also aj acuirassjabreast-platc.-!— Tb/- 



flakc of snow, and a gin to 
catch birds ; a great pie con- 
taininif all sorls of meat, as 
pullets, pigeons, partr;dgcs, 
beef, mutton, bacon, &c. 
Copon, s. m. any tall uprisclit 
vessel to drink out of. — i'opijn 
de cwe'>o,a leather jack. 
Coposo, adj. fui! headed, as a 
' tree, or full heaped mea- 
sure. 
Copredera, s. f. a cover for a 

cup or the like. 
Copula, s. f. the joining toge- 
ther of any two things, copu- 
lation J also a stone in £tn arch 
called the key-stone, which 
finishes and hoiu3 together all 
the work; also a cupola, a 
dome, an hemispherical con- 
cave representing the hea- 
vens, and admitting the 1 ght 
at top. 
Copulativamente, adv. in con- 
junction, jointly. 
Copulativo, adj. copulative, that 
joins together. 
Coqnillo, s. m. a little worm; 

also a Lttle rocoa-nut. 
Coquina s. f. vide Almoja. 
Co'-acha, s. f. a sack made of 

l)ul 'sor 0')w's hile. 
Coracilla, 7 s. f. diminutive of 
Coracina, \ cor'ha. 
Corafoncillo, s. ni. a little 
heart; also the herb called 
yarrow, ormilfo 1. 
Corada, s. f. the pluck or en- 
trails of a beast. 
Cora.le'a, s, f. idem. 
Corigc s. m. courage; rage,' 

excess ot passion. 
Corajoiamente, adv. furiously, 
passionately, outrageously. 
Coraioso, adj. vide Cnraiudo. 
Corajudo, adj. violent, passion- 
ate, furious, outrageous. 
Coral, s. m. coral, a plant grow- 
ing in the sea. — Fino como mi 
toral, as fine as coral ; said 
of an arch roguish hoy. — 
Jucgo de nuiesln' cur.'il, juggling 
trick. — Cabos de rornl, hafts of 
knives made of coral. 
Covalado, adj. of a coral-co- 
lour, or adorn; d with coral. 
Coralina, s. f a sea-plant so 
■ caliod. 
CorairiLr^', c. f. a dicker of lea- 



ttir a nno las corazas, to feel 
whether a man has his ar< 
rnour on ; to make trial of his 
courage, to try hi-; mettle. 
Corazina, s. m. a small cuirass. 
Coraznada, s. f. the internal 
part or heart of a pine-tree. 
Corazon, s. in. heart, •on rage; 
the centre of any thing. — Vo- 
lazLn, cle nrbll, the pith oti a 
tree. — Crazon del mar, the 
depth of the sea. — Corazon de 
imierno, the depth of winter. 
1 — Uevar, 6 iener d coraz''.n en 
las mams, to have one's heart 
in the hand, or to be very sin- 
cere. — UabU'tr de coraxon, to 
speak affectionately, or sin- 
cerely. — El corozcn me da tal 
cosa, my heart tells me such a 
thing. — Hombre de cornzon, a 
man of courage.-^-.Wa/ de co- 
razon, the fall-ng sickness. 
Corazonadu, s. f. the palpitation 

or beating of the heart. 
Corazonazo, augm. of corazon. 
Corbacha-la, s. f. a blow given 

with the corbacko. 
Corbaeho, s. m. a wand or bull's 
pizzle, the boatswain of a 
galley strikes the galley -slaves 
with. 
Corhfis, s. f. pi. small feathers 

the hawk's wings. 
Corbata, s. f. a cravat. 
Corbatin, s. m. stock, a close 
neck-cloth. 
Corbeta, s. f. vide Corveta. 
Corcel, s. m. a courser, a fine 

horse. 
Corchea, s. f. a note in music 
called a crochet. 
Corch6ra, s. '. ia ve-sel made 
to keep ice, in, to cool wme. 
Corchef.i, s. f. that kind oi' small 
ring nia ie of wire, to which 
the hook called corchele is fas- 
tened. 
Coirhetada, s. f. a band of 
thief-catchers. 
Corchete, s. m. a hook, such as 



COR 

person | sink the cork ; to bo in dan- ' 
'. gcr ol being taken or surprised. 

— Nadir sin c6rcho, to sv^m 
without cork, to stand in no 
need of the assi-stanee of ano- 
ther. — No terwr m'ldas de corcko, 
f. (fam, and metapli.) not easy 
to be d.'ceived. — Iener cara de 
rorcho, not to be ashamed. 
Corcillo, s. m. a little roebuck, a 
fawn. 
Corcova, s. f. a bunch in the 
back, crookedness, 
(^orcovado, adj. hunch-backed, 
"orcogar, v. a. to crook, to 
bow, to make crooked. 
Corcovear, v. n. to curvet or 

prance as a horse does. 
Corcovo, s. m. pi. the plunging 
of a horse. 
Cordaje, s. in. vide Xarcia. 
Cordal, adj. hindcrmost. — Mv- 
ela cordal, the hindermost 
tooth. 
Cordel, s. m. a rope, a halter, a 
string.-*- /i/)/x'/ir los cordcles, to 
draw tlic roprs strailer; that 
is, to wind up the rack and 
make a criminal confess; 
thence, applied to signify the 
pressing a man hard to dis- 
cover a secret, or to do any 
other thing against his incli- 
nation. — Eckar el cordel , f. (me- 
taph. and fain.) to prepare the 
means to exccut.' any under- 
taking. — F,di:r el cordel, to do 
impartial justice. 
Cordelejo, s. m. a small cord or 
rope. — Dar cordel^o, to rack, 
to vex, to torment. 
Cordeliilo, s. m. diminiitivc of 

cordel. 
Cordellate, s. in. a sort of coarse 
cloth that has the threads like 
paok-thread. 
Cordera, s. f. a ewe-lamb. 
Corderia, s. f cording, a place 
where cords are made or sold; 
also a parcel of lambs. 

f;'""f ■ie,«'^^.m.alittlelamb. 
(.'irderil o, \ 

Cordero.s. m. a lamb. 

Cordcruelo,s. m. a little lamb. 

Corderuna, s. f. a lamb-skin. 

Cui deruno, adj. belonging or ap-' 

pertaiu'ng to lambs. 



is us('d about the cloaths; also ICordezuelo,s. f. a little rope or 
a catchi>oie or Serjeant to ap- I cord. 



prehepd people. 
Corcho, s. m. cork. — Prov. 
Andiir como el cvrcko, sobre el 
(iil'ia, to float like a cork upon 
water; not to be settled to 
any thinsr, to saunter idly 
about. — Hundjr d c6rcho, to 



('ordiaco, mirho^ a pain in the 

heart. 
Cordial, adj. conlial. 
Cordialmeute, adv. cordially. 
Cordilla, s. f. part of the intes? 

tines o! sheep, given tq cats 

for food. 



sJ 



COR 



COR 



COR 



Cordill6ra, s. f. a long- range of 
mountains. 

Conloban, s. m. vide Cordovan. 

Cordqio, s. m. (o!is,) trouble, 
sorrow, gr'ict". 

C'onlon, s. m. the lace such as 
women use to their stays; anv 
silk rope, t\v st, braid, or lace; 
a1-io afiiars rope; the ridge 
. in a wall that sticks out be- 
yond the rest. In t'ortifi<'at on, 
a line, or intrenefnneut before 
a tuwn or camp. 

Cordonada, s. f. a stroke with a 
rope. 

Cordonado, ^dj. corded, laced. 

Cordonazo, s. m. a stroke or lash 



with a cord; also a great cord, butts or tosses with the horns. 



or lace. 

Cordoneiilo, ? s. m. a little cord, 
Cordon'cito, ^ braid, or lace; 

in fortilication, a sUiall en- 

trenchnicnt. " 
Cordoiieria, s. f. the place where 

lace is ntade or .sold. 
Cordonero, s. m. one that makes 

silk cords, twists, or laces 
Cordoban. ? s. m. cordovan, 
Ck)rdovan, ) Spanish leatlier, 

goats leather. — Andx'ir a lacqr- 

dovnna. to go naked. 
Cordula, s. f. vide Cordylo. 
Cordara, s. f. discretion; s'taid- 

ness, gravity, wiMJom. 
Cordyia s, f. a young-tunny-fish. 
Cordylo, s. m. a beast like a 

crocodile. 
Coreehamente, adv. straight 

clearly, fluently, in a fluent 

manner. 
Coreoho, adj. straight, clear 

without any hindrance, fluent, 
Coreeico, s. m. diriunutive of 

cuero. 
Coii, s. m. St John's wort, or 

ground-'pine, 
Corista, s. ni. a chorister, one 

that sings in the choir. 
Corinthio, adj. of, or belonging 

to Corinth. 
Corito, a name they give to 

the people of the mountains 

of Old-Castile, Astorias, and 

the parts adjoining. 
Corladura, s. f. sort of gold- 
lacker. 
Corma, s. f. a log of wood, such 

as they put to beasts feet, or 
to boys. 
Cormaiio, s. m. a brother of 
a d:flerent father and mo- 
ther 
Comaca, s. m. he that governs 
an elephant. 

Cornada, s. f. a push or punch 
with ^ beast's Iiorn. 



Cornadillo, s. m. a very small Cornisa, s. f. vide Cornija 



piece of money. 
Cornido, s. m. a very small 
piece of money anc'cntly 
used. 



Cornisam^nto, s. m. the cor» 
nicing in masons' or joj'nera 
work, 

Cornizo, s. m. videComejo. 



Cornamenta, s. f. the horn put jCornizolas, s. f. pi. haws er 



to any thing as tipping 

ed <ing, or pointing. 
Cornamusa, s. f a cornamuse, 

a horn-pipe, a bag-pii)e, 
Cornamuza, .<;. f. one of the 

t mbeis n a ship so called. 
Coriiarina, s. f. the cornelion 

s one. 
Cornea, s. f. one of the coats 

of the ej'e. 
Corneador, s. m. a beast that 



Corn, amiento, s. m. soundln.t 
a horn ; butting with horns. 

Corncar, v. n. to horn, to butt 
with the horns, to blow a horn; 
al;o to cuckold 

Cornecico, s. m. diminutive of 
cuerno. 

Corneja, s. f. a daw, a rook 

Coniejal, s. m. the corner or 
angle of any thing. 

Cornejo, s. ni. the wild cherry 
tree. 

Cornerina, s. f. the cornelion- 
stone. 

Corneta, s. f. comet, the wind 
instrument so caTed; also the 
standard or cornet of j 
troop of horse. 

Cornetica, s. f. a little cornet^ 

Cornczuelo, s. m. a little horn 
or bugle. 

Corni(5abra, s. f. the turpentine- 
tree ; also small olives so call- 
ed. , 

Corniculario, s. m. an oflScer or 
clerk under the tribunes, a 
cornet of horse, a trooper in 
the wing of an army, a bri- 
gadier. 

Corniculata, adj. belonging to 
the new moon. 

Cornifero, adj. that wears or 
carries horns. 

Cornifoime, adj. an epithet 
given to the comet when its 
tail appears crooked. 

Cornigero, adj. vide Cornifero. 

Cornija, s. f. a cornice, either 
in masons' or in joyners' work. 

Cornijal, s. m. a sharp angle or 
cornel in a building or other 
thing. 

Cornijamicnto, s. m. vade Corni- 
samento. i; 

Corn ij on, s. m. that part of the 
edifice which comprises the 
architrave, freese, and cornice, 
and Icaus over columns. 
M4 



haw-berries. 

Cornucopia, s. f. cornucopia^ 
an emblem of plenty. 

Coinudador, s. m. a cuckold- 
maker. 

Cornudar, v. a. to make a cuck- 
old. 

Cornuderia, s. f. cuckoldom. 

Cornudo, adj. horned, cuckold- 
ed ; also a sort of fish. — Cor- 
nudo es el Ultimo que lo sabe, 
f. the cuckolded is the last that 
knows it. 

Coro, s. m. choir. — Cora, s. m. 
the wind which blows from the 
place where the sun sets — Dt 
ci.ro, by heart. — Andc^e la pas 
/■or cl coro, f. not to meddlii, 
with other people's busrnc<ss. 

Corocha, s. f. a tunic or lo03« 
coat to be worn over the vest 
or doublet ; a woman's gown, 
petticoat or mantle. 

Coro^raphia, s. f. the descrip- 
tion of a particular place. 

Corographo, s. m. he who de- 
scribes any particular place, 

Corolario, s. m. a corollary. 

Corona, s. f. crown, garland, 
the crown of the i ead ; also 
an ancient gold, coin. — Corona 
da (una, the circle that appears 
sometimes about the moon.— 
Corona, d'i rey, the herb me- 
lilot — Corona de religioso, the 
crown that is shaved on a re- 
ligious man's head. — Corona 
civicu, a garland ot oak given 
to him that saved a citizen. — 
Corona, in architecture, is the 
last considerable member in 
the entablature. 

Coronac on, s. f. a corona- 
tion. 

Coronidor, s. m. one that 
crowns another. 

Coronamiento, s. m. a crown- 
ing. 

Coronar, v. a. to crown. — Coro- 
nur la muriiUa, to crown the 
walls of a city; that is, to plac« 
many soldiers round upon 

them. 
Coronaria, s. f. the name of an 

artery, and also of a vein of 

the heart, 
Coronario, adj. belonging to pu« 

rifled gold. 
Corandet, s. m. the partition 

wherewith the keru^ of a waU 



COR 



COR 



COR 



tlut is divided, or tbe divis'on 
of coluinns made by printer?. 

Coronel, s. m. colonel, a iioble- 
uian's coronet. 

Coronfelia, s. f oolonelship, the 
office or post of a colonel, 

Coroiiica, s. f. a chroijicle. 

Coronica, }s. f. a little crown 

Coronilh), ^ or garlanci. — Co- 
rojvlla de la coheza, the crown* 
of the head. — CoronH'ti kkrba, 
the blue bottle herb and 
flower. — CoronUIo, de nwnte, 
the top of a mountain.— rCo- 
ronilla de edificio. the top of a 
structure. 

Coronista, s. m. an historiogra- 

■ pher. 

Goronita, s. a. a little crown. 

Coroza, s. f. a painted cap like 
a mitre, made of pasfeboard, 
set ore the hc-.d of a bawd, 
carried about the sticets on an 
ass, either to be wliipped, or 
only exposed io pu hi c "shame. 

Corozar, v. a. to put on a co- 
roza. 

Corpanchon, ? s. m. a great 

Corpanzo, J body. 

Corpazo, s. m. a great body. 

Corpecito, s. ni, a d.minutive of 

'Cuerpo. 

Corpezuelo, s. m. a doublet or 
•waistcoat without sleeves. 

Corpinejo, s. Ui. diminutive of 
co'lnilo. - ■ ' 

Corpino, s. m. a little doublet 
or waistcoat worn by wi.mcn. 

Corpor&l.ad) corpora!, belong- 
ing to the boly. Stibst. \:sed, 
the linen cloth on Vt'hich the 
sacrament :.s laid. 

Corporalidal, s. f. co'porality. 

Corporalmente,adv. [jodiiy, cor- ; 
porol'y. 

Corporeo, adj. corporeal, that 
has a body. • 

Corps, s. m. the same as merpo, 
used -n spea'.ing of some em- 
ployments near the person of 
the king-. 

Corpiido, adj. coipuJent, of great 
bulk. 

Corputencia, s. f, corpulence, 
bulkincss. 

Gorpnicnto, adj. corpulent, big 
of ■ • 



the backside of a hcure, any ICorregidcr, s. m. a correotor 



"0:!j^ 



pi(:Ce of ground next a hou.se 

Corralelo, s. ni. one who breeds 
or sells fowls, a higgler. 

Corralillo, p. m. a little court or 
yard, or t)ackside to a house. 

Corrambre, s, m. vide Coram- 
bre. 

Correa, s. f. leather strap, thong. 
— Ttner vno corn'u^ is to be 
pat'cnt or pliable like a thong-. 
' — Bf'iar a uno la correa, 
to be obliged to be hum- 
ble to any one. — Haccr correa 
d lieor, to grow ropy. — Del 
ciie'ro salen Ins correas, thongs 
come out trf the hide; that is. 
ths parts come from the 
whole. 

Correa?;c, s. f. straps, thongs, 
harnes.s- 

Correccion, s. f. punishment, 
com otion, reproof. 

Correctamente, adv. corr'.'C)ly, 
with oractness, 'vifn accuracy. 

Correct ivo, s. m. what is good to 
moflcratc any disorder. — Cur- 
rt'ciivo, r(7,-adj. in medicine, to 
.soften, to moderate any com- 
plaint. 

Correoto, adj. Correct, free 
from error or m.istake. 

Corrector, s. m. corrector. 

Corredtntor, s. m. the person 
who with EUiother he'ps a third. 

Corrcdera, 5. f. a place for 
horses to rim; a woman that 
runs about with things to sell, 
ns old cloaths, or the like. At 
sea, a icig line. — Corredera, s. f. 
the upper stone of any mill. 

Corredizo, adj. apt to slip or 
run. 

Corredor, s. m. a gallerj'; a 
curtain; a broker; anj' sort 
of runner. In a military 
sense, one that goes out to dis- 
cover or to scour the country, 
(In cant,) a catchpole. — Cor- 
redc'.r de lotija,- an exchange- 
broker — Corredor, de fe'rias, a 
broker who drives bargains at 
fairs. — Corredi.T de oreja, (nie- 
tapli.) a pimp. 

Corredorcitlo. s. m. diminutive 
of corredi'r. % 

Corrediira, s. f. warlike iricur- 



Corp\iscuIar, 'adj. corpuscular, 
relating- to bodies compris ng ,CV>rreduria, s. f. running about 
bodies, treating of corpuscular also brokerage. — Sa^ir a core 



atoms, 
Corpusculo, s. m. corpuscle, 

httle liody, atom. 
Corragerc, s. m. a harness- 

maker. 
C<jrrii, s. m. a yard, a CQurt, 



drrrhs, to go out in parties to 

scour the co»nitry. 
Corregibiiidad, s. f. docilit3', 

ap'ness to be taught. 
Corregible, adj. that may be 

corrected or mended. 



the chief civil magistrate in 
every city or town of note. 

Corregidora, s. f. the chief ma- 
gistrate's wife. — Corregidora. de 
qfeyles, s. f. a cant word for a 
chamber-maid. 

Corregimiento, "s. m. the oThce 
or dignity of a corregidir. 

Corregir, v. a. to correct, to 
amend, to punish, to chas- 
tise. 

Corxeguela, s. f.^ bloodwort.— 
L'onegTiela, s. f. diminutive of 
correa, a little leather strap or 
thong. — Correguela mai/vr, the 
the great bind-weed, or rc>pe- 
weed. — Corregiieta mocko, the 
water-willow. — E' j'lego, de 
la corrf^i'ela, cat'da diniro, ca- ■ 
Ida fuern, applied to in«on- 
.stant and changeable peo- 
ple. 

Correlacion, s. f. comparison, 
similitude. 

Correlative, ? ,■,,,. 

Correlato, J ''•''j- related to. 

Correncia, s. f. flux, looseness. 

Cori-endilla, s. f. a place to ruq 
horses. 

Correnton, s, m. the person that 
takes a joke without being of- 
fended at it. » 

Correo, s. m. a post, a letter- 
carrier; also the post-office. 

Correon, s. m. a gireat leather 
strap or thong. 

Correoso. adj. any thing that 
stretches like a leather thong j 
ropy, tough. 

Correr, v. n. to run ; to flow 
like liquor; to put one out of 
countenance ; to bait. — Cor- 
rer a I'js parejtis, to run hand in 
hand. — Correr sortija, to run at 
the ring. — Correr tcros, to ride 
at the bulls, as they do in 
Spain with spears and on 
horse-back. — Huyr a tido cor- 
rer, to fly upon a full speed. 
— Correr la pcs/a, to ride post. 
— Correr la p-i/io, to I'lm a race. 
— Correr rksgo, to run a hazs 
ard. — Correr talvienlo, to blow. 
Correr el snngre, to bleed.— r- 
Correr la moncda, to be current. 
— Correrse, v. r. to be out of 
countenance. 

;orreria, s. f. a running, ex- 
cursion of soldiers. 

Corr^sca, s. f, weapon like a 
halbert. 

Conespondencia, s. f. corres- 
pondence ; return for kind- 
ness; uniformity. 
Correspoudi4nte, adj. corrts» 



COR 



COR 



COR 



pnndent; that answers to ; 
un form lo. 

Convsponder, v. a. to keep cor- 
respondence; to make a re- 
turn for a kiii'lness r-eceived; 
to beunilorm with. — Curresj'on- 
dene, v. r. to lioJd a corrcsixin- 
dence one with another. 

Correspons41, s. m, eorr'-spond- 
ont, he who corresponds with 
another. 

vCoriV'tigc, s. m. running about; 
also brokerage. 

Corretor, s. rn. a corrector. 

Correvedile, s. en. the person 
who carries news to make a 
disturbance; also a pimp. 

Corrida, s. f. a run ; also put- 
ting any thing out of counte- 
nance — De cornda, hastily, 
running. 

Corridaniente, adv. currently. 

Corridica, s. f. diminutive of 
cornda. 

Toirido, adj. ashamed, out of 
countenance. 

Corriente, s. m. a current; a 
smaU brool;; a channel; the 
current of a river, .'or of the 
the sea. — Corricrtle, adj. run- 
ning. — Monfda corric.nie, cur- 
rent co\n.^—Morw(l(i, eorriente, 
a thipg- that passes without 
contradiction, preneraiiy re- 
ceived. — I>Sf Iriii la corricntf., 
to run along with the stream. 

Corrientemenfe, adv. plainly, 
expeditiously. 

Corrillero, s. m. one who goes 
from one company to another 
to talk. 

Corrillo, s. m. a knot of peo- 
ple, a company standing in a 
ring to talk. 

Corri61a,s. f. knot-grass, swine's 
grass ; also the greater bind- 
weed or rojje-weed, 

Corriiniento, s. m. a running ; 
also a putting out of counte- 
nance. 

Corrincho, s. m. (in cant,) a 
court or yard ; also a com- 
pany of mean people. 

Corrivacion, s. f. the running 
of waters together in one 
stream. 

Corro, s. m. a knot of people; 
a company standing in a ring 
to talk; also a place to bait 
bulls. 

Corroboraoion, s. f. corrobora- 
tion, str'^ngthening. 

Cofroborar, v. a. to corroborate, 
to strengthen. 

Corrobra, s. f. a reward given 
tP a broker or mat«b-Httake»v 



Corroer, v. a. to gnaw. 

Corrolario, s. m. vide Corola- 
rio. 

Corrompedor s. m. a corrupter ; 
a briber. 

Corromper, v. a. to spoil, to 
puMify, to corrupt, to bribe. — 
Corromper los j'lccfs, to bribe 
judges. ^-('or/-o??ipe'r las Irtrns, 
to forge letters. — Corromper 
ima doncella, to debauch a 
maid. — Corromperse, v. t. to 
decay, to spoil. 

('orrompidamente, adv. vici- 
ously, corruptly. 

Corrompimiento, s. m. corrupt- 
ing, spo.ling; also bribing. 

Conosible, adj. corro: ible, sus- 
ceptible of gradual destruc- 
tion by corrosion. 

CorrosibilJdad, t. s. coiTosihlllty, 
possibility to be consumed by 
a menstruum. 

Corrosion, s. f. a gnawing. 

CuiTosivo, adj. corrosive. 

C orruca, s. f. tjic bird that 
hatches the cuckoo's eggs ; a 
cuckold. 

Corrugacion, s. f, wrinkling, 
ontract.ion into wrinkles. 

Corrugo, s. m. an ewer to wash 
hands. 

Corrulla, s. f. in galHes a pai ti- 
tular room so «z led under tlie 
leek. 

Corrumpir, r. a. to corrupt, to 
defile, to debauch ; to br be. 

Corrupcion, s. f. co.rruption, 
putrefaction, rottennee^s; bri- 
bery. 

'orruptamente, adv. corruptly, 
viciously. 

Coiruptela, s. f. for bribery; 
corruption. 

Corruptibilidad, s. f. corrupti- 
bility. 

Corruptible, adj. corruptible; 
that may be bribed. 

Corruptivo, adj. that can be 
corrupted. 

Corrupto, adj. corrupted, brib- 
ed, rotten, decayed, spoiled. 

Corruptor, s. m. corrupter. 

Corsa, s. f. a race, a course ; a 
sailing of ships. 

Corsia, s. f the <l(?ck of a ship 
In a galley, the gang -way ; 
also the great gun on the 
prow. 

Corso, 8. m. privateering, pi- 
racy. — Andir a co^so, to be 
out a pirating or privateer- 
ing. 

Corta, s. f. the selling of tim- 
ber for building; also a pro- 
visioa of tiaibcifc-WQod for use 



and iiervice in war; timber- 

wijvk. 
Cortabokas.s. m. a cut-pnrse. 
Cortadero.s. m. a cntiing-room; 

a place where people rail aqi 

backbite. 
Cortadilio, s. ra. (in cant,) a, 

cheat at cards. 
Cortador, s. m. a cutter; gene- 
rally t.'iken for a butcher.— 

Espada cortitdorri, a sharp cut- 

t'Ug sword. 
Cortadura, s. f. a cut, a jaj^ 

— Cortadnas open woiks with.. 

flowers, or figures. 
Ojrtatierro, s. m. a blacksmith'i 

nstrument. 
Coitamentc,a(Jv. shortly, quick«< 

ly- * 

Cortamiento, s. m. the act of 
cutting. 

Curtante, adj. cutting. 

Cortao, s. ui. a military en- 
gine formerly used to bat- 
ter the walls of besieged 
towns. 

Cortapicos y Callares, a phrase 
used to children, meaning' 
that they prattle too much, 
and ask too many imperti-* 
nent questions. 

Cortapies, s. m. a cut upon 
the legs with a sword. 

Cortapisa, s. f. a border about 
the skirt of a garment 

Cortaplumas, s. m. a pen- 
knife. 

Cortar, v. a. to cut. — Cortdr 
largo, a sea-term ; to sail away 
large. — Corlur mas a la maf, to 
stand out to sea. — Cor!f. r el hi'o, 
to stop proceedings, to inter- 
rupt. — Cort .r a uno de vestir, 
to cutout a Mv.t of clo.iths; to 
spcf'k ill of <" man. — Cort^rse, 
v. r. to be dm; ♦cl, or sur- 
jlrised, to be in a consternation ; 
also to fall into a swoon. — 
Co'tarse ehesci vo, to contract 
with one's master for so much 
a day, to be at liberty to 
wir'-' for Oiieself, and eara 
V. bat one can. 

i^orle, s. ;ji. ne edge of a cut- 
ting instroment; also the 
terms of coui position of a 
difference; the ijuantity of 
stuff necessary to »nake a gar- 
ment ; also a yjrd. — . c/e, g. 
f. the court of a prince, tha 
place v^here the prince res dcs, 
tbo palace; also t^e retinue 
o'" a prince ; and the art of 
pleasing. — Haccr ctrte. to flat- 
ter, to court, to eadearour t« 
please. 



con 



cos 



cos 



Cortectca, ? s. f. the bark of 

Cortecilla, y a tree, a suidU bit 

of bread. 

Cort;;dad, s. f. shortness, brevi- 
ty ; ii'ggardliness, bashtulurss. 

Corteja, s. f. retinue, attend- 
ance, court-ship. 

Cortejador, s. m. one who 
conrts, attends, or waits upon 

^uiother ; a courtier. 

Cortejar, v. a. to court, to at- 
tend, to wait upon j also to 
woo, to solicit a woman, to 
flatter. 

Cortejo, s. m. courtship, flat- 
tery j also a present, a little 
gift; also a sweet-heart. 

Cortes, s. f. the assembly of 
the states of Spain. — Cortes, 
adj. courteous, civil, 

Cortesana, s. f. a female cour- 
- tier; in an ill sense, ale^\d 
Toman, a prostitute, a wo- 
man of the town. 

Cortesanamente, adv. courte- 
ously, civilly, after the court 
manner. 

Cortesania, s. f. courtliness, 
civility, courtesy. 

Cortesauo, adj. courteous, civil, 
well-bred. — Leitrd corlesuna, a 
Tery small writing. 

Gortesia,s. f. civility, courtesy, 
good manners; also a bow, a 
curtsey. 

Cortesmente, adv. civilly, cour- 
teously. 

Corteza, s. f. the bark of a tree; 
a crust of bread ; the rind of 
of any thing; the surface of 
any thing. In arch'tecture, 
the shell or two faces of a 



fnl, niggardly; fearful; co- 
vetous. — Corto de entendhniento, 
half-witted. — Corto de razuies, 
brief in words. — Corto de co- 
razon, cow-hearted. — Corto de 
vista, short of sight. — A la 
carta o a laiarga, soon or late. 
Corton, s. m. a worm that breeds 

in plants. 
Cortr'iyes, s. m. pi. linen made 

at Conrtray in Flanders. 
Coruscante, adj. shining, bright, 

glitfering. 
Cardsco, adj shining, glittering. 
'Joruja, s. f. a howlet. 
CoruUero, s. m. a galley-slave. 
Corva, s. f. the ham. — Corvas, 
pi, in falconry, the feathers in 
a hawk's wings next to the 
principal feathers called flags. 
Corvadura, s. ^ f. the place 
where any thing bows or 
bends. 
Coivar, v. a. to bow, to bend 
to make crooked. 
Corvata, s. f. a cravat. 
Corvato, s. f, a young crow_. 
Covecito, s. m. diminutive of 

Cuervo. I 
Corvejon, s, m, the joint which 

bovvs the foot of any beast. 
Corvena r.'sn, the plain ground. 
Coiveta, s. f. the curvet or cur- 
vetting of a horse. 
CoA-ilio, s. m a little cow, dimi 
native of cucrvo.—Miercoles 
coi-cillo. Ash- Wednesday. 
Corvina, s. f. a sort of sea-fish 
Corvo, adj. crooked, 
Corvura, s. f. crookedness. 
C'orypiieo, s. m. a head, oi 
chief. 



wail filled in the middle with Corza, s. f. 



small stones or rubbish. — Cor- 
tezas, pi. in cant, gloves. 

Cortezon, s. m. a great crust or 
bark. ^ 

Cor*'Zudo, adj. that has a great 
hark. ' 

Cortidura, s. f. vide Curti- 
dura. 
' Ciortijo,s. m. a farm, a country- 
honse, a hut, a cabin ; also a 
field of arable laiid. (In cant,) 
a bawdy house. X 

Cortina, s. f.-curtain. In forti- 
fication, a curtain, the part 
of the wall or rampart that 
run? from one bastion to an- 
other. 

Cortinagc, s. m. a set of cur- 
tains. 

Cortina! , s. m. a piece T)f 
groimd not far from a town 
or villagf . 

Corto, adj. short, jcanty; bash-. 



U 



a roebuck. 



Corzo, s. m 

Corzne'.o, s. m. diminutive of 
corzo ; also the wheat, that, 
having not been beat out o 
the husk, falls short of tin 
unhusked,and thrown with the 
winnow, 

Cosa, .s. f. a thing. 

Ci'.ui cosa, }s, f. a riddle, sucii 

Ci'jsifosa, \ as children learn 
to puzzle one another. — No 
v.'ile C('.sa, it 1s worth nothing. 
— No es ccsa, it is no matter 
of moment, it is not proper. 
— No hi'if Cosa fo7i c6s/t, all is 
in confusion, out of order. 
Prov. frcs cosas s^ican al hum- 
hr- de lino; muster nai/jws, if 
lino, three tilings put a man 
be-ide himsvlf; a womaUr 
cards and wine. — Cosa fuc^e, 
a very hard tlyng, — Es v.'io 
eoia rara. it is a vrondtrfu 



thing.— Ab hay tal cosa, f. there 

, is no sucli th ng, 

Cosea, s, f. (obs.) the head- 

Coscogita, s. f. vide Coscoiita. 

CoECOia, s. f. ? a small sort of 

Coscojo, s. m. ^ oaK, on which 
the scarlet-dye grows, used 
before cochineal came from the 
West Indies; also the dry 
prickly leaves of the oakj 
and the prickiy wheels put to 
the bridles, to curb bard- 
mouthed horses. 

Coscoja!, >s. m. a grove of 

Coicqjar, \ such oak-trees. 

Coscqjita, s. f. a hop upon on« 
leg. — Juair a coscojila, a play 
among boys, hopping upon 
one foot. 

Coscorron, s. m; a, jcnock ou 
the pate which raises a bump, 
but does not draw blood. 

Coi-ocha, s. f. harvest, 

Cosechero, s. m. one who has a 
vineyard, and makes and sella 
the wine himself. 

Cosedizo, adj. fit to be sewed. 

Cosedura, s. f. sewing toge- 
ther. 

Coselete, s. m. a corselet. 

Coser, v. a. to s6w as a taylor 
or seamstress. — Coscrse la hoca, 
to be silent.— Coif«e con la 
ticrra, to lie flat upon the 
ground; to humble one's self 
down to the ground. — C^ser 
a dos vibos, to sew with both 
ends as shoe-makers do; to 
play Jack on both sides ; to 
hold with the hound and run 
with the hare. 

Cosera, s. f. a field or portion 
of land that may be watered 
by what thcj' call a tanda. 

Cosetada, s. f. a quick run — Dar 
coselddos, to run with speed, 
to run fast. 

Cosidura, s, f, sewing with a 

needle. 

Cosilla, } r. 
,, , , ' >^ s. f. 
(.•OS I la, ^ 

CAismico, s. m. in a.<tronomy, 
tlic ri.ing or setting of a star 
with! he sun. 

Cosmographia, s. f. cosmogra- 
phy, a descr ption of the world. 

Cosmogiopho, s. m. a cosmo- 
grapher, one that describes or 
understands the description of 
the world. 

Cosquillas, s. f. tickling. — Ha-. 
ccr cosQuillas, to tickle. — Ai* 
si'/frc o no cousiente cosquillas, he • 
does not -suffer, or consent to 
be ticklwl; that is, he shows 
a proper reeentmeut to Kl&t2^ 



a little thine 



COS 



COT 



GOV 



who (ilTor to jest with him in a 

scurrilous manner. 

Cosquillar, v. a. to tickle. 

LVquillaza, s. f. }a. violent and 

CosquillonjS. m, ^ sudden tic- 
kle. 

Cosquilloso, adj. ticklish, skit- 
tish. — Cvsquilioso, one wiio can- 
not take a jest, impatient. 

Cossa, s. V'de Cosa. 

Cosavio, s. ni. a pirate, a sea- 
rover. — Cos'irio, adj. belong- 
ini^ to a pirate. 

Cosselete, s. m. vide Coselete. 

Coso, s. m. the place for the 
bull-feasts; also a sort of great 
■worm, groviug in the trunk of 
fruit trees, 

Costa, s. f. cost, charge, ex- 
pt:nce; also the sea-coast; 
also the wedge shoe-makers 
drive in upon the last to raise 
the sjioe on- the instep. — Ir 
casta a casta, to coast along, to 
sail dose by the s'lore. — Horn- 
ire rf' la ci'sia, one that lives 
near the sea coast. 

Costado.s. m. the side, the flank. 
— Dolor de coslddo, a pleurisj'. 

Costal, s. m. a sack, a great 
bag. — Prov. Clmo cost'Ude car- 
honero, tnalo de 'fnera, pear de 
dmlro, like a coil er's sack, 
bad- without and worse within. 
— F.saes finrina de otro costral, 
that is anothtr affair. 

Costajada, s. f. a fall upon the 
back. 

Costalazo, s. ro. augmentative 
of costal. 

Costalejo, s. m. a little sack. 

Costaleo, s. m. a porter or la- 
bouring man; 

Costalillo, s. ni. diminutive of 
costal. 

Costanera, s. f. vide Costado. 

Costanero, adj. hilly, rising like 
a hill. 

Costanilla, s. f. a little side of a 
hill. 

Costi'ir, V. n. to cost. 

Coste, s. m. cost, ex;pence, 
charges. 

Costear, v. a. to coast along the 
shore ; also to bear a man's 
charges, to pay the cost of. 

Costera, s. f. vide Costado. 

Costfero, s. m. a quarter of 
wofjd, a pile like a rafter. 

Costilla, s. f. a rib. — Costillas, 
pi. all the back. — L>ar de cos- 
tillas, i. to fall upon one's 
back. — 'flucer costilla, f. (me- 
taph.) to suffer. 

Costillage, s. m. the structure 
©f the ribs. 



Costiiler, s. m. an officer of the 

houshold so called. 

Costilludo, adj. that has great 
ribs, a robust rough-hewn fel- 
low. 

C6t(5, s. m. an Indian tree so 
called. 

Costosamente, adv. sumptu- 
ously, costly, expensively, 
chargeably. 

Costoso, adj. costly, expensive, 
chargeable. 

Costra, s. f. a crust, any thing 
that is critsted and hardened 
together, as on a sore, on any 
liquid or wet substance ; also 
the face or outside of a wall. 

Costrada, s. f. a glazed cake ; 
that is, which is crusted over 
with sugar. 

Costreiiir, v. a. vide Constre- 
nir. 

Costumbre, s. f. custom. — Cos- 
t'hnbre dc la muger, a wo- 
man's coxvcscs,.—Vostwiihres de 
mnl maestro stican dhcipxdo si- 
niestro, a bad master makes a 
b;id scliolar. — A la mala cos- 
tumbre quebrarle lue^o la pi- 
ernu, one ought immediately 
to drop a bad custom. — i.os^ 
lumbre liace lei/, custom becomes 
law. 

Cestura, s. f. a seam ; also the 
joint of two boards. 

Costurera, s. f. a seamstress. 

Costuron, s. m. a great coarse 
seam ; a great scar of a 
wound. 

Cota, s. f. a coat of mail ; also 
a long sort of coat used for- 
mci-iy, or rather a vest hang- 
ing to the middle of the leg, 
like a short cassock, full of 
plaits, with wide sleeves and 
welts; also a quotat'on of an 
author; and a quota, or that 
part that fallss to a man's 
share. 

Cotana, s. f. a square hole made 
in a piece of wood to iix a 
sq uare piece of wood in it. 

Cotanza, s. f. a kind of fine 
and broad linen so called. 

Cotarrera, s. f. a mean wo- 
man. 

Cotarrero, s^ m. (in cant,) a 
mean fellow, one that has 
been in an hospital. 

Cotarro, s. m. a brothel, a bawdy 
house. 

Cotear, v. a. to set bounds, to 
limit. 

Cotq'ador, s. m, comparer. 

CotcjamentOj s. f. vide Co- 
tejo. 



Cotejar, t. a. to compare \M% 

things together. 

Cotejo s. m. the comparing ef 
two things together. 

Cothumo, s. m. b iskins, used 
by tragedians in acting, witk 
an high heel. 

Cotidiaiiamente, adv. ever/! 
day. 

Cotidiano, adj. vide Quotidj- 
ano. 

Cotdidoneis, s. m. pi. the ends 
of certain veins and arteries so 
called. , 

Cotiila, s. f. the stays or bod- 
dice worn by womoii. 

Cotillero, s. m. a stay-maker- , 

Cotin, s. m. a back stroke, givei> 
to a ball at tennis. 

Cotiza^ s. f. a certain band jn » 
coat of arms. 

Contiziido, adj. in heraldy» 
full of bands of .different co? 
lours. 

Coto, s. m. a park, a warren; 
also the price .set u}X)n any 
Commodity; tkehand'sbreadth, 
when the four lingers are 
clenched, and the thumb raised 
up. 

Cot'n, s. m cotton printed with 
many colours. — hotin, (in 
cant) a doublet. — i'.ntln Colo- 
rado, (in cant) a whipping — 
Cot<n dob'.e, (in cant,) a coat 
of mail. 

Cotoncillo, s. m. a little ball or 
kiHib, souictimes full of cot- 
ton, put by painters at the top 
of their rods. i 

Cotonia, s. f. a so-t of fin* 
cloth matle of cot'on dimity.. 

Cotorrera, s. f. a bladder ; als* 
a sort of .bird in America.^ 

Cotorro, s. m. a sink of filth. 

Cotral, s. m. a beast .«ej)arated 
from the herd, or put as.de as 
of less value. 

Goto i a, s. f. a sort of root, other^ 
wise called criadUla de thrra^ 
— Vide Criadilia. — Pcdrr co- 
ii'ifas en el ga'fo, to require im- 
possibilities. 

Coturno, s. m. a sort of bus- 
kin. Used only by players oa 
the stage. 

(Jovacha, s. f. a little cellar, 
cave, or den. 

Covachuela, s. f. a little cave, 
or den; also the office of. a 
secretary of state iu the 
palace. 

Covanillo, s. m. a little basket, 
such as they use at the via- 
tagc to gather grapes m.' 

Covad*, adj. vide Cobardc. 



C R A 



C R E 



C R I 



Covardia, s. f. vide Cobardia. 
Caveziiela, g. f. diminutive of 
cueva. 

Coxar, V. a. vide Coxeaf. 
Coxcorron, s. m. vide Cos- 
corron. 
Coxeador, s. p. one that halts. 
Coxear, v. a. to halt, to cro 
Janae. — No coxen dese pic, he 
<5oes rot halt with that foot, 
it is not that which troubles 
h'm, the fault lies not 
there. 

Coxedad, «, f. lameness. 
COx^ndico, s. nri. the hip- 
bone. 

Cox era, s. f.vide Coxedad. 
Coxiju,s. m, pain, grief, trou- 
ble i also vermin. 
Coxijoso, adj. that is very 
troublesome; that is very 
uneasy at every thirijc. 
Coxin, s. m. a cushion, a 
pillow. 
Coxinete, s, m. a little 
cushion. — Coxinite de nncas, 
a small pillion, or a pillion for 
a woman to ride on. 
Coxinillo, s. m. a little 

cushion. 
Coxitranca, s. m. a hopping 
fellow that is never still. 
Coxo, s. m. one who has one 

leg- shorter than another. 
Cozorron, s. m. vide Coscoi'- 

ron. 
Cozquear, v. a. vide Coxear. 
Cozquillas, s. f. pi. vide 
Casguillas. 
Coyma, s. f. (in cant) a whore. 
Coyniero, s. m. one who keeps 
a public gaming-house. (In 
cant) a pimp. 
Coyunda, s. f. a yoke for 
oxen J the thong belonging :o 
the j'okc. 
Coyundado, adj. tied to the 
yoke. 

Coyuntura, s. f. a joint in a 
man's bwly, or any other 
thing , also an op}>ortun!ty. 
Coz, s. f. a kick, or spurn. — 
Coz de arrabuz, the buLt end 
ofaniusket; also the recoil- 
ing of it. — Entrarse de coz y de 
hoz, to come in without say- 
ing by your leave or with your 
leave. — Ijar cozes centra el 
egvijon, to spurn against the 
prick ; to go on in a thing 
that is hurtful to one's self. 
Craron, s. m. a kind of great 

wasp ; a hornet. 
Craneo, s. m. the brain-pan. 
Cras, adv. (obs.) to-mor 
row; 



Crascitar, v. n. to resemble the 
voice of a ci-ow. 
Crassitud, s. f. fatness, and 

thickness. 
Crasso, adj. thick, fat ; foolish, 
ignorant. 
Crea, s. f. a sort of linen cloth 
so called. 
Creable, adj. that can bo 
created. 

Creacion, s. f. the creation. 
Crear, v. a. to create. 
Creat&ra, s. f. a creature. 
Creeedero, adj. apt to grow, or 

increase. 
Crecer, v. n. to grow, to in- 
crease. — Crt'ce la mar, the sea 
flows. — <Jr<:cc el edificio, the 
structure rises. — Crece la h'/na, 
the moon is in the increase. — 
Crecer elojo, (fam.) to be glad 
or rejoiced. — Crecer en corcova, 
to grow worse and worse. — 
Crecern el membriUo, y mudara 
elpeiillo, some things impi'ove 
by time — Crece el prccio, rhe 
price rises. — Creces, s. f. pi. 
the overplus in measures of 
corn, or weight of bread. 
Crecicla, s. f. an augtnentation 
or increase. 
Creciente, k. f. the increase of 
rivers by rain. — Creciente, the 
flood ; the increase of the 
moon. 
Crecimiento, s. m. increase. 
Credencia, s. f. the credit that 
is given to any person ; also 
the table which is covered by 
the altar, on which stands the 
wine and water when the 
bishop says mass. 
Cretlenciero, s. m. he that has 

charge of the credencia. 
Credihilidad, s. f, credibility. 
Credito, a, m. credit; also 
faith, testimony ; also esteem, 
good opinion ; also a pro- 
missory note or any promise 
given ; trust repose d. 
Credo, s. m. the belief, the 
creed. — En menos de un credo, 
in less time than a man wdl 
be saying his creed ; in a trice, 
in a moment. 
Credulidad, s. f credulity, ea- 
siness in believing or giving 
crcdik. 
Credulo, adj. credulous, apt to 

believe, to give credit. 
Creduloso, adj. credulous, be- 
lieving, crediting. 
Crccdero, adj. fit to be believed, 
probable, credihk;. 
Creeneia, s. f. belief, credit ; 
the aesay taken by the king's 



taster of his meot and drink. 

Creer, v. a. to believe. — Crcer 
a marka martdh, n. ojos ccrrados, 
a pie ju/iiillas, n puno rerrado, 
to believe with iraplicjt 
faith. 

Crthencia, s. f, vide Creeneia. 

Creibio, adj. credible. 

Cicibleinente, adv. credibly, 
probably, plausibly, in sr 
manner that clams belief. 

Crema, s, f. (not so good a word 
nala,J cream. 

Cremor, s. m. cremour, the 
thinnest and most delicate 

juice extracted out of any 
thing. 
Crencha, s. f. the partition of 
the hair; the hair curiously 

parted on the forehead. 
Crepusctdino, adj. belonging to 

the dawn of day. 
Crescer, v. n. vide Crecer. 
Crfescimicnto, s. m. vide Cr«n 

cimiento. 
Crespa, s. f. curling of hair» 

feathers, or the like. 
Crcspadura, 8. f. a curling. 
Cresjiar, v. a. to trurl. 
Crespino, s. f. a sort of coif Ot 

head-dress made of curled 

silk ; also a gooseberry. 
Crespo, a^ij. curled. 
Crespudiana, s. f. the sttnd 

chelonites or toad-stone. 
Crepij.sculo, s. m. the dawning 

of the day j morning and 

evening. 
Cresta, s. f. the crest of a 

helmet, or of a coat of arms ; 

a copple-crofwn in a fowl, and 

a cock's CLJixb.—'Alzar, 6 le^ 

vanlar la cretta, to grow proud 

or vain. 
Crestado, adj. crested, that h** 

a crest. 
Crestilla, s. f. a little crest, 

cocks comb, or copple- 

crown. 
Creston, s. m. the crest of a 

helmet or of a coat of arms. 
Creta, s. f a chop in the hand, 

or in the earth. 
Creyeute, s. m. believer.-— 

En jiut-os y en crcyentes, a 

vulgar expression used when 

any one endeavours to per* 

suade another of his sincerity, , 

and truth, as we say. It ia 

true as I hope to be saved. 
Cria, s. f. a breed, an offspring j 

also the young of any ani- 
mal. 
Criacion, s. {. the creation. 
Criada, b. f. a maid-«€rw 
vant. 



G R I 



C R I • 



C R U 



Criadoro, adj. that may be 
ci'cated. 

Criadilla, a. f. a little senant 
lireuch. — Criadilla dn lierra, a 
sort of trulJle.— <,W(rt/?//ajr de 
cardero, s. f. lamb stones. 

Criiido, adi. bred, biouccht up j 
also created J as, — / wncii::<'o, 
well-bred. — Mul crirido, ill 
bred. — Nacido y cridclo en 
Jioma, born and bred at 
Home. — Crhido, a. ui. a ser- 
vant. 

Criador, s. m. a creator ; also 
one that educates or breeds up 
another. 

[jriamieuto, ». m, creation. 

L'rianza, s. f. breeding, good 
luanuers, education ; also 
urbanity, humanity, couitesj'. 

Criar, v. a. to breed up, to 
edut^te, to nurse, to breed ; 
also to create. (Metaph.) to 
give occasion to any thing, 
I^kkI or b^d, — Criar curncs, to 
grow fat. — Vriar moUeja, to 
grow lazy. 

'riatura, s. f. a creature ; also 
a child. 

Criaturilla, s. f. diminutive of 
crtalura. 

>rlaz6n, s. m. all the persons 
belon.uj'ing to one and the same 
family. 

Oriba, s, f. a sierc with large 
holes, used to sift and cleanse 
chopped straw. 

Cribar, v. a. to sift. 

Cribo, s. m. a sieve to cleans« 
corn. 

Dribero, s. m. a sifter. 

Crica de timber, s. f. the ptery- 
gium, or the nym])hae. 

iridir, v. n, (obs.) to cry 
out. 

Crieta, g. f. V de Grieta. 

Jrimen, s. m. a crime ; tene- 
rally taken for that which is 
heinous, or cap.tal. — Cnmcn 
de Icsa majestddf high-treason. 
Ftcribim del crimen, a clerk 
»r register of a criminal 
court. — Jiie'z de cr'wien, a 
judge in criminal causes. 

Jriminacion, s. f. accu-sation. 

Jwminador, s. m. au accuser, 
an evidence. 

Jriminil, ad;), criminal. 

>iminalid&.d, s. f. the circum- 
stance"! of a crime. 

^^riminalmente, adv. crimi- 
nnlly, 

ii^riminar, v. a. to accuse any 
one of a crime. 

"riminoiaiaente, adv. crimi- 
oally. 



Criminoso, adj. full of crimes. 
Crimno, s. m. the coarsest sort 

of flour. 
Crin, s. f. the hair of a horse's 

mane. 
Crinido, adj. that has a mane 

or hair like it ; also a woman's 

hair dressed. 
Criaar, v. a, to breed a mane ; 

also to dress the hair. — 

C'-tnes de cab.iUo eiu-riznejiuhu, 

the mane of a stone- horse, 

which rises and stands hollow 

like a plume of feathers. 
Ciin.tar, v. a. to foretel mis- 
fortunes. 
Crinito, adj. that has long 

hairs. 
Crioja, s. f. (in cant) flesh. 
Criojfero, s. m. (in cant) a 

butcher. 
CrioJIo, s. m. the son of a 

Spaniard and a West Indian 

woman. 
Crisis, s. f. the crisis of a 

distemper j also judgment. 
Grisma, s. f. vide Chrlsma. 
Crismar, v. a. to anoint witli 

chrism or holy oil, to con- 
firm. 
Crismera, s. f. the little bottle 

in v.'liich the chrism or holy 

oil is kept. 
Crisnejas, s, f. pi. j'ide Crizne- 

jas. 
Crisol, s. m. a goldsmith's 

melting-pot, a crucible. — 

Passar por el cris6l, to be 

refined, to stand trial. 
Crisolito, s. m. a chrysolite, a 

piecious sloue of a golden 

colour so called. 
Crispadura, s. f. vide Crespa- 

riura. 
Crispar, v. a. vide Crespar. 
Crista, s. f. a crest of a helmet, 

a cock's comb. 
Cristal, adj. crystal. 
Cristalino, adj. crystalline, 

clear, transparent. 
CristiJ, s. m. a clyster. 
Cristiado, adj. that has a comb 

on the head like a cock or 

hen. 
Cristian^'do, p. p. christened, 

made a Christian, baptized. 
Crislianar, v. a. to christen, 

to make a Christian, to bap- 
tize. 
Cristiandad, s. f. Christianity, 

or Christendom, 
Cristianismo, adj. a christening, 

or baptizing ; also Cbristen- 

dom. 
Cristianissimo, s. m. the title 

givea to tJie king of France. — 



CristuJno nucvo, a ne'-v Chrisr 
tian; that is, who is either 
hanself a convert, or descend- 
ed irom Moo<s or Jews. — r 
Cristii'ino v'lejo, an old Chris- 
tian ; that is, whose race b** 
no mixture of Jewish or 
Moorish blood. 

Crlsto, s. m. Christ. 

Crisuela, s f. a lamp; a candle, 
a light, a link. 

Critica, s. f. criticism. 

Critical, adj. critical. 

Criticamente, adv. critically, 
in a critical manner, with 
exactness, with accuracy. 

Critical-, V. a. to criticise. 

Critico, adj. critical. — Dm» 
crilicos, the daj^s when a dis- 
temper comes to its crisis. 

Critiquizar, v. a. vide Criticar. 

Crivado, adj. sifted. 

Crlznejas, s. f. pi. high plumes 
of featliers standing ujiright, 
as were formerly worn in 
helmets J also wattles tw 
hurdles. 

Crochel, s. m. a tower that 
forms a part of a. palace. 

Crocino, s. m. a k'nd of oint- 
ment made with saffron. 

Crocodilio, s, m. a herb like a 
thistle, called chaminJeon 
ni^er. 

Crocodile, s. m. a crocodile. 

Crocomagna, s. m. dregs of the 
oil of saffron and other spice^ 
made into balls. 

Crocata, s. f. a mongrel bea5t 
supposed between a dog and 
iion, or wolf. 

Cromatlco) adj. vide Chl'OOQa* 
tico. 

Cronica, s. f. a chronicle. 

Cronista, s. m. a chronicler, 
a writer of chronicles, 9. 
historian, 

Cronographia, s. f. chrono- 
graphy; an account of th« 
times. 

Croto, 9. m. a fowl called a 
bittern. 

Craamente, adv. (pbs.) cruel- 
ly- 

C.-uceria, s. f. a barbarous or 
Gothic structure. 

Crucero, s. m. the cross formed 
by a cathedral church; also 
a cross-beam in any building; 
also a celestial sign comi>oseii 
of six stars ; also a cross 
way. 

Cruciata, s. f. the herb cross- 
wort, dwarf gentian, jutsoB, , 
mug-weed. 

CruciferO; s. m. a cross bear«f, 



cti tr 



C'V -& 



f. cruelty. 



«• carrier, he that carries a 

fcross bef jre an arclibishop ; 

One of that religious order 

^■•ho always carry a cross in 

their hands. ' 

Crucificar, v. a. to crucify, to 

nail to a cross. (Metaph.) 

to vex, to trouble exces- 
sively. 
Crvicitixion, s. f. crucifixion. 
Crucifixo, s. m. the image of 

Christ on thi; ci oss. 
Cruclfixor, s. m. who crurifies. 
Ciiiciforme, adj. cruciform, 

having the form of a cross. 
Criicigero, adj. vide Crucifero. 
Crudaniente, adv. cruelly, 

rawly, bloodily. 
Crudei, adj. (obs.) cruel. 
Crudeza, s. f. rawness, bloodi- 
ness.— <^V«c?t'Zff, s. f. arrogance, 

boasting. 
Crudio, adj. harsh, rough. — 

Sombias crudms, so painters 

call the deep shadows. 
Crudo, adj. raw ; (metaph.) 
rude, unpol shed. — A punLo 

<rudo,&t vn unseasonable time. 

Cruel, adj. cruel, fierce, 

' bloody. 

Crueidad, ? 

Crueleza, \ 

Cruelmente, adv. cruelly. 

Cruentaiueute, adv. cruelly. 

Crueutar, v. a. to make bloody. 

Cruento, adj. cruel, sanguinary. 

Cruero, s. m. vide Recuero. 

Crueza, s. f. cruelty. 

Crugia, s. f. vide Cruxia. 

Crugir, v. n. vide Cruxir. 

Cruor, s. m. blood. Poetical. 

Crural, adj. belonging to the 

I leg. 

Crureo, s. m. one of the mus- 
cles of the leg so called. 

Cms, s. f. vide Cruz. 

Crusta, s, f. a scab growing on 
a sore. 

Crastico, adj. that beats like 
the clapper of a bell. 

Crustula, s. f. the cream that 
rises on milk, or the lii^e. 

Ci'uxia, s. f. the walk or gang- 
Tway in a galley. — Pasar 
cruxia, to ruu the gauntlet. — 
Canon de cruxia, the great gun 
in a galley. 

Cruxida, s. f. vide Cruxia. 

Cruxido, s. m. a crack. 

Cruxir, V. n. to brackle, to 
rustle as silks do, to crack as 
the bones do, to gnash the 

, teeth. 

Cruz, s. f. a cross; (metaph.) 
trouble, afiliction, calamity. — 
/* crui did caballo, » horse-.s 



withers, •^- Hacersc cru/zes, to 
bless one's self. — Andar con 
las crakes acueslas, to carry 
crosses ; that is, to be always 
at prayers and devotions. 
Cruzada, s. f. the crusade, or 
croisade ; also a bull granting 
privileges to those that give' a 
small alms for carrying on 
the war against infidels. 
Cruzado, p. p. crossed ; also a 
piece of money so called. (In 
cant) the highway. 
Cruzado, s. m. a knight of the 
cross. — Eslarse con los braxos 
cruzados, to be id>le while 
others are at work. 
Cruzar, v. a. to cross ; also to 
cruise at sea.' — Cruzar la cira, 
to cross the face; to give 
a cvit on the face. — Cruzarse, 
V. r. to lay cross one th ng 
upon another. 
Ci-ypta, s. f. a grotto. 
Crystal, s. m, crystal. 
Crystalino, adj. of crj'stal, 
bright, clear, transparent. — 
Humor crydalino, the crystal- 
line humour, the second hu- 
mour of the eye, that lies 
immediately next to the 
aqueous. 
Cuajada, s. f. curded milk, 

coagulated milk.- 
Ctiajadillo, s. ni. a woven piece 
of silk intermixt with 
flowers. 
Cuajamiento, s. m. coagulation. 

Concretion, congelation, 
Cuajar, v. a. to coagulate, to 
force into concretions. 

(Metaph.) to obtain ; also to 
please; and so it is said, 
fulano no me cuaja, Mr. N. 
don't please me. — Cuajdne, 
V. r. to coagulate, to run into 
concretions. 
Cuajaron, s. m. the quantity 

of liquor congealed. 
Cuajo, s. m. the milk curded 
found in the stomach of young- 
sucking animals ; also the 
root of any plant, — Hitrha 
de cu'ijo, the herb cheese-wort, 
that turns milk. — Ensancknr 
Acufijo, to cr}'. 
Cuatcqnil, s. m. the millet that 
is. to he sown; a word used 
in Mexico. 
Cuba, s. f. a cask, tun, pipe, or 
hogshead ; a great drinker ; 
a paur\cli-beli>f. — Cuba de 
vntdimiir, the viit into which 
the wine runs from the 
press.T — Cliba de san Segindo, 
a vast tun or csvsk. 



,,,', . f dimmuUvc 
letula, s. f. J- ■ , 

»ete, s. m. } 



of 



C IJ s 

CubaKo, s. m. a blow given by 1 

a cask or against one. 
Cabeba,..s. f. a small Indian 
fruit or berry. 
Cubero, s. m. a cooper, one 
that makes vats fur the 
vintage. 
Cubertado, adj- covered. 
Cuhertura.s. f. a covering. 
Cubertizo, s. m. vide Cober- 
tizo. 

Cubeta, s , 
Cubeti 
Cubete, 
Cubicetc, s. mi a board 

called on board A ship. . 
Ciibico, adj. cubical, solid, 

square every way. 
Cubiculario, s. m. the person 
who serves in the bed-cham- 
ber. 

Cubiculo, s. m. a bed-cham- 
ber. 
Cubierta, s. f. any covering ; 
also the deck of a ship. (In 
cant) a petticoat. (Metaph.-) 
dissimulation, hypocrisy. 
Cobertor de Cama, s. m. a 
blanket. — Cubierta corrida, a 
deck that is flush ; that. is, 
which runs the length of the 
ship upon the levs-J, without 
quarter-deck, half-deck, or 
the like. 

Cubierto, adj. covered. — Ck- 
bierto, s. m. the plate, spoon, 
fork, and knife they use to 
put upon the table-cloth for 
each person ; also lodging, 
roof. — Porurse a. cubierto, to 
take shelter. 
Cubija, s. f. vide Cobija. 
Cubijadera, s. f. procurer, a 
bawd. 

Cubijar, v. a. vide Cobijar. 
Cubil, s. m. the hole or the 
cell of any wild animal.— 
Ctdiil dejazali, the couch of a 
wild boar. 

Ciibilete, s. m. a sort of drink- 
ing cup, or such a cup as 
jugglers ~ use " to play their 
tiieks ; a pattee-pan to make 
little pies in ; theuce thij pies 
themselves; a box to throw 
dice in. 

Cubiletero, s. m. a juggler. 
Cubillo, s. m. a httle tub, 
barrel, or cask ; also the 
cantharides or Spanish fly ; 
also a round turret, or aa- 
upright cup or dish. 
Cubito, s. m. the elbow. 
Cubo, s. m. a tub, pail, or 
bucket; also the nave or 
round sto«k of a wheel i» 



cue 



cue 



CUE 



<rhich the sp(>T<cs arc fastened ; 
a round tower. — Cabo geomc- 
trico, a geometrical cube or 
solid square. 

Cub6ules, s. lu. the foot-bono 
in anatotnj'. 

Cubrir, v. a. to cover, to 
slicltor — Ciihrrnc el rich de 
nubes, to grow cloudy. — 
Cuhr'Tse de agua, to sweat 
much. — Cubr-r /'has, to con- 
ceal faults.^ — Cubr-r a layegua, 
to cover a mare. — Prov. 
Sitien te c^Jn? te ■■escubrc, wlio 
covers you discovers you ; 
that is, men's dress generally 
shoUs wh.it they are. 
(Melaph.) to conceal ; also to 
put on one'.s hat. 

Cuca, s. f. they tell the chil- 
dren n Spain to iuish them. 
that they wilt give them 
citcas ; that is, a small sort ol' 
nuts glowing under ground, 
called chi''/as. which chl hirer. 
call c'fcas. — Mala cuca, an ill 
■woman. 

Cucaria, s. f. the profit that 
is gained by another's cost. 

Cucanero, s. m. the person who 
waits an opportunity of gam- 
ing at another's cost. 

Cucaracha, s. f. a small insect 
breeding under ci.-'terns of 
yater, or stont.-s, in damp 
places. — Ciicnrkha martin, (in 

. cant) a brown woman. 

Cucaz, s. f. a sort of scurf in 
a man, or the farcy in a 
horse. 

Cuchar, s. f. a very large 
spoon. — /he de cuchr'n-, any 
broad-billed bird. — Bvtar cu- 
chir, a sport among shepherds, 
and country people, when 
they are eating miik or other 
spoon-meat, to strike the 
spoons out of one anotlier's 
hands, and the others to eat 
as fast as they can whilst they 
fetch them. 

Cuchara, s. f. a spoen ; also 
the ladle used to charge great 
guns with, when they have no 
cartridges, but use loose 
powder out of the barrel. 

Cucharada, s. f. a spoonful. — 
Meter su cucharada, to put in 
one's spoonful ; that is, to 
intermeddle, to put in one's 
word. 

Cucharazo, s. m. a blow with a 
spoon. 

f uch.ire&r, v. n. vide Cucha- 
retear. 

€uc;har6tft, 8, f. a littl* spoon. 



Cucharctcar, v. a. to intcf- 
meddle with other persons' 
matters. 

Cucharetero, s. m. the person 
who makes spoons. 

Cueharita, s. f. diminutive of 
cucfiara ; a tea-spoon. 

Cucharcn, s. n\. a ladie. 

Cuchichiar, v. a. tw chirp, to 
make a chirp like the 
partridges. 

Cuchilia, s. f. cleaver, chop- 
ping-knife ; book-binder's till if'e 
to cut the leaves with. — 
CiLcli'dlu de monluna, the ridge 
of a mountain. — Senor de 
hirca y cuchilia, a lord wlio has 
power of life and death. 

Cuchillada, s, f. a slash, a gash. 



With 



sword 



a cut 

knife. 

Cuchilladica, s. f. diminutive 
ot cuchillada. 

Cuchillador, s. m. one that 
cuts, or slashes. 

Cuehillar, v. a. to slash, hack, 
or cut, 

Cuchillazo, s. m. a great knife, 
any great weapon. 

Cuchilleto, s. m. a little 
knife. 

Cuchillero, s. ra. a cutler. 

Cuchillico, ? s. m. a little 

Cuchillijo, \ knife. 

Cuchillo, s. m. a knife. — 
Vuchillos, in falconry are tiie 
six principal feathers in each 
of the hawk's wings, called 
the sarcel feathers. — Vuchillos, 
what thetaylors call gores to 
put into garments to make 
out the breadth. — Haver tcnklo 
el cuchillo a la gargdnla, to 
have been in imminent danger 
of death. — .S<?r cuchillo de 
algmo, to be very trouble- 
some. — So tnyua de oro, cu- 
chillo de plomo. under a golden 
scabbard is a knife. 

Cuchillon, s. m, a great 
knife. 

Cuchuchear, v. n. to speak 
low, to whisper. 

Cucioso, adj. vide Acucioso. 

Cucita, s. t a word used to 
call a dog. 

Cuclillas, as senljrsv en cucUllas, 
to sit on one's hams. 

Cuciillo, s. m. a cuckow ; also 
a cuckold. — Por vos canto el 
cuciillo, the cuckow sung for 
you ; said when two differing 
about any thing, a third 
makes his advantage of it. 

Cuco, s. m. a caterpillar. 

Cuculla, $.i,a. koud. 



Cucurficho, s. m. a cornet «f 

paper used in shops. 

Cudicia, s. f. vide Codicia. 

Cudiciar, v. a. vide Codiciar. 

Cudicioso, adj. vide Codicioso. 

Cudria, s. f. a rope made witik 
reeds. 

Cueba, s. f. vide Cueva. 

Cuebano, s. m. a great and 
deep basket made use of , for 
vintage. 

C'leca, s. f. vide Cuenca. 

Cuelga, s. {. a present given 
on one's birthday, or the 
festival of the saint of one's 
name. 

Cuellierguido, adj. haughty, 
stilf-necked. 

Cuello, s. m. the neck ; the 
collar of a garment or cape 
of a cloak ; a ruff or 
band. 

Cuemo, adv. (obs.) vide Como. 

Cuenca, s. f. a round w6odea 
dish. — Cuenca del ojo, the 
round hollowness in which the 
eye is placed, 

Cuenco, s, m, a great pot or 
earthen vessel. 

Cuenda, s. f. the end of a 
skein of thread, silk, &c. 

Cuenquezilla, s. f. a Utile 
wooden dish, or any thing deep 
and hollowed. 

Cuenta, s. f. an account.— 
Dar en la cuenta, or caer en la 
cuenta, to understand the 
matt(;r, to conceive it, to hit 
upon it. — Tener cuenta con 
miiger, to have to do with 
a woman. — A cuenta mia, da 
my account, or on my se- 
curity — A esa cuenta, if ."H), 
after that rate. — Tener cuenta, 
to observe, to take notice. — 
Cuenta con pngo, balance of 
the receipt and expence.— 
A Diiis he de dar la cuenta, 
I shall answer it to God. — 
Prov. }]acer la cuenta sin /c 
huespeda, to reckon without 
the hostess. — Prov. Al dar la 
cuenta me lo direis, you will 
tell me more of it wben yon 
are called to account. — Prov. 
Haya bucna cuenta, y iw 
parezca bl'inca, let there be an 
exact account, though we 
ncA er see a croi^s. — Prov. 
A cueklas viejas bartijas nue-jas, 
old reekoninss make new 
quarrels. — Prov. Cuenta y 
razun sustcniu umistid, even 
reckonings make long friend.-. 
Par qlguno bucna. u ■ mala, 
euentH d<isi, f, 'to ^ivii a jou4 



G U ^ 



•r bad account from one's 
»eif. — Hombrc de /nucha ciienta, 
a Mian of consequence. — 
CueHins, pi, beads ; also ac- 
counts). — Cuentns de Sarttn 
Elenu, a sort of roots brought 
froai the West Indies. 

Cuenicciilo, s. m. diminutive of 
ciii:nfo. 

Cueutecita, i. f. diminutive of 
c'.tenla. 

Cuentista, s. tn. a tale-toller, 
a ffiver of malignant intelli- 
gence. 

CuentO: s. m. a tale, or story ; 
a million or tv.n hundred thou- 
sand; a prop, or shore to 
support a house, wall, or the 
like ; the butt end of a staff, 
epear, or pike ; a quarrel, a 
dispute, disturbance between 
friends. —i-Ji't' e* el cuento, that 
is the point. 

Cuefj s. m. (obs.) vide Co- 
razon. 

Cuera, s. f. a leather jerkin ; a 
buff coat. 

Cuferda, s. f. cord, rope, string ; 
a soldier's match ; a -sinew ; 

. in mathematics, a line drawn 
between tl>« two extremlti s 
of an arch. — Apret'ir la cucrdci, 
to wind up the rack; 
(metaph.) to press a man 
hard in any business. — Dar 
€iierda, to veer out a line; 
that is, to give a man a 
scope, not to be too pressing 
xipon him. — Dar cuerda al 
Tel'jx, to wind up a clock or 
watch. 

Cuerdamente, adv. discreetly, 
wisely, prudently. 

Cueritero, s. xa 
maker. 

Cuerdezuela, s. f. 
of cuerda. 

Cuerdo, adj. discreet, 
staid, 

Cuerecico, ? s. m. a little 

Cuereznelo, ^ skin. 

Qxxkrnsi, s. f. a stag's horn. 

Cuernar, v. a. to cuckold 

Cuemecico, 

Cueniec 

Cuernezuelo, _ 

Cucrnero, s, m. a hornet, one 
that makes or sells things of 
horn. 

Cuerno, s. m. a horn. — Cuernos 
de In luna, the horns of the 
moon. — Ciumos de antcnas, 
booms, the two ends of poles 
that stick out beyond the 
ei^ds of the yard-arms. — 
Cuernos de altar, the corners of 
tbe ftltar. - Cuanos de ia 



r, V. a. 1.1 

cico, "J 
ciilo, >■ 
inelo, } 



a rope- 
diminutive 
wise, 



. m. dim. of 
cuerno. 



CUE 

b'ltalla, the wings of the 
batt-Ie. — slticbrauldr lot cuernos, 
to break the horns ; that is, 
to pull down one; to humble 
one. — I.fvantar a uno sobre el 
cuerno de la luna, to raise one 
upon the horn of the moon ; 
that is, to praise, to celebrate 
one excessive!". — Poner los 
c'icrnos, to ciickold one. — 
V^er^e en lo;. cuernos del toro, to 
be in a great daTnger.— -Sb/'r^ 
cuernos, penitencia, after being 
insulted, to be condemr.ed at 
law. 

Caero, s. m. a hide, a skin ; 
any leather, a hog's skin sewed 
up and dressed to hold 
wine ; a drunkard. In ar- 
chitecture it is either tlie 
face, or outside of a wall. — 
C'lero adobulo, dressed lea- 
ther. — Estirar el cuero, to 
stretch the h ather ; to strain 
a thing to make it appear 
justifiable. — Romper solo el 
ctiiro, to give a slight wound, 
which oniy breaks the skin. — 
Est/ir en cueros, to be stark 
ji;.ij; r d. — ]Je ctiero ageno, correas 
Inrf^^as, to be very liberal with 
aiiotlier's money. — Cueros, pi. 
gilt leather hangings. 

Cuerpezico, ^ s. m. a little 

Cuerpezito, >■ body ; diminu- 

Cuerpczuelo, ) tives of cuerpo. 

Cuerpo, s. m. a body, a vo- 
lume, a corporation, a body 
politic. — Cuerpo de guardia, 
the corps de guard. — Cuerpo 
de if^ksia, the body of the 
church, the middle of it. — 
Cuerpo a. cuerpo, body to body, 
man to man, hand to hand. — i 
En cuerpo, a man without a 
cloak, or a woman without a 
veil, or a scarf — Tener cucrjM, 
to have- a body or substance. — 
Hnir el cuerpo, to shun a dan- 
ger or trouble. — HoniJ/re de 
buen cuerpo, a well-lxidied 
mcyi, well-shaped. — Hacer del 
cuerpo, to ease one's self. — 
A cuarpo deictibierto, (metaph.) 
openly. — Volverle a uno el 
alma al cuerpo, to give life to 
any one. 

Cuerva, s. f. the ben 
crow. 

Cucrvato, 8. m. a young 
crow. 

Cuervecito, s. m. diminutive of 
Cuervo. 

Cuervo, 8. m. a crow. — Cuerw 

•miarino, a cormorant. 

Cuesco, s. m. th« stone or <;ore 
of any fruits 



C U L 

Cuesqu.illo, s. m. diminutive of 

I cueiio. 

Cuesta, s. f. a hill. — Irse cuestn 
abaxi), to go down hill ; ta 
decline in age or fortune. — • 
Hacersele a uno la cosu ciiesta 
arriba, to do a thing against 
One's inclination. — A cuestas, 
on one's shoulders, or back. 

Cuestecica, ? s. f. a little 

Cucstecilla, J hill. 

Cueva, s. f. cellar, care, den 
also the vat the wiue runs into 
from the press. — Cueua tie^- 
ladronea, a house of thieves, 
the place where they meet. 

Cuevano, s. m. a great basket 
to gather the grapes in at the 
vintage. 

Cuevecita, s. m. diminative of 
c'leva. 

Cuevero, s. m. the man who 
makes caves. 

Cuexca, s. f. (in cant) 
house. 

Cuezo, s. m. a bricklayer's 
hod. 

C'igujada, s. f. a lark. 

Cugulla, s. f. vide Cogulla. 

L'uidadito, s. m. diminutive of 
cuidfido. 

CuidadOj s. m. study, diligence, 
care. 

Cuidadosamente, adv. care- 
fully. 

Cuidadoso, adj. diligent, carfr- 
ful. 

Cudanza, s. f. care, dili- 
gence. 

Cuidar, v, a. to take care, to 
be diligent. 

Cuidoso, adj. diligent, care- 
ful. 

Cuino, s. m. a wedge, a com-' 
pany of foot drawn up wedge- 
wise, sharp before, broad 
behind. 

Cuila, s. f. anguish, anxiety, 
misery. — Conlar sus cuiiaa, t» 
tell one's troubles. 

Cuirlacoche, s. m. a bird 9»J 
called. 

Guitudillo, s. m. poor little' 
creature. 

Cuitado, a<\). miserable, full 
of care, wretched, poor. 

Cuitamicnto, s. ra. cowardice, 
pusillanimity. 

Guitar, v. a. or Cuitarse, i 
v. r. to afflict, or to be' 
afflicted. 

Cuja, s. f. ^ couch. 

Culada, s. H a fall on the' 
backside. , 

Culantrillo, s. ro. maideTi-bafr. 

Cuiahtro, s. n, coriaaier plant 
ami 9epk 



C U L 



CUM 



e u N 



Oilir, s. m. 
fiindanu-nt. 
C'ulas, s. f. pi, a term used iu 

the gunie calle<l art^olla. 
Cul4ta, s. f. the butt end of a 
musket, the bn^cch of a 
cannon. 
Culazo, s, m. a breech. 
C'ulcusido, s. m. botched up. 
Culebra, s. f. a snake; also a 
girdle wifli money sowi-d uji 
iu it; (in cant) a tile. — 
Dar culebra, to torment, to 
plaerue, to vex one. — Hub'- 
mas que las ciiUbras, he is more; 
cunning than snakes. — Dar 
. culcb/as, to strap one another, 
as footmen and pajes do in 
dark nights with their gir- 
dles. 
Culcbrizo, s. m. a whipping, 
as the old prisoners give to a 
new comer. 
Culebreir, v. n. to move from 
one side to another, as the 
snake does. 
Culebrilla, s. f. a little snake ; 
also a tetter, a ring- 
uoriH. 
Culebrina. s. f.- a piece of can 

nori called a culverin. 
CulebrinA.r, v. ai to creep 
aloiij the ground like a 
snaktr. 
Culebron, s. m. aut^m. of 
culebra ; also a cunning crafty 
man. 
! Culeliri'ino, adj. of or belong- 
ing to a snake. 
Culera, s. f. a foul clout, such 
as are lakl to a child's 
bret.eh. 
1 Culero, s. m. the same as 
culera. — Culero, adj. tliat 
conies last to an appointed 
place. 
Culieo, 7 s. m. a little 
Culito, ^ breech. 
C'ulo, s. m. the breech, the 
fundament. — .iuieii no casti<;i/ 
ttiHto, 710 cadiiia culazo, if 
fathers du not chastise their 
sons when young, when nun, 
they shall be punished by the- 
justice. 
Culon, s. m. a great breech, 

a grt-at pair of butt ocks. 
Culpa, s. f a fauit. 
Culpable, adj. blamcable, faulty, 

culpable. 
Culpablf-mente, adv. faultily, 

blameably. ■ 
Culpadaniente, adv. I)Iamcably. 
Culpar, V. a. to blame. 
Cult^iiiK'nte, adv. neatly, ele- 
gantly, linely. 



'the gut of tlie JCultrd:'id, S. f. aflectation in iCumplidaniciite, adv. completer 
.s|><;ak;iig. ly, iully. 

Ciilteranismo, s. ni, affectation Cuui^)lidero, adj. that is to be, 
of elegance, endeavoured after | or may be performed. 



Applied only, to 



elegance 
speech. 
Culterano, adj. belongjng to 
affectation in speech. 
Culteria, .s. f. affectation oi 
elegance in speech. 
Cultero, adj. spoken with af- 
vfectatlou. 

Cultello, s. ui. (obs.) for 
C'lch'rllo. 

CuUiparlar, v. n. to speak with 
affectation. 

Ciiltiparlista, s. m, he who 
ridciilously endeavours alter 
groat elegance in speech. 

Cultipi(;ano, adj. that speaks 
With a J'idieulous cndijavour 
after elegauce, but is roguish 
at the: snrne time. 

Cultivable, adj. that may be 
cultivated. 

Cultivacion, s. f. cultivation. 

Cultivad6r, s. ni, tiller, xra- 
nurcr. 

Cuittvar, V. a, to cultivate, to 
till, to manure. — Cultiv'ir el 
ifigr'nio, to improve one's 
wit. 

Cultivo, s- m. the manuring or 
tilling of tlie grounil. 

Ci'ilto, ndj. adorned, dressed. — 
L'Tiirif.tgn a'llio, in th«j best 
sense formerly taken for 
retiued language, now gene- 
rally understood in the worst 
sense, for bombast, formal 
speaking, or writing. — Culto 
d-Jno, s. m. divine 
ship. 

Cuitor, s. m. labourer, hus- 
bandman, he who cultivates 
tin; ground. 

Cultura, s. f. tillage. In 
speaking of writing, jx-dantic 



or formal expression ; botn- 
bast ; al.so culture, improve- 
ment in general ; meliora- 
tion. 

Culturar, v. a. ta cultivate, to 
till, toniauure. 

Ciimha, s. m. (in cant) a 
tomb. 

Cuinbi, a fme sort of cloth 
made of the wool of the 
llamas or Indian sheep. 

Cumblera, s. f. a concubi-ne 
kept under Iho same roof with 
a wife. 

Cumblczo, s. m. (obs.) a rival 
\\ love. 

|Cumbrera,r^ ^'^''^• 

' N 



CiimjilifJo, adj. complete, ac - 
contplished, pcrleet ; als<j 
performed, done. — Ih.mbrc 
r.uinplido, a man that performs 
all ho is obiigfxl to in ho- 
nour. 
Cumplidur, i: m. the pcr.'^oa 
who fnl:ils. 

'liiiipliiuentar, v. a. to com- 
pl-ment. 
Cimij)lim(iitero, s. m. wlio 
makes couiplijiients or cere- 
monies. 
C'uniplimiento, ?. m. perform- 
ance ; a]s(j a compliment ; in 
niathematies, it is the com- 
plement. (Id arehitee'uix*,) 
thu wai! betwixt two buttn's5c.>-", 
the lutJi aud piaster betwixt 
txvo laftc;^, or the like. — 
r.nlre amitros hnnrad<% mm- 
Jilf/nhnfos Son axfufoilvs, be- 
tween' honest friends com- 
pliments are useless. 
Cumplir, v, a. to' accoifip'i.sh, 
to perform, to do one's dury ; 
also to be convenient. — 
Cump^T di: palahra, to be ob- 
liging as far as wonls will 
J?o — Cmiti>l'/r proiiesn, to 
perform a pi-ont,Sf.'. — C'^wpUr 
(itJos, to be Come To one's 
b,rtli-'i:iy, n'hen so iimny 
\'i"ars arc up. — .Vt> ci'trnph con 
sn uhli^iirion, lie d'jes not per- 
form his duty or' obliga- 
tion, 
wor- |Cunmhd6r, s. in. vide Aeumu- 
lador. 
Cimmlar, v. a. to heap up. 
Cumnlativameiite, adv. in 

lieaps. 
Cumulo, s. m. a heap. 
|Cunmiialinei»i-e, adv. (ob.^.) 



commonly, prom'scuous; v, 
Cuna, s. f. a cradle.— -(Vwoc.-V 
u into dt'sde In n'/nn, fo know a 
man from his erafile or in- 
fancy. — C/i/ia, ( int t -If >li . ) one's 
own country; nobiiity ; ge- 
nealogy, also the origin of 
any thing. — h) tjnc sr aprmde 
in la cuna, sieinprt d'trn, what 
we learu in our inf I'ney, re- 
mains for ever. 
Cundcamor, s. m. a sweet herb 

which spreads much. 
Cundir, v. n, to spread, to 
increase, to thr ve. — Cii/uie 
n'lino mcincha tie oxciite, it 
spreads like stain of 
oil. 



'CUR 



C UTl 



C U X 



Ctmera, s. f. the voman who 
rocks the cradle. 

Cuneta, s. f (in fortification,) 
a little trench, moat, or 
ditch. 

CaiTa, s. f. a wedsrc. 

Ciinada, s. f. a sister-in-law; 
that is, a brother's wife, or 
tho sister to a innn's wi'c, 
or to a woman's husband. 

C'uiTaderia, s. f. '\ the spiritual 

CufTadftrio, s. in. [-affinity con- 

CtiiTadez, s.' f. ) tractcd by 
one when he is god-father 
to a child. 

Ciinado, s. m. a hrothcr-ia- 
Jaw ; that is, e sister's hus- 
band, or a man's wife's bro- 
ther, or the -n Oman's husband's 
brother. 

Ciiiiado, adj. coined, tvcdcjed. 

Cuiiar, v. a. to coin, to 
wedge. 

Ci'ino, s. m. a stamp to coin 
money with ; a great haai- 
mer ; also a key stone, as 
they use to shxst up the tnp 
of an arch, bcin;; wide above, 
and narrow below.' 

Cunuela, s. f, a little' 
wedge. 

Cupe, s. m. a chariot, a car- 
riage of pleasure. 

Cupula, s. f. a cupola. 

C'iipolino, s. ni. a lantern, thr 
votiud building- generally 
added to the top of a dome 
or cupola, 

Cuquillero, s. m. a baker's 
servant. 

("JuquiUo, s. m. a cnokow. 

Cura, s, f. a cure j also a 
curate of a parish. 

Curable, adj. curable, that may 
be cured. 

Curac'on, s. f. the application 
of meciicinci. 

Ciirat'eria, s. f. tutorship, or 
guardianship. 

Ciiradilli.s. m. the fish called 
Poor Jack. 

Gurador, s. m. a .srovernor, 
guardian or tutor; also a 
physician. 

Cjiradura, s. f. a maiming or 
cuttincr. 

Ctiraduifci, s. f, a guardianship, 
tutorship. 

Ciualle, s. in. in falconry, the 
feathers given a hawk to make 
her cast. 

Curandero, s. m. a blrachin;^- 
place, a place to drc'^s cloth ; 
also a whitster or' dresser ot 
<JIoth'; also a quack (in 

physic.) 



Curir, v. a. to cure, to dress. — 
Ciirir al enf>:nno, to cure a 
sick mnn.—Ciirrir.la herila, to 
dress a wound. — Curdr de su 
ncioc'io, to take care of h s 
business ; to m'nd one's o.vn 
business. — Mas cura In diHa, 
que. la lanzela, a roprular diet 
cares more people than 
physic.-^— .Vo curur de lo que se 
dhe, not to vahu; what is 
said. — ^Ciirdr liinzo, to wh ten 

, linep. — Curir cuero, to dress 
leather. 

Curativo, adj. that has the 
vrtue of curing. 

Gurito, ) s. ui. the parsonage 

Cvirazcjo, ^ ofapirish, 

Curbas, s.. f, p'. crooked tim- 
bers, the ribs of a ship. 

Curi'Ka, s. f. a carfiase f>r 
cannon. — Poiimv a cirena 
rma, to expose one's self to 
Lhe ordnance . without any 
shelter.. — Tinir a rurcjin rr'isn, 
to shtxif at random without 
taking aim. 

Curia, s. f. a court of justice. 

Curia!, ari]. of, or belonging to 
a court of jndicaturo. 

Cu'i.inas, s. f. pi. small brush- 
wood, or the small chips where 
n ood has been bowed. 

Cur opaniente, adv. curiously, 
neatly, carefully. 

Curiosldad, s. f curio.sity. 

Curio o, adj. cvlrious, neat, 
nice. 

CurrCiea, .■;. f. hedge-sparrow 
Of s'itlin;.::, the b"rd that hatch- 
ed the cucko'.v,'s eggs. 

Cursante, s. m. a scholar in 
an r.n'vcrsity that foliows the 
schoo's in due order. 

C'nrsar, v. a, to trequent, to 



been at the school so many 
yes rs. 

Cursor, s. m. a tipstaff, a 
messenger to a court of 
justice. 

Curtidor, s. m. a tana r. 

Curt; !iira, s. f. tanning. 

Curtir, v. a. to tan. 

Curto, adj. (obs.) for ci^rto. 

Ci'uvas, s. f. pi. any crooked 
timbers belonging to a ship ; 
the ribs of a ship, 

Curvaton, s. m. diminutive of 
C'tr:a. 

Ciuv-tura, s. f. a bending. 

C^iruevia, s. f. the carriage of a 
pece of ordnanc .'. 

Carnja, s. f.a kind of owl. 

Curvilineo, adj. curvilinear, 
that consists of crooked 
lilies. 

Curvo adj. crooked. 

CaniUa, s. f. the headmost 
bench of a L'a,!ley. 

Cnruliery, s. m. a slave that 
rows at the headmost bench 
of a galley. 

Caru\a,.s. f. andwi. 

Cusculla, s, f. (obs.) holly, a 
kind of oak with prickly 
If-jves. 

Ciiscuta, s. f. a weoi^ with .1 
red stalk, winding 'about 
herljs, called dodder or with- 
wind. 

Cusir, V. a. vide Cose 

Ciisjod'a, s. f. cu.sio.., . .... p. 
ing, charge; also the tiber- 
nacle in which the' .-sacra- 
ment is ke))t on the altar, 

Custo lio, s. ra. the snirittial 
governor of a number of 
convents. One of the. judges 
so denominated in ti:e Fran- 
ciscan order. Ttjc guardian" 
an?el. 

belonging to the 



follow the schools. 

CnrsillH, s. m. a short term in jCutaueo, adj 
the year when the schools skin, 
are open in the universities, .Cuticula, s. f. a little ; thin 
(Tstinct from the great j skin, whioii cuveis the main 
one. I skin of man or beast, ex- 

(-'lusivo, adj. Itilic, (said of the j tending all over like a mem- 
kind of types fur printing ( brane 

V h ch most resemble the 'Cuticular, adj. (one tei-m,) 
conu'non writ ng.) belonging to the skin. 

Ci'irso, s. m. a conrse, a race, jCuti'Jero, s. m, a battle, a 
a space of time ; the time { strife, a fighting, 
w hen the sch*Mi!s are open .Cutio, s. m. as, dia ci'Jlo, a 
every ytar in the tm'versity ; | working day. (Obs.) 
also a stool. — Tjos A^worc* jCuiir, v. a. toshrke, to knock 
Iwren drso a In fi^rrtemos florn, I one a^^ainst another. 
Inunonrs flo\>' to the weakest C<ii is, s. f. the skin, 
part.- — Teiier tanlos cinsos coii jC'uxa, s. f. a little case to snp- 
h plirp^a, to have so many port the end of the lance i 
si<"K)ls with a purge. — flu] also a b.dstcad. 
pai\do tfinloi eunoSf b& has* fCu.\o,s. m. a carder of wool. 



D \ D 



© A L 



D AN 



OixofM, .«. in. pi. armour for 

the th gh. 
<,uv, or Cuj*b, s. m. a little 

animal .w called. 
Cuyo, proii. relat. who.sp. 
Cuzcuz, s. rn. a word used to 

call doijs by. — /f perro vifjci 

no hay tuz ruz, or /'/>" ti>s, 

it is Jiot t.Msy to dcc«ivo an 

€-xpprienceH old iiran. 
CycIadajS. f. a kind of woman's 

gowft with a long tail. 
L'ycTkn, s. m. a rig, he that 

has but one testicle. 
Cycio, s. m. fiycle, a table to 

find out Easter-day. 
Cycloidal, adj. btlonging to a 

myeloid. 
Cycloidf, s. f. a geometrical 

eurve so calKd. 
CyolGpe, s. 111. Cyclop, one of 



the' fabulous workmen in 

Vulcan's shop. 
Cyliudrico, adj. of, or belonging 

to a rolleT. 
Cylindro, s. m. a roller, a 

cylinder, a ligure in geo- 

m.trj-. 
C.'yma, .s. f. a sprout; also a 

wave ; also the heart of a 

this le. 
Cynu'ieio, s. ni, a kind of carved 

work. 
Cymb;'.laria, S. f. a plant so 

called. 
Cvmhalillo, s. m. a little 

bell. 
Cymbalo, s. m. a cymbal, au 

instrument of rousiic. 
Cynico, adj. cyn'c, cynical, 

haying the qualities of a do-^- ; 

currish, brtitul, S'narling, sati- 



rical. — Cif'tuco, s. in. a cynic, 

a philosopher of the -nnilislj 

or currisi) kind. 
(,'ynoeei>halo, .s. m. a man '.villi 

adog'shccid. 
Cyiioniorriou, s. m. a we!;J 

that gro\v.>r amongst , corn and 

ch.jak;* it. 
Cynosura, a. f. a star in the 

t;iil of the l.es.ser Bear. 
Cypres, s. m. the cypress- 

trc«. ' - . - 

Cypresal, s. m, the pi ice 

where the cypress -trv*e 

grows. 
Cypris, s. f. a sort of wild gosit 

in I'eru. 
Cvsne, s. m. tlie .Swan ; a con- 

.st'iJa'.ion. so called; a poet. — ■ 

Pis bianco ci'uo un cy^ne, ai 

white as a swaa. 



D. 



D before a proper name 
J stands ibr Don. 

Duble, adj. easy to be done, 
that may be done, possible. 

Daca, abbreviated from dn aa'i, 
jrive hither, give it nu". — 
A'« A'lrn ins pi'rja.t, in a luo- 
nient. — Nii se vie da wida, 1 
care not. 

Daeio, s. m. tax, custom, 
duty. 

Dacion, s. f. the act of giving 
any thing ; used in law. 

Dactylo, s. m. a dactyl, a foot 
in poetry consisting of one 
long and two short syl- 
lables. 

D.ide, s, f. the enjoyment, 
or possesion of any tiling 
givfn. 

Dadiva, s. f. a gift. — Prov. 
Dndkm (juehrenliin pe^uis, gifts 
break rocks ; kindness over- 
comes the hardest hearts, 
and bribes corrupt tlie most 
resolved. 

Dadivado, adj. bribed, suborn- 
ed. 

Dadivosamente, adv. liberally, 
bountifully. 

Dadivosidiid, s. f. liberality, 
bounty. 

Dadivoso, adj. liberal, boun- 
tiful. 

J);'ido, p. p. of d(ir, given. — 
J>ado, s. M. a die to ])lay 

^K'itli. (In arcliitecturu,) the 



plinth, the first aiid lowest 
member of the base of a 
column. — (hrrcr el d'-do, to 
have good forlHiie, goal iuck, 
good success. — Lu jncxor de los 
diidos, vs no j>.'<:arlos, it :S 
better not lA play at all, than 
to run the risk. — Erft.'ir ili'ido 
fals'), to dcce.vi-, to cheat. 

DadOr, s. ni. a givcr ; among 
mercliants, the drawer of a 
bill of exchange. 

Daga, 8. f. a dagger, 

DagcH, s. m. augm. of d/'sa. 

Daifa, s. f. a landlady, the 
mistress of a l-.ouse, a lady ; 
a woman that entertalu.s 
fiiends gratis, not an hostess. 

Dala, s. f. a gutter or pipe to 
convey the water out of the 
ship mto the sea. 

Oalgo, instead of de algi, of 
something ; as, h/joddlf;o, a 
gentleman ; that is, a man 
of some note, or of some 
estate. 

[Jallador, s. m. one who mows 
grass. 

Oalle, s. m. a staff with a 
dagger at the end of it. 

Dalmatiea, s. f. the vestment 
use<l by deacons, when they 
otiiciate at the altar. 

Dalphiii, .s. m. vide Delfin. 

l)altiba\o, instead of di' aUo 
iibnxo, from the top to the 
bottom, a downright stroke. 
^2 



fJania, s. f. a ■., :_. ; „. chr^s, 

die qufen ; riso a doe ; a 

concubine.-^ Jwi,>» di- duinn.s^; 

the game «f draughts. 
i)ama)>c;ir, v. a. to damask, 
Oamascenas, s. f. a sort wf 

plums. . ' 

Daniasco, s. ni. damns;-: ;.als':i 

a sori of apricots .so called. 
Dnitiasqaillo, s. m. vorstful 

damas.v, half thread, hslf 

worsted. 
Oama qiiino, udi. damask(ri1, 

as swords andknives. 
Damaza, .s. f. attgni, of 

d->niQ. 
i^ameria, s. f. delicacy, nico- 

ness. 
Damero, R,-ir diaught-bo'-ud to 

play at that game. 
Damisela, s. f. a daih'jol, or 

young lady. 

Damnable, adl- danniaWe. 
Hamnacion, s. f. vhinniat on. 
Danniillcar, v. a. to. damnify, 

to prejudice, todamag..-. 
Danelu'ulo, adj. (in heraldry,) 

denticulated. - 

Danta, s. f. an American 

animal so called. 
Dantelado, adj. T;<te Dan- 

ehado. 
Diinza, s. f. a datice. — Ot/nza 

luthliidii, a dance compu.sed of 

many persons with dres.ses 

su'lable to represent aur 

passage in history. -^Dnhzcx 



D A R 

ge matackincs, a niiniir; or 
antic dance. — Dnitza (k 
espridiis, a sword-rlnnco ; aUo 
a qimn-el, a fightinsr. — La 
f^anzn de orgih, a disorderly 
proceedinc;.— Pff 'io'ide v.i la 
4mza, which wny goes the 
dance? said v,\nn a mun 
asks for a tliinc: that h quite 
over, or ovit of date; 



B E 



DEC 



shame. -De p^rle a p'r'P, 
fmm side to side ; that IS 
quite through.— De hiick; for 
nothinn;, m vain 

Dea, <Jor diosa) s. f. a god- 

! dcss. 

m. a dean. 



Panzador, ) ^ 
ite, ) 



, ^. .... .. dancer 

Panzante ^ 

Danzar, v. n. to dance. 

Panzarln, s. m. one .vho dances 

(jcnteellv. 
Danadamente, adv. evilly, 
w.th an ill intention, cor- 
ruptly. 

Danador, s. m. on<^ that 
damnifies, or dws hurt. 
Danar, v. a. to damnify, to 

hurt. 
Danino, adj. hurtful, mis- 
chievous. 
Dano, s. m. detriraent.Joss, 
hurt, damage.— S^M d'/fio dfl 
bfirras, without prejudice to a 
third person. 

Danosamente, adv. hurtful ly, 
prejudicially. 

Dufioso, adj. mischievous, 
hurtful. 

Bar, v. a. to pve, to be«;tow, 
to stnke.— Par un re^alo, to 
give a present.— Dar por nulo, 
*fe mn^im va'or, to make 
void. — Dar da pnfos, to cud- 
gel. — 1}(ir de n'rlfifii; to fall 
upon one's hrccch. — Dcr (d 
traves, to run a-ji round, to 
perish.— Or/r d relLr, speak- 
ing of th«- clock, to strike. — 
Dar el rJma, to uive up the 
fhost, to <\k:—P"r <'n d cho, 
to appi-thrnd the matter, to 
Wt upon it.— -D.7r un d.Ur, 
to be taken with a pa'n, — 
Dar en el hlmco, to liit the 
mark. — T)ar fc, to credit, to 
belicve.-^Oflrif//', to en<;ii;e 
one's faith. — Dar lecciun, to 
teach, to read.— C'^jr cou'^j'to 
a ina prir'e, to cast one's self 
into a place. — Dar liche, to 
;;uckle. — Vnr carena, to 
careen. ^ Bar pnrrlle, to 
Stran.Ecle. -^ Bur p^rtc de un 
7tf!:ocw, to imp.ii-t abusines'^ — 
Dar con una persCna, to \'^z\\t 
ujKin a person, ^-Dfl'' -cCces, 
to cry out, to bawl. — Daren 
ffrra, to upbraid, to cast in 
i^e teeth. — Dar en hs enemi- 
fos, to fall on the enemies. — 
Par de mdno, to unit, to 
abandon, to put aside v,ith 



the hand.— Dur dd pw, to 
kick, to spurn. — Dane, v. r. 
to yield, to surrender. — 
Dnscmc porn, I Care but little. 

Anditr en Aires y torn 'tis, to 

differ, to procrastinate. — 

Dirie b'id.'a, a sea-tcrin, to IDoan. 

make fast a rope. — Darse, Deanizgo, 1 ^ 

V. r. to submit, to surrender, Deanato, S . , rxi c^.,r 

*„ virld.-n««e a Ins /.7r«., Bebastar, v. a v,de Pebas.ar. 

to apply to learnii.s— 7>;«'. Debastia. s. f. a senerat.on, a 

/Kir conlcnio, to rest satis- i race 



a deaneiy. 



ficd 
Daraironcia, 

tpragon. 
Dai-( eiia, s. 

up ships. 
Dardi'izo, 



f. a 



f. the herb 
dock to lay 
stroke or 



m. a 

wound of a d;irt. 
Dnrdillo, s. m. a little dart. 
Danio, s. m. a dart. 
D:Ua, s. f. tiie date of any 

writiug. 
D.'^tavia, s, f. the chancciy of 
Home. 
Datario, s. m. the president of 
the chancery of Rome, calleil 
(latnry. 

D.-.til, s. m. a date, the fruit of 
the palin-tr'c. 

Datillado, a<li. shaped like a 
date, or of the colour of a 
date. 

D.xHlillo, s. m. diminutive of 
d}/iL 
Datlvo, s. m. thf dative case. 
[)aucu. s. ui. a sort of carrots 
in taste and colour. 
Duvi6te, s. >n. something so 
called on boird of sh p, usi' . 
in veicching anchor. 
Daza, s. f. '4 --niall reed Ijcarng 
seed, wiiicli tlicy cut green 
to tee(b catt'e in the 
spring- 

De, prop. gen. dat. of, frf>m, 
out o^', to — n<\ prep. for. — 
J)e mie<h) no p'fd:! n-spondcr, he 
could not answer for fear. — 
De arribii (ib 'ro . from top to 
hofoiu — /.)<■ nri, from hence. 
Jje b. ma Rr'nta, wth a good 
^,i)|. — he anif't from thence. 
D, htrho, actuilly.^-iDf argui 
(idd'mle, h''nferr.r\vard. — D>- 
bratos, !y us flat with the face 
down. — Ve nefii a pc'.co, a 
hliort while hev.ce. — Pe lu'chf, 
or de dia, by night, or by 
liny. — De corrida, in haste, 
running. — De Hcno, full ; 
• fy(' ipc de lli'n'^, a full stroke. — 
H('ra de comer, time to din«^. — 
'>«; parte de afitera. on the 
outside. — -Vo parccer de ver- 
■^unua, not to appear for 



Debate, s. m. a debate, conten- 
tion strife. 

Debatir, V. a. to contend, to 
debate. 

Debaxo, adv. under. 
D^bdo, s. m. (obs.) vide 
Deudo. 
D( belacion, s. f. Conquest, over- 
throw. 

Debclar, v. a. to vanquish, to 
overthrow, to demolish. 
Deber, v. a. to owe. — Hocer su 
debcr, to do one's duty.— //^-C'T 
m dcbido, to perform on^'s 
dutv. 

Di^idamentc, adv. deservedly, 
meritoriously ; completely. 
l)ebil,adi. weak, feeble. 
D'ibilidad, s. I. weakness, feeble- 
ness. 
DebillMC'on, s. f. weakness, m- 
lirmitv- feebleness. 
Di'bilitadamfente, adv. weakly, 

■eeblv. 
D« blitamiento, s. m. weakening, 

enfeehl ng. 
Debilitar,v. a. to weaken, to en- 
fivble. 

Debiimente, adv. feebly, weak- 
ly. 

ni-bito, s. ni. debt, duty.— De- 
bHo, mutual obligation inroar- 
riaace. 
De Bruces, adv. flat on the 
ground with the moiith down. 
Uebujador, s. m. vide Pibux- 
ador. 
Delmiar, v. a. vide Pibnxar. 
Debuio, s. m. vide Dibuxo. 
Decadi, s. f. decad, the facts 
of ten years histovicaily told. 
Decadencia, s. f. decay, fall. 
Decaer, v. n. vide Descaer. 
D.-caimento, s. m. vide Pescae- 
I (vmicnto. 

jDeo.logo, s. m. decalogue, the 
ten commandments. 
Dp<>.anato, s. m. deaconry. 
Perano s. m. a deacon. 
Ptcantado, adj. not far from 
the place. 

Decuntacion, s. f. the act of de- 
canting or pouring out. 
Dccantur, v. a. to sing j also t» 



DEC 



DEC 



DEC 



mncrnify, to augment to ex- 
a.u'seiate. 

DecibimientOjS. m. deceit, trick, 
fraud. 

Dcgona, s. f. ten in number. 

Dccciial, aclj. of, or belonging 
tu the number of ten„ 

IVcetiiirio, s. ni. the space of 
ten yeais. Ten beads of a 
rosary or chaplet. 

J)ecencia, s. f. decency, snitablc- 
ni'ss to character, nuidcsty. 

Drcendi'ncia.s. f. dcbceuv, pos- 
terity, succession. 

Dcconder, v. a. to descend, to 
come do«'n, to proce<:!(l from. 
Drceiidcr de tnl a'lS'f, to be de- 
scended from such a family. 

Dtcendieute, s. m- a successor, 
one that is desceiuled from an- 
othi T. 

Deccndimieiito, s. m. descent. 
— Dccendimivntu, d'' m-'mns, lay- 
ing hands on another by beat- 
inq him. 

Decendir, v, a. (obs.) to de- 
scend. 

Dccimio, s. ni, the space of ten 
years. 

D. ceiiso, s. ni. a defluxion, the 
running of a cold. 

D-centar, v. 'a. to pierce, to 
broach. — Dtccnt'irse, v. r. to 
fret, to exulcerate, to make sore. 

Decente, adj. decent, becoming, 
fit, suitable. 

Dvcentementc, adv. decently, 
justly. 

D'cepcion, s. f. a deception, a 
iraud, a ileceit. 

Deeeptar, v. a. to cut down, to 
level, to make plain. 

De Cerca, adv. from a small 
distance* 

Dfceniir, v. a. to determine, to 
decree, to reso've. 

Decesion, s. f. dcpartur/C, yield- 
ing-, g-ivini]^ way. 

Dect-sor, s. m. a predecessor, one 
that went before. 

Dechado, s. m. a pattern, an 
example, a copy. 

Decible, adj. that can be said. 

Becid^ras, s. f. pi. elegance in 
expression, .nn eloquent or dis- 
creet oration or speech. 

Deeidero, ad;, lit tu be said. 

Decidir, v. a. to decide, to de- 
termine, to resolve. 

Decidnr, s. ui. one who speaks 
gracefully and elepanlly. 

Decienibre, s. ui, (obs.) Decem- 
ber. 

Decifrador, s. m. one that de- 
cyphers. 

Bccifriir, v, a, todccypher. 



Declma, s. f. a copy of verses 
consistinfc of ten. 

Dccimiil, adj. the tenth or deci- 
mal part. 
Decimas, s. f. pi. the tithes. 

Docmio, atlj. the tenth. 

Decir, v. a. to s.-sy, to speak, to 
uttc!. — Dec'ir ck una kasta ci- 
eiilo, to tell injurief? to a man. 
Dec r /tones, to deny. — Vecir 
por d'xir, to talk lightly, to 
chatter. — iJrcir I'ljcrttus, to be 
obstinate in a. wrong opinion. 
— DfC^r y huccr to say anj to 
act J that is, to act in the 
same time as one speaks. — 
Decirse los ttojubrt'.i dv las 1>(U- 
t^iias, to quarrel in public; to 
discover their own tiiults. — 
No decir ma cosapor otru, to tell 
the truth. « 

Diclio, p. p. of drir. 

Decision, s. f. decision, resolu- 
tion, detennination, conclu- 
sion ; also a sentence. 

Deeisivamente, adv. decisively, 
determinately, resolutely. 

Decisivo, adj. decisive, deter- 
minate, conclusive. 

Deciso, p. p. of dccid/r, decided, 
determined. 

Dccisorio, adj. disorder! j', de- 
cisive. 

Dcclamacion, s. f. dcclajaiation, 
speech. 

Declamador, s. f. deciamer, 
orat(jr, dcclamator. 

Declainar, v. n. to declaini, to 
make a speech. 

Deelamatorio, adj. declama- 
tory. 
j Declaracion, s. f. a declaration, 
manifestation, explanation, ex- 
position; also a deposition in 
law. 

Dir'larailamente, adv. openly, 
clearly, evidently. 

Declarador, s. in. he that de- 
clares, or manifests. 

Dcclarante, s- ni. he that 
makes a declaration IJefore a 
iu<lge. 

Declan'ir, v. a. to t'cclarc, to 
manifest. 

Deelarativa, s. f. an casj' and 
expeditious manner of ix- 
pnssing- any tiiint': eleuaniiy. 
— Decltirarse, a idguwt j>fimiia, 
6 declurar su coriiton o pcchu at 



words according to grammar; 
the declinat.on ui' stars in 
astronomy ; the declininjj Of a 
distPinp;:r; diminution, <1tcay. 

Deelinador, s. m. lie that ds* 
iocs, 

Drcliiii'ir, v. a. to decline gratn- 
matically or otherwise; also 
to adhere to.' — Df dinar jiiri- 
d'.iiCit, to remove a cause from 
one court to another. — DecU- 
ridr el sol, is for tlie sun to b« 
going down. 

Diclinatoiio, s. m. the person 
w ho takes a solemn oath in th« 
court. 

Declive, s. m. declivity, da- 
scent. 

Decocci6n, s. f. decoction. 

i)e Comienzo, adv. (obs.) from 
thebe,jinning,atthebegiimin;-. 

Decorar, v. a. to adorn ; also tu 
learn by heart. 

De Corn, adv. without book, by 
heart. 

Decor, s. m. respect, decorum 
decency. 

Decorosamente, adv. decently, 
respectfully. 

Decoroso, adj. decent, respect- 
ful. 

De Corrillo en corrillo from one 
company to another. 

Deco.strad6r, s. m. he that takes 
the rmd, crust, or baA off any 
thing. 

Decostradura^ s. f. the i&Wng; 
the rind, crust, or bark off any 
thing. 

Dcco<tr;ir, v. a. to take the 
rind, crust, or bark off any 
thing. 

Decrec6r, v. n. vide Desci'ecer. 

Decremento, s. m. decre*»e, di- 
minution. 

Decrepit "ir, v. a. to dry any , 
thing by the fire. 

Decrcpito, adj. decrepit. 

Decrep.tiid, s. f. decicpitude, 

or old age, 

Deeresciente dc la mar, s. f. 

the ebbing of the spa. 
Di crctil, s. m. the collection 

of the Pope'-s decreis. — De- 

crHides, s. m, a book of ca- 
non law. 
Decrctalista, s. m. the compo- 
ser, c*positor, or interpreter 

of the Pope s decretals. 



amigo, to have confidence in |Decret&r, v. a. to decree* to re- 



our friend ; to trust liim 
with our secrets or intent'on. 

IX'claratorio, adj. declaratory, 
aliirmalive, expressive. 

Declinable, adj. dtclinable. 

Dccliuucion. s. f. dccliivalion of 



solve, to t|eterniine. 
Decretista, s. m. ttio person 

who studies the decretal^ do- 

cret«t. 
Decreto, s. m. decree, edjpt, 

h.v/ ; also the deternunation |C 



D E D 



t)E F 



ID E G 



a STiit; also a volume of i^ic 
cuniiDoii law. 

I) lu'ibito, s. m. the deposition 
made of some Iniinotir iii any 
]>}irt of tiic body. 

J><!i.'ti(''6n, s. f. Vide Dccoccion. 

Decuiiiaiia, s. f. the tenth 
thias; in tl:c nuimriral order. 

Drcupio, s. 111. tell fold ii'ii 
times as iiiuch. * 

Dorura, s. f. a dccmy, •com- 
mand -rtt' ten inoii. 

n.curioii, 9. 111. a coinmaiider 
over fen uun. 

JV:cursa.s, s. f. pi. t!ic arrears 
<hif. 

Drtmrso, s. m. a course. 

D.dada, s. f. a stroke with a 
Tinker; a fi!i,?er's length. 

Di'dal, s. Ill, a thimble. 

J)>dalo,s. m. a maze, ^laby- 
rinth. 

IV.'deutro, adv. ft-om within. 

Dedicacion, s. f^ a dedic;ition. 



en la hCca, he will not suffer 
One to put his finsJicJ" into his 
in<Mith ; that is, hft is no fbol. 
— At:'ir lien sii. deih, to bind 
one's lin^ci-well; that is, to un- 
derstand, and take earn of bu- 
sin>-:<S to be sharp. — Mockrse 
los (Icdos, to bite one's liiijjcrsj 
or a d«!sire of revenee-' 
I)e Donde, adv. from whence. 
Dfducoioii, s. f. deduction, de- 
rivation. 



D.'fensor; s. m. a deftmder. 

Oefensoria, s. f. in law, tTic 
cliar^e or office of the advo- 
cate. 

Deferir, v. n. to give away t» 
to another ; also to put off, 
to delay. 

Defcsa, s. f. (obs.) vide De- 
fonsa. 

Defoso, adj. (obs.) defended, 
protected. 

l.>eficienlc, adj. defieient. 



D;diu'ir, V. a. to deduce, to in- jDcfinicion, s. f. definition. 

ff.T. JDefinidor, s. m. one who deiines 

Dct'sa, s. f. a goddess; onlj" I or determines. 

used in romances and poems. Defmir, v. a. lo explain, to de- 
Deespacio, adv. at leisure, fine. 

slowly. Il^jiinitivamente, ad^. decisive- 

Defalcar, v. n. to defalcate, to ly, defccrmimitcly, conclusive- 

eutotl". ' ly. 

DefaliecJ^, V. n. ((jbs.) vide Deflnitivo, adj. defmitire, con- 



Dcsfalleeer. ' . 

Dcfallimicnto, s. ni. a failure. 
(Obs.) 



Dalicadoi , s. m. he that dedi- iDelaltar, v. n. (obs.) to fail. 



•ates ; a, dedicator 

Dedici'iiite, s. ni. the person 
that dedicates a book to a pa- 
tron. 

Dedicilrj v. a. to dedicate ; 
also to appo'nt. — Dedimrse, v. 

■ r. to apply,* lb fix the mind 

«})OIl. 

Derlicatorin, s. f. an epistle de- 
ilieatorj'. 

l)edi,i;n:'ir, v. a. to contemn, 
to despise, to n ject, to dis- 
• iv'eem. — Ded/griar^e, v. r. to 
cl sila.:ii, to scorn. 

Dedil, 8. m. (obs.) a thimble j a 
Case of .silk, Ihioti, or leather 
to put over a linger that is 
hurt. (In cant,) a rinij. 

D>-«lillo, »•. in, dimiuutive of 
ddo: 

Dt'tlo, s. m. a finder, — Dedo 
pii.'aiir, the thumb.— -Pe'Jo in- 
dke, ttie tore finsrer.^— 7;c'f/o de 

■ en ra^-rf/o; the niiddle riuc;er. — 
Dfdo di'l-aiiillo, dcdo tercerd, dido 
dfl roniit'^n, the ripg-tiuo^er. — 
])t-du merinj'ie, the little tinjjer. 
. — I >edo del f>7i' , A toe. — -Mvdr, 
a di'dox, to nien.sun- exactly tf» 
au ineh. — Alli-r d dedo, to as- 

~ .sume the pertonniiiice of what 

• one »indert>ikes. — \n dt-srrfp^'ir 

• un dfdo, not to <leviato the least. 
— f^'fjidarconel dido, to point at 

• witt> tli^ tin'j:<*. — Conl'f pur 
los dedii, ti) reckon by the lin- 

■ g<*r%' — Comirif Lit ddos trs 
«"»rf (Airi, to bh r«'ady to eat 
OH'-'fi tiiijrers aiter a thing, to 

:iid eayer after 
"fier el ded" 



Dv'fiimar, v. a. (obs.) to de- 
fame, to dctr.ict from one's re- 
putation. 

Defeceion, s. f, defe<;tion, re- 
volt * 

Defectlble, adj. imperfect, dcfi- 
cieiit. 

D ifectivo, adj. maimed, defec- 
tive. 



elusive. 

Dcfinitorio, s, m. the assembled 

, lioily of tho.se members of a 
religious order tliat are called 
Dejitudores. The liall wherein 
thit Deji/iidorci as3Ciiible upou 
orcjision. 

DeilQxo, s. m. deflux, defluxion, 
downward flow. 

DefoririaeioHjS. f. alteration, de- 
struction. 

Deformar, v, a. to deform, t« 
uiii-shapc. 



Defecto, s. ra. defect, fault, mis- jDel6rmc,adj. inis-shap<.ai, ugly, 
take, j'rror. i deformed, 

Defectnosam^nte, adv. imper- iiJcformid^d, s. f, deformitv, 
feictly, deficiently. [r)efraudaoi6ii, s. f. cheating, de- 

Defectu6so, adj. imiJerfect, dcfi- j frauding. 
eient. JDefraudador, s. m. who cheats 

Defendetlero, adj. that can be j <Jr deceives, 
defended, capable of resist- Defrt^diir, v. a. to dcfrtiud, to 
deceive, to cheat. 
De Frente, adv. over against, 
Defuura, adv. without, or trom 
without. — De fiiera vendra 
(piien de casa nos nacara, an 
intruder will turn us out of 
our own house. 
Defunciun, s. f. a funeral, 
Defunto, adj. vide Difunto. 
Degeneracion, s. f. degcuerat- 



Defeudedor, n. m. a dcf-nder. 

Defender, v. a. to defend, to 
protect, to aid, to relieve. 

Defend. cnte, s. m. vide Defen- 
sor. 

Defendimiento, s. m. defence. 

Defensa, s, f. defence, prohibi- 
tion. 

Defensable, adj. that can <le- 
fend, capable of resisting. 

Detensi'ir, v. a. to defi^nd. 

Jietii;nsas, s. f, pi, by English 
sa lors called fenders; pieces 
ofohl eabh'S, ropi«, or wooden 
bilU'ts, huns ov<'r the ship's 
side, that .she may not rub 
against any thin•,^ In boats, 
short stavei usi-d to bi^ir oft" 
the boat from beating against 
the ship's side. 

Uefens on, s. f. a d'scharpe. 

Deiensivo, s, m, a defence, a 
s»fej{imrd. 



Degenerar, v. n. to degene- 
rate. 

DegollacioD, s, f. the act of be- 
heading. . 

Degollada, s. f. (in dancirc.) 
the sword-dance: laying the 
swords about one of the 
dancers, as if gohij to cut otf 
his head. 

De>;olladero, s. ra. the place 
where cr'minals are behead- 
ed! ; where beasts are slaugh- 
tered.— Aircr el dc^olladcro, 



D E I 



D EL 



DEL 



to put one in danger of losing 

'JHC'S lifi. 

Oojrolludor, s. m. a belieadcr, 
:i slHiiphtuvman, a liangtnau. 

Dcgolladura, s. f. the wuund 
made in beheading. 

i)< uollauiieiito, s. ui. a behcad- 
Mi'tr, killinsr. 

'> ■ijollar, V. a. to behead, to 
k U or slay. 

■■ Golpc, adv. at a .stroke.— 
( acr de gClpe, to fall down 
phnnp. 

DLgradaoion, s. f. a degrading. 

Degradamiento, s. ni. degrad- 
iuif. 

Degfadar, v. a. to degrade, to 
le-.sen, to diininisli the value. 

Deg;redo, s. ni. (ob^.) a de- 
cree. 

De.irresion, s.' (obs.) vide Di- 
gnsion. 

Deguello, s. in. behi'adinp. 

De Meoho, adv. actually, in 
iiut. 

Deheudw, v. a. to cleave asun- 
der. 

Dchendimiento.s. m. a cleaving 
■ asunder. 

Dehesa, s. f. a pasture ground. 
— Dehesa loccgil, a couiinon 
pasture. 

l)ehcs;ir, T. a.' to fix upon, or 
app<iiut, or convert a piece of 
ground to a pasture. 

Dehesero, s. in. the keeper of 
the pasture. — Huien a tricnte no 
ascsa riQ camprara dehesa, he 
who has not wi.sdom, or not 
Settled in bui-iness at thirty, 
never will. — Asitn que entra en 
dehesa af^cna, saldra ccirgado de 
Urin, he v.ho takes another's 
property will be punished. 

Deicida, ) 

Deicidio, \ 

Deidad, s. f. a deitv, a god- 
head. 

Deitero, s. m. one who carries 
God with him. 

iJcificacion, s. f. the effiisiou 
of the grace of God into the 
soul. 

Deificar, v. a. to dcify^ 

Deilico, adj. that belongs to 
GckI. 

Do hnproviso, adv. on a sud- 
den, unawares, unexpected- 
ly. 

Deiparo, adj. deiparous, that 
brings forth a G«i. 

Deisuio, s. ni. deism, the opi- 
nion of those who only ac- 
knowledge one God Without 
the reception of any rtceivcd 
religion, 



.ui. deicide. 



Delsta, s. m, a deist. 

Deistico, adj. deistiok, belong.! 
ing to the opinions or tenets 
of the deibts. p; 

Diyar, v. a. vide DlJBcar. 

Dejurretar, v. a. to hough, to 
ham-string. 

D»;jencrar, v. a. vide Dcgene- 
rnr. 

Del, of him, or of it. 

Del, Delia, Dello, of him, of 
her, of it. — Del iudo, altoge- 
tlier, wholly. 

DelaeicU; s. f. accusation. 

Delant&I, s. m. au apnm. 

Delante, adv. before. 

Delant^ra, s. f. the fore part, 
the front, any tlung to hang 
before, 

Delantero, adj. that is before 
another. — RelCx delantero, a 
clock or watch that goes too 
fast, 

Dekuitre, adv. (obs.) vide De- 
lante. 

Delatable, adj. worthy of ac- 
cusation. 

Dclatar, v. a. to inform, to ac- 
cuse, to inipeach. \ 

Delate, s. m. a highwayman. 

Delator, s. m, an informer, an 
evidence, an accuser.. 

Delectable,adj. delightful, plea- 
sant. 

Delectacion, s, f. a delight, plea- 
sure, enjoyment. 

Delectar, v. a. to delight. 

Delecto, s. m. election^ choice, 
picking out, muster. 

Delegacion.s. f. delegating, ap- 
pointing, substituting. 

Dclegado, s. iii. a delegate. 

Dolegar, v. a. to delegate, to 
apjjoiut, to subst tute. 

Delcitabie, adj. delightful, plea- 
sant, charming. 

D(le;t:ici6n, s. f. enjoyment, 
satisfaction, i)lcasure. 

Deleitir, V. a. to delight. 

Deieite, s. m. delight, pleasure. 
— Delciies, in the plural num- 
ber, vicious pleasures. 

Dcleitosainente, adv, delight- 
fully. 

Deleitoso, adj. delightful. 

Deietrear, v. a, to spell j ajso 
to^nessat. \ 

De lexos, adv. from afar off. 

Delezarse, v. a. videDozltzar. 

Deler.nable, adj. slippery ; 
frail, unstable. 

D^le:;nad^ro, s. ra. a slippery, 
or unsteady place. 

Delezuadizo, adj. slippery.' 

Djleznauiiento, s. Hi. jinjtabi- 
lity, uucerlaii'ly. 

1 N-i ■ 



Dc-leznarse, v. r, to slip, slide, 
or be unsteady. 

Del 'a, s. f. the plant rogc- 
laurel. 

Dclfin,s, m. a dolphin. 

Delgacero, aJv, (obs.) vide 
Delgado. 

Dcigadamente, adv. thinly, 
slenderly ; also ingeniuusiy, 
subtileiy. 

Delgadd'z, ? s. f. thinness, 

Deig.ideza, ^ slcnderaess. 

Dolgadillo, adj. thinnisb* 
sienJerish. 

Delgadito, adj. diminutive of 
de/g.idj. 

Dclgido, adj. thin, slender; 
(rnetapii.) sharp, .ingenious, 
cunning — Nn picrden por del^X 
gmhis, tino par gordas y ma! 
hlUidas, stupid and ignorant 
people find fault with what 
t.hey do not understand. — 
Ziiebrar por lo mas dekadu, 
never contend with the rich or 
powerful. 

Delgazar, v.n. to grow thin. 

Dela, s. f. one of the names 
of Diana, or the moon. 

Deliberacion, s. f, deliberation ; 
resolution, determination? , 

Deliberadamente, adv. delibe- 
rately. 

Deliberado, s. in. a deliberate 
l>erson, 

Deiiberittlor, s, m. one that 
deliberates or considers. 

Deliberainieuto, s. in. dclibe- 
rat on. 

Delibrar, v. a, to deliberate, tO 

I consider, to advise; also ta 
purpose, to resolve. 

Deiim.-raiivu, adj. belonging to 
deliberation. 

Delibramieiito, s. m. (obs.) de- 
liverance. 

Delibrar, v. a. vide Librar, 

Deiicadamente, adv. daiutiily, 
finely, delicately. 

DeLcadez, ?s. f. daiutincss, 

DcLcadeza, ^ delicacy, nict- 
ncss ; hKo slenderness. 

DcLcado, adj. dainty, delicate, 
nice, tender; aUo slender, and 
of a weak constitut.on. — AL 
delirodo pO'-o mal, y bien atizdo, 
small things give great un- 
easinessr. 

Delicadura, s. f. vide Delica- 
de/.a. 

DeLoamiento, s. m. vide Dcli- 
cadez. 

Delicia, «. f.pl.dcl ght, Anything 
very agreeabfe and pleasant. 

Delictirse, r. r. to be de- 
ligJite<L 



DEM 



DEM 



DEN 



I>TiC!Osamentc, adv. diTici 
oiisly, swoetlj', ploiisautly, dc- 
lisrhttoly. 

Dol.coso, adj. di'liglitful, de- 
licious, swci^t, ajrrc^-ahlc. 

Djiicto, s. in. vide Delito. 

.l)i! Liacro, adv. ii.;;!itl 



nastorv to run abovit on their IDomonstracion, s. f. demonstra- 



errands. 
Demaudadoro, s. in. one that 

u,i)«>s about "iKggiutr ior soiuf; 

pious uses. 

D»«iaiidad6r, s. no. ademandcr, 
1 .snitor, a plaintilF; also a 



IX-Hncack'ju, s. f.' ddincation, t)es:,!rar.— /> buenos, y tie vie- 
... . ,.,-._ _ J ,,/„ 



(Irawinjr out in line: 
I>"lincainoiito, ? s. m. drlinea 
D«r.n(fataicnto, ^ tion, or draw 

iiijC out in liu<is. 
'?)fiii!car, V. a. to delineate, t.i 

draw out in lirfes, to de- 

sevil>e. 
t)A iiar, v. a. to adorn, to 

dress tine, to Uedt'ck, 
D.din<|uente,s. lu. a delinquent, 

an offender. 



joici a mi li'ja wn^'i'i rkmnnda- 
(i'lres, tf) have several wooers 
in order to choose. 
Deniandar, v. a. to require, to 
demand, to ask, to sue for, to 

De Manera, adv. so that. 

Dotnarcacion, s. f. the mark- 
in? out or dividing of pro- 
vinces. 

Deniarcar, v. a. to mark out. 



lKd!iH;\iir, v. n. to transerress,|Demiis, adv. besides, moreover, 

over and above. — F.s por ric- 
7)iih, it is til n(} purpose. — Pe- 
dro por demos, tin insignificant 
or useless person. 
Demasia, s. f. overplus, super- 
fluity ; also Hn affront, wrong, 
rudeness. 

Ocmasiadainente, adv. exces- 
sively. 

Demasiado, adj. overmuch, 
excessive] also rude, uniaan- 
lu-rly. 
Uemc<li.'ir, v. a. to divide into 
haivts. 

Demencia, 9. f. madness. 
Deinentar, v. a. to be mad. 
Deuiente, adj. mad. 
Demerito, s, tu. want of merit, 
demerit. 
]>«mias, s. f. pi. (in cant) stock- 



to ofleiid, to commit a crime 
Deliquio, s. m. a liiinting or 
swooning. ■ 

I)( linmieiito, s. m. phrensy, 
madness, doafing. 
Ivdirante, s. ni. one tliat 
doats, is light-headed, or dcli- 
i^uuis. 

Delirar, v. n. to rave, to be 
liirbt-heatleil, to talk idly. 
Delirio, s. m. doatinp:, light- 
ijess of head, frenzy, uiad- 
lu-ss. 

J)i lito, s. in. a crime, 
Delias, for (k ellfu, of them. 
))« LIcno, fuHj dar de lLrio,tv 

striki; full upon. 
J).'llo, tor de eUo, <»f it. 
U Ipliin, s. m. a, dolphin; also 
tlif dauphin, of I' rarwe; the 
title belongiuy to the French 
kiasi's eldest <nn. 
Delphinio, «. m. a purple-co- 

li>ured flowtjr. 
J)elubr», s. ni. poetical, a tern 
pie, and the 
ped in it, 
ITcUisor, s. m- one «'ho deludes, 
iia)>oses ou, cheats. 
Dehistn'ir, v. a. to take away 
the beauty, or lustre of any 
tiling;. 
Bi'litvio, s. m. vide Diluvlo. 
l>c Madmsada, adv. early in 

the niomiug. 
Dc Mailana, adv. in tl\e morn- 



r>c ^^anc^mftn, adv. witli 
pubic cxKicurrcnce or assist - 

Dcuii'mda, r. fw deinaod, suit. 
j:rtpplii;'at..j<>n; also enterprise, 
;i'-<lumts iittenipt. — Mnrh en la 
e/i'ti ''ndn, lo die in thi^ qiiane'. 

l>f )i;<)iidadt;ni, s. f, a woman 
iiic fjiuw keip out of tbe mo- 



DeHiissi()n, s. f. humility, sub- 

ra ssitui. 

Dt nio, s. m. vkle Dcmonio. 

l)emocrvizia,s. f. a democracy, 
od worship- j. a popular state. 

Democratico, adj. deraocratic, 
popular. 

De Modo, adv. after that man- 
ner, in such a mnimer. 

Dcmoler, v. a. to demolish, ruin, 
or de,«troy. 

iJemolicion, s. f. destrucUon, 
demolition, ruin. 

Demoniaco, adj. possessed by 
the devil, demoniack, devilish. 

17emoniado, adj. idem. 

Denionichucho, s. m. a con- 
temptuous diminutive of rff- 
mgniu. 

Dtiuonio, s. ro. the devil. 

T^emoiMiR, for d(:?nos nos, let us 
surrender oursdvi^. 

Deinonstwble, adj. demon- 
strable, thiit can &e demon- 
strated. 



tion. — Uacer itna demomtra- 
ciun, to do some noted airt^ 
to express one's thouifhts oc 
resentment, by t^esUires. 
Demnnstrador, .•». m. one that 
demonstrates or shews tilings 
plain. 

Demonstrar, v. a. to demon- 
strate, to show a thing plain- 
ly- 

DemonstratiTO, adj. demonstra- 
tive. — llemonslnitko, s. in, z 
demon.stration. 
Dc Monti'm, adv. in a heap. 
Demora, s. f. delay. 
Demorar, v. n. to delay, t» 
keep back, to hinder. 
Dcnaostriir, v, a. vide De.Tion- 
strar. 
Demudacion, s. f. changinj 
e.onntenansc, turning pale. 
Demudamiento, s. ni. clvange, 
alteration. 

Denmdar, v. a. to change, t* 
alter. — Demudane, v. r. t<» 
change countenauce, to tur« 
pale. 

Demuestra,8. f. showing, point* 
ing out. 

Denantos, adi». before now, 
awhile ago. 

Donario, s. m. the tenth in 

number, tens, in numeration, 

as units, tens, hundreds. Sac, 

also the Roman coin aillcd 

i denarius. 

Dendc, adv, from, since; afi 
dende or adelante, from this 
time forwards. — Dendc entonces, 
since tlien. — Dciuk la adle, 
from the street. 

D(!negaci6n, s. f. denial, re- 
fusal. 

Denegamiento, s. m. denial, 
refusal. 

Deiiegar, v. a. to deny, to re- 
fuse. 

Ucnegrecer^ t. a. to make 
} black. 
Denugrcciaitento, s. m. black* 



nig. 

Denegriji r. a. to blatrken. 

Dengosa, s. i\ a coy or affect<?4 
person. 

Densue, s. m. covbcss, affec- 
tation. 

Dengutra, s. f. a coy or affected 
person. 

Denigrar, v. a. to defame, *0, 
blacken, to Stain the reputa- 
tion. 

Deiuyrativo, adj. stained, spot- 
ted, blackened, defamed. 

Denodadg, adj. beldj, resolute> 
intrepid. 



DEN 



D E P 



B E R 



Dfnodadamento, adv. boldly, 
n-voiutcly. 
iDcnouiinae-ion, s. f. denomina- 
tion. 

l>cnomiuad6r, s. m. one who 
denominates, d«nomiirator; 
the numhcr below the line, 
shewing the nature and qua- 
lity of the parts, wliicli any In- 
teger is supposed to be di- 
vidi'd into. 

Denouiinar, v. a. to denomi- 
nate. 

De No Nada, odv. out of no- 
thinif. 

Penostrar, v. a. to revile, to 
aftront. 

Denosto, s. m. (obs.) v. De- 
nuesto. 

Denotar, v. a. to denote, to 
sliew, 'to signify; to ex- 
plain. 

Densamente, adv. thick)}' ; ob- 
scurely. 

Deiisar, v. a. to thieken,to con- 
dense. 

Drnsidad, s. f. thickness, ob- 
scurity. 

I)en»!0, adj. thick, close, com- 
pact. 

Dentado, adj. that has teetli. 

Dentadura, s. f. the wliule eet 
of teeth and their order. 



Dentihano, adj. vide Denti- 

vuno. 

Denticular, adj. in the form or 
sliape of the teeth. 

Di'utivano, adj. havinic teeth 
loii< and broad, and some of 
tliein hoUoW ; said of hoises 
and inares. 

Denton, s. m. he that has 
great teeth ; also a sort of 
st'u-bream that has large 
teeth. — UentCnvs, %. m. pi. 
(in cant,) pincers. 

Dentro, adv. within, 

Dentudo, adj. tliat has teeth. 

DLiiuedo, s. m. boldness, cou- 
rage, resolution. 

Denucsto, s. m. affront, re- 
proach, insult. 

De Nuevo, adv. afresh, anew. 

Denunciaciou, s. f. a denuncia- 
tion. 

Denunciador, s. m. a denoun- 
cer, a witness, an informer, an 
evidence. 

Denunciar, v. a, to denounce, 
to depose, to accuse. 

Deuunciatoria, s. f. a deposi- 
tion, accusation 114 writing. 

De;iar, v. n. (obs.) totliink one 
as worthy. — Dtfiarse, v. r. to 
deign, to condescend. 

Deo Gracias, thanks to God. 



Dtntal, s. m. the beam ot the ]D<;})arar, v. a. to liud, to meet 
plough to which the plongli- with, to light on. — Dns me lo 
great ikjuirc hicno, God send it to 
be good to me. 

Dej)artidamfente, adv. distinct- 
ly, separately. 

Departimieuto, s. m. (obs.) di- 
vision, separation, difference, 
distinction. 

Departir, v. a, to divide, to 
distribute, to debate, to dis' 
course togettier. 

Depauperar, v. a. to make 
})oor. 

Dcpcndencia, s. f. dependence; 
also aflair, bu:ii)tss. 

l)e])eiider, v. n. tu depend. 

Deplorable, adj. deplorable, la- 
inentable, sad, calamitous^ 
miserable. 

Deplorar, v. a. to deplore, to 
bewail, to lament. 

Deponecte, s, m. he who de- 
poses, or a verb deponent. 

Deponer, V. a. to lay down, to 
give in trust, to depose. 

De Por Si, adv. by it'^clf. 

iA;portaci6n, s. f. banishment, 
transportation. 

Deportar, v. a. to banish, to 
transpctt. 

Deportc, 3. m. diversion, pas- 
time. 



share is fastened ; 
ibik. 

Dentar, v. a. to mak*; teeth to 
any thing; to breed teeth. 
D.-iitaraiia, s. f. a mark or bite 
*)f a l<X)tb. 
Dentiar, v. a. to move the 
teeth. 

Denteei-r, v. n. to breed teeth. 
Dentallada, s, f, the noise made 
by clapping the teeth toge- 
ther; the impression made 
with the teeth in any thing. 
Dentellar, v. a, to snap like a 
a dog, to bite, to gnaw, to 
make an impression witli the 
teeth, to chatter with the 
teeth, 
; Dentf'llo, s. tu. in architecture, 
tho.'ic pieces jutting out un- 
der tlie eoiTiice or on the 
frieze, at small distances, cal- 
led denteUi. 

Di-ntelloues, s. m. pi. biting, 
knapping i|ke a dog, the im- 
pressions of the teeth. 
'IXiitera, s. f. tl»e teeth being 
an edge; (mctaph. and vulg.) 
, the desire of obtaining any 
I thing. 
' litutezuelo, s. ni. a Uttle tooth. 

I 



Dcpos, ndv, after, 
)ei)Osar, v. a. vide Deponer. 

Uepoisieion, s. f. deposition ; d«r 
positum; thing left in trust j 
the act of giving public testi- 
mony. 

Depositador, s. m. one who de- 
posites or leaves-in trust. 

Depositar, v. a, ' deposittt, to 
leave in trust. 

Depositario, s, m. the persoa 
with whom any thing is de- 
posited or left in trust ; a de- 
positary. 

Deposito, s. m. the thing de- 
posited or left in trust. 

Depravacion, s. f. depravation, 
corruption. 

Depravadamente, adv. corrupt- 
ly, viciously. 

Depravador, s. m. one who 
depraves or corrupts, a cor- 
rupter. 

Dopravar, v. a. to deprave, t» 
corrupt, to spoil. 

Depixicacion, s. f. deprecation. 

Deprecar, v. a. to deprecate, t» 
inti'eat earnestly. 

Dcprecativo, adj. beseeching', 
suppliant. 

Deprehenso, aJj, apprchendei 
taken unawares. 

Depredador, s. m, a thief. 

Deprender, v. a. to learn. 

Depresi«n, s. f. depression. 

Depreso, ^dj. depressed, faore 
down. 

Dopresor, s. m. depressor, be 
that i>TeS3e ; down. 

De Presto, adv. quickly. 

Depretericioi), s. f. any thin^ 
past. 

Deprimir, V. a. to depticss. 

Depuesto, p. p. of cieponcr, dc«- 
posed, put down. 

De Punta, adv. with the point 
funvartis. 

De Punto, adv. stitchc<l work Or 
kn.t. 

Depurado, adj, \)dc Apurado. 

Dejuitado, s. m. vide Diputado. 

Dcputar, v. a. vide D.putar. 

Deraigar, v. a. to pluck frank 
the root. 

Dcreelianiente, adv. disorderly, 
precipitately. 

De Riyi:, a'Jv. from the root. 

Dorechamante, adv. rightly, 
straightly. 

Dercchas, adv. a? Ilnccr las. 
eCsjs a dercchoi, to do things 
the right way. 

Derecliero, adj.. uprir^ht, that 
judges according to law. 
D^reclu'z.s. f. i{;t*titudc,fitpess, 
aptncsi. : 



D E R 



D E R 



D E S 



JDcreciio, adj. right, straight, 

jiLst, evLii, due in law ; ri^ht- 
Jlaiidcd. — Deiccho, ■ s. iii. 
ri.ulit. — Derixko miturtil, tin; 
Itiw of nature. — Dcrccho civil, 
or de lasgentes, the civil law. — ■ 
Dfrccho caninico, the canon 
law. — Derccho divirio ij hiiminu, 
«Lv'ne aiid hiiuian law. — 
Dercchos (k cduina, custom 
ior t!.(X)d'- imported, or ex- 
pO)-tcd. — Dnt'Ctios de cscribtmos 
a letr'ids, tlie fees of cliTkis or 
lawyers.— Ilaccr drcchns, to 
|jay duties and take an ae- 
♦[uittanee. — Kdar dcrcrhos, to 
stand trial. — Jurgiir en denrho 

" till su dedo, to judge partially 
for one's own inttrest. — 
/r pi>r ramiho derccho, to go 
the straight -nay J . to do 
justice. — Drn'c/io de entrdmlmx 
m-'iroi awhidcxtrr^ than can 
use tlie left hand as well as the 
rii^ht. — Pruv. A7 peidJr dere- 
f.'io, 7ii llevur coheclm, neither 
to lose any due nor take any 
bribe ; to be Just to one's 
self, and others. — A derechus, 
adv. honestly, the right way, 
asitoui^lit to be done, rightly, 
well. — A iuertoi od dem/itrs', an 
adverbial piirase ; right or 
wrong, as chance directs. 

Derechora, s. f. (obs.) right, 
claim, title, du. . 

Dcrechura, .«. f. ?^^nightne-s^^, 
uprightness. — l'ei-i.:-lu/ras, pi. 
a due to a maid servant at 
the year's end ; being shoes, 
a white vail to wear iu the 
hou?c, and black one abroad. 

Derechurero, adj. (obs.) righte- 
ous, upright, just, loving 
justice. 

1)(} repente, on a sudilon. 

I)eri>i6n, .s, f. deris'on. 

Dcrivaeion, s. f. derivation. 

Derivar, v. a. to derive. 

Dcrivativo, adj. derivative ; 
derived From anoth(;r. 

Den^gajioii, s. f. derogation, 
lessening, t:tkcn from one 
another. 

Derogar, v. a. to derogate, to 
lessen, to take from. 

Dtrogatorio, adj. derogatorj*, 
that lessens, or takes away. 

Derrabadura, s. f. curtailing, 
rutting otf th<'. tail. 

Derrabar, v. a, to curtail, to 
cut off thd tail. 

Deircnua, s. m, contribution, 
tax. 

DerranjadaiDcntc, adv. loo.scly, 
KfiitUrtinijIy. 



Derramadcro, s.in. a scatter- 
■ng er spilling place. 

porramaov! , s. m,. one that 
scatters, spills or wastes. 

Dcrramadiira, s. f. ? spilling, 

Derramaruiento,s.m. ^ scatter- 
ing. v>a.^ting. 

Dtrramar, v. a, to soatti-.r, to 

I spill, to waste. — Deiratiiar 

- moncdn, to scatter money.— 
Ijerramdr la luuiaula, to be 
profuse, to waste an estate. — 
Derrani'ir s.in^re, to shed blood. 
Deriuraa sulic.es, a disturber c>F 
mirth. — Dfrraim'irse, v. r. to 
he scattered or spill. 

1)< rranitts, s. m. pi. taxes laid 
on tijc (XJople. 

Dcrramo, s. m. scattering, 
.spilling. 

Dttrrancar, v. a. to attack, to 
assault furiotisiy. 

Di-rranchar, v. a. to attack, to 
assault. 

Derreder, adv. about. — Andcr 
al derredor, to turn round, to 
go about. 

Derrmiegar, v. n. to abhor, 

' detest, loath. 

Uerrengadu, ?. f, a cerlaia 
eontorsion so called, used in 
a dance. 

DerrengadCira, s. f. \ brcak- 

Derrengamieulo^ s. m. '^ ing the 
back, weakening the hips, 
forcing awry. 
iOeiTPngar, v. a. to break, the 
back, to weaken ; quasi des- 
rprifriir, to dissolve the reins. 

Derreuiego, s. ni. detestation, 
abhorrence, loathing. 

Oerretidor, s. m. a meltcr. 

Dirretidura, s. f. ? a meh- 

DiTrctin)iei)to, s. m. ^ ing. 

Oerretir, v. a. to melt, to 
thaw. — Verretirse, v. r. to 
melt, to waste, to consume, 
to pine. 

Derrihador, s. m. one that 
throws down. 

Derrihadiira, s. f. } tlnowing 

1) rribamlento, s. m. ^ down. 

Dcrr.b.ar, v. a. to throw 
down. — Derrih'ir crdiezas, to 
mow down heads, to make a 
slaughter. — Pcrrihur la capa, 
to throw the cloak oil the 
shoulders in order to draw the 
sword. — L'eriib.rr a una, to 
bring ^ man \nvi.-~-I)erribur a 
una Id cale)di'tra, to tiiake a 
man keep his bed. 

Derribn, s. m. demolition, 
throwing down. • 

rrision, s, f. (obs.) derision, 
irrision. 



Derriv.'ir, v. a. vido Derribar. 

iK'rruca.iero, s. m. precipice. 

Derrocador, s. m. one tua 

'throws down. 

Derrocamiento, s. na. throwinj 
down. 

Derrocar, v. a. to thro* 
down. 

Derrostrarsc, v. r. to .hur 

■ one's self by a blow OD'Ifb* 
/ace. i • 

Dcrrota, s. f. a course, a way 
also a rout or defeat of atn 
army. 

Dcrrotir, v. a. to rout, t( 
AGk'-At.-^l)rrrotarse, v." r. t< 
part Company, to scatter, U 
disperse. 

Derrotoro, s. m. a sea-ohaKt. 

Dcrniir, v. a. to pull down 
demolish, destroy. 

Dt-rrumbadfro, s. m. precipice 
steep place. 

Denamibamiento, s. iQ. pn 
pifation, tlirowing hi;ad|fiiii:. 

i)eiT\U"abar, v. a. to 
down., 

Dernivi.'u-, v. a, to flow con 
tinually as watci- docs, i* Ikj 
it washc.'i away the foun- 
dation of any edifice. 

Des, is answerable to the Latir 
particle dis, used in compo- 
sition very oftcu as a nega- 
tive. — Des que, adv. (obs.] 
since that, ever since that, a; 
soon as. 

Desabafar, v. a. vide Desa- 
haliar. 

Dr-sabahamieuto, s. m. letting 
out the steam ; ridding one": 
self of trouble ; breathing with 
more ease. 

Desahahar, v. a. to h»t ottt the 
steam of any thing, to opeu 
that which was close covercHl j 
to ritl one's self of too nmeh 
busiuass ; to breathe more 
freely. — iMgilr dcscb:ikado, an 
open airy plao;'. — llumhn 
dcsahuhiido, a bold man who 
is not out of cou4itcuancc at 
niiv thinf^ 

Desabatrancar, v. a. to fetch 
or get out of a bottom what 
had fallen into it not without 
a d(Sii of ditVicnlty and 
fatigue i also to help one out 
of a difficulty, out of a 
dangerous scrape or situa- 
tiui,. 

Desabastec^r, v. a, to carry 
off the provision, or to 
leave witliout provisions. 

Dc-abezar, v. 9. to disuse, to 
break a custom. 



D E S 



D E S 



D E S 



teiabiclo, adj. iRnoranl. 

)esabimieiito, s. m. ignorance. 

)csabitunoi6n, s. f, breaking 

of a habit or custom. 

K;.sabitiiar, v. a. to break a 

habit or custom. 

)esab()lli'ir, v. a. to take bruises 

out of metal. 

X'sabono, s. m. prejudice. 

Aosabotonadura, s. f. iiubutton- 

ing. 

Xisabotoiiir, v. a. to unbut- 
ton. 

)oi»abiazar, v. a. to quit an 

embrace, to put away. 

Jcsabrido, a(Jj. unsavoury, ill 

relished i ill tempered. — 

Hombre deiabrkh, an ill tcui- 

IHjred man. 

Jesabrij^ir, v. u. to be naked, 

to be stripped, to take oil tiie 

•lotlies. In a martial sense, 

to lay open or oxpiistd to 

the enemy witb(jut any de- 
fence of works. 

Desabrigo, s. m, oakedness, 
want of shelter or covering. 

i)osabrimiento, s. , m. unsa- 

Aouriness; disUiste j trouble, 

vexation. 

Wesabrir, v. a. to make a thing; 
unsavoury ; to -disgust, to 
disjilcase, to i>iil'nd. 

LX-sabrocbar, v. a. to unclasp, 
to let loose. 

Dosacabalar, v. a. to breok 
the round number of a thin;;- 
that were set ap^^rt fur some 
particular purpose ; to dimi- 
nish, spoil, to bh-ak the 
order. 

Descalorarxc, v. r. to grow 

' £uol. 

Desacatadamcnfc, adv, dis- 
respectfully, uiimaajicrly, 

Dcscatamieuto, s. m. vidi; 
Dcsacato. 

Desacatir, v. a. to disrespect, 
to be unmannerly. 

Deseato, s. in. disrespect, un- 
mannerliness. 

Desacfcrbi'ir, v. a^ to mitigate, to 
temperate the sourness of any 
thing-, 

Desaeertadamente, adv. unad- 
visedly, imprudently. 

Pesacertar, v. a- to err, to 
mistake. 

Dcjjaeierto, s. m. fault, mis- 
take. 

Desacobardar, v. a. to raise 
the cuura^c, to lay aside 
fiar. 

JUesacollir, v. a. to dig a 
)iollov.' round a vine that it 
jnsy retain the watcf. 



Besacombdadamentc, adv. iu- 
conveniently, 

Desacomotlar, v. a. to incom- 
mode, to put from one's 
convenipiicy. 

Desacompanado, adj. alone, 
luiaccomp mied. ~ 

DesacompauamicHto, s, tn, 
lonesomeness, want of com- 
pany, 

Desacompauar, v. a. to leave 
alone, to take a«ay a nian's 
company. 

De^aconsejir, v. a. to dis- 
suade. 

Desaconchar, v. a. vide Des- 
conchar. 

Desacordadamentc, adv. incon- 
siderately, witliout delibera- 
tion, forgetfully ; also dis- 
a^rcelngly. 

Hcsacordailo, axlj, forgetful ; 
also disagreeing. 

Di'sacordamiento, s. ni. forget- 
fulness, oblivion. 

Desacordar, v. a. to be otit of 
time. — Dtsncvrd'irse, v. r. to 
forget ; also. to disagree. 

Desacurde, atlj. disagreeing, out 
of tune. * 

Dcsacorralar, v, a. to take 
slieep or other cattle . out 
of the fold to turn ihem to 
pasture. 

Dcsacostnmbradamcnte, adv. 
imaccustomedly. 

Desacostumbiar, .v. a. to dis- 
use, to unaccustom. 

Desacotar, v. a. to take away 
the enclosures or fences of any 
ground.s. 

Des.'icoto, s. m. the act of 
taking off the prohibition ; 
the act of pvilling dovvn or 
pulling off the hedge; po-- 
niission of importation or ex 
portation. 

Desaereditador, s. m. one that 
discredits another- 

Desacreditar, V. a. to discredit, 
to taJio away one's reputa- 
tion. 

Dosacuerdo, s.* m. fcvrgetful- 
ness ; disagreement j error ; 
mistake, 

l)esaderei:ar,v. a. to undress. 

Desadeudiir,' v. a. to free a 
person from debt. 

Desadorar, v. a- to yield to 
violent love, to deprive of 
luve. 

Desadormccedor, s. m. one 
that wakes or rouses ano- 
ther. 

Desadonnecim't'nto, s, xa. wak- 
ing, reusing. 



DcsaJormec^r, v. fl. to awak<*, 
to lOuse from sleep, 

Dcsadornar, v, a. to unadonj, 
to strip of ornaments. 

DeSadorno, si m. undress. 

Di'sadvertidamente, adv. ioad- 
vestcntly, inconsiderably. 

Desadvertimiento, s. m. inad- 
vertency. 

Desa<iverth-, v. a. to ac*ni- 
considerattly, without dciiivc- 
ration. 



Desai'ear, v. a. to deform, to 

make ugly. 

Desafectacion, s. f. without 
affectation. 

'Besafecto, s. m. indifference, 
di:jaffection. — Desaficto, adj. 
djsaffectt^d. 

Dcsafeitar, v. a. to undress ; 
ajso to be rude and unpolish- 
ed. 

Desaferrar, v. a. to unfasten, 
to let loose ; to weigh the 
anchor in a ship, to sail. 

Desafiaderc', s. m. the place 
where the cliallenge is to be 
decided. 

Dcsatiador, s. m. a challenger. 

Desafiar, v. a. to challenge. 

Desaficion, s. f. disaffection. 

Desalicionar, v. a. to be dis- 
affected, to lose affection. 

Oesafmar, v. n. to untune an 
instrument; to break as th« 
voic4,- does. 

Desafio, s. m. challenge. 

D( saforadamentcj adv. rashlr, 
outrageously. 

De.saforado, adj. lawless, un- 
ruly ; rash, inconsiderate, 
outrageous; very tall, gigai>- 
tic. 

D-saforrirs'i, ' v. r.. to deprire 
one's iiclf of the privileges. 

Dcsaforrar, V. a. to unlinc, t» 
take off the lining. 

Desa"-rt-tunado, adj„ unhappy. 

jDesafuciir, v: a. to put out of 
lio[>c, to give over; to dje- 
spair. 

Desa'uero, s. in. outrag<^, 
injury, w'rong. 

Desiigarrar, v. a. to let go 

j the lioJd, to loosen, untie, 

j uub'nd. 

jDesagotar, V. a. to drain. 

IDesagraci.-idarnente, adv. d^s- 

j agreeably, unhaitdsomely. 

Desagraciado, adj. disagretable, 

I unhandsome. 

JDcsagradable, adj. disagreeable, 
unpleasant. 

Dcsarradablcmente, adv. dis- 
agreeably, unpleasantly. 

jDi-sogradJ/T, v, a. to displease. 



D E S 



D E S 



D E S 



Desagradecer, v. a. to be un- 

thanklul. 
D>^sa2:radecl(lamente, adv. un- 

thankfully. 
Dcsagradecido, adj. untliauk- 

1'ul, ungrateful. 
Desagradecimiento, s. tn. un- 

thankfulncss, ingnititude. 
Dcsagrado, s. m. disuLrrceablc- 
y ness ; also tintliankfuhinss. 
Dcsagraviador, s. rn. a tighter 
of wrongs. 

Desagraviar, v. a. to right, to 
redrchS wrongs. 
DfSagr.avio, s. m. righting of 

wrongs. 
J)esagregar, v. a. to separate, 
to disjoin. 
Desaguadero, f. m. drain, 
channel, pipe, or the like to 
draw off water ; also a way 
of lavishing of wealth. 
Dejiagviar, v. a. to draw off 

water, to drain. 
Dtisugue, s. m. vide Dosagiia- 

dero. 
Desaguisado, s. m. disgust, 
■wrong, injury. 
Dosaliijar, v. a. to wean. 
Desahogadatneute, adv. clear- 
ly, freely, without obstruc- 
tion, 
pesahogado, adj. free, open, 
airy. 

Desahogar, v. a. to free, to 
clear, to give liberty or air. — 
Desahogar el rorazon, to ease 
the heart. — Desahogiirse, v, r. 
to communicate one s trouble 
or affliction to another, to 
unload one's lieart, to re'.;eve 
one's self by disclosing tiie 
niind. 

Desahogo, s. m. vetit, relief in 
disclos:ng the mind. 
Uesahuciadamente, adv. des- 
perately, without hopes. 
Desa(iUc::V, to give ov<t, to 
undeeeive, to let a man know 
liis doom. 
Desahucio, s. m. dismission 
from a pasture. 
Pcsahumar, v. a. to free from 

smoke. 
Dcsairadaraente, adv. without 

elegance. 
Dcsairar, v. a. to despise, to 

affront. 
Dosaire, s, m. scorn, contempt, 
affront. 
Desaj)ist6.r, v, a. to make any 
thing disproportionate, un- 
even, unequal. 
Pcsatabaiiza, s. f. dispraise. 
Dc»(Jat)ir, v. a. to dispra;Si2. — 



No alabffs, ni deslahes hasta 

side nawhdes, do not praise 

or dispraise any one before 

you know tlicm several years. 
Desalabear, v. a. among car- 
penters and other workeis in 

wood, to force a board or 

other piece of timber, that 

was crooked or curvateJ, to 

be straight. 
D.:salarse, v. r. to run one's 

self out of breath, to run with 

open arms. In birds, to 

fly with the wings at full 

stretch. 
Dcsalbardikr, v. a. to unpannel 

a beast, 
Disalavar, v. a. vide Desala- 

bar. 
Desalavear, v. a. to smooth, 

to make })lain. 
Desalvardar, v. a. vide Desal- 

bardar. 
Desalenti'ir, v. a. to put out of 

breath ; to discourage. 

EK'Salforjar, to take out of a 

wallet ; also to untruss, 
to let the clothes hang 

loose. 

Desaliento, s. m. decay cxf 
spirits or courage. 

Desaliiiadamento, adv. slovenly, 
ungenteelly. 

Dcsaliuado, adj. sluttish, not 
neat. 

Desalifiar, v. a. to put out of 
order, to discompose. 

Desalino, s. m. slovenliness, 
sluttishiiess, ungenteelness, 
want of neatness. 

Dt-saluiadamiiitc, adv. impi- 
ously, cixiiily, without con- 
science. 

Desalmado, .s. m. one that has 
no rcg-ard to his soul, a wick- 
ed, I'.wd person, one Uvat uses 
no conscience. 

Desalmar, v. a. to take away 
the life of another \'iolently. 

Desalm^dlo, (in cant,) kill him, 
take away his soul. 

Desalmamietito, s. m. wicked- 
ness, want of conscience. 

Desalojamiento, s. m. dislodg- 
ing. 

Desalqiar, v. a. to dislodge. — 
Denalvjiir la artillcria, to tiis- 
niount the cannon. 

Desaloxar, v, a. idem. 

Desalumbradamente, adv. er- 
roneously, bliridly, without 
judgment or discretion. 

Desalumbrnmiento, s. m. blind- 
ness, folly, want of foresight, Desanimador 
want uf wiitioin, ciiuvagiT. 



Desalambrar, v. a. , to take 

away the light, to dazzle. 
Desamable, adj. unworthy oi 

love, dis -esteemed. 
Dcsamanzillar, v. a. to take 
out stains j also to ease oi 
)>ain. 

Desamar, v. a. to hate. 
Desamarrar, v. a. to unbind, 
to let loose, to weigh an- 
chor. 

Desamistarse, v. r. to hati» a 
person that was onoe be- 
loved, to break off friend- 
ship. 

Dcsamodorrar, v. a. to cure 
of a lethargj'. 

Desamoldir, v. a. to nnmon'd 
or disfigure the form of thi 
mould. 

De?am6r, s. m. hatred, aver- 
sion. 
Di'samoraiIam6nte, adv. witf 

hatred or aversion. 
Di.samorado, adj. free fronr 
love, that does not return lov( 
for love. 

Desauioroso, adj. that is no 
kind, disagreeable. 
Desamorrar, v. a. to bid on 

lift up the head, and be angr 

no longer. 
Desamotinar, v. a. to lay asidi 

or renounce sedition or re 

bell ion. 
Desamparado, da, p. p. fron 

Di.samparar. — Mcmcehomefin 

y enuejai. mas nunca juslr. 

desampiirado vi, I «< nt througl 

the world and bet-ame old 

but never saw a good mai 

abandoned or forsaken. 
Desamparador, s. m. one tha 

forsakes or abandons. 
Desamparamiiuto, s. m. 

relinquishing or abandon 

ing. 
Desamparar, v. a. to fors.akc o 

a!)anilon. 
Oesamparo, s. m. distresi 

abandonment. 
Desancorar, v. a. to wcig 

anchor. 
De-;andar, v. a. to go the sam 

way over again, to tui' 

back. 
Desaudrajar, v. a. to tear t 

ragsov tatters. 
Desangiar, v. a. to bleed on 

dry, to drain all the blood oi 

of the bo<ly. 
Dosanidar, v. n. to turn ov 

of the nest. 

m. a Uii 



D E S 



D E S 



D E ^ 



r>.^ar.iiTiiiir, r.a. to di«courapc. 
X'sriimblar, v, n. to uncloiui, 

to ifrow fuir weather, 
[/csantanarsc, v. r. to make 
one's self young. 
Desauudadura, s, f. an iin- 

kno'tinff. 

.')esana lar, v. ft. to r.riknot. 
■)csa]>ar,ibilidad, s. f. sharp 
ness, severity ia actions, or 

words. 
.Itsapacible, adj. severe, sharp, 

rouKh. 
Oesapaciblomentc, adv. severe- 

\y, sliarnly, roughly. 
Ocsaparear, v. a. to impair. 
Desaparecer, v, n. to vanish, 
to disappear. 
Desapareciiniento, s. m. dls- 

appeariiin, vanishing. 
Oesaparej.idor, s m. one that 

puts tluni.::s out of order. 
Desaparejar, v. n. to put things 

out of order. , 

Ocsaparroehiarse, v. r. to quit 

one's palrish, and to go and 

settle in another, ^ 
Desapatar, v. a. to separate, to 

take away, to remove. 
Desapasionadameiite, adv. 

without passion, affection, or 

partiality. 
Desapasionado, adj.' impartial, 

calm, quiet. 
D«^sapasionar, v. a. to remove 

partiality, to calm, to 

quiet. 
f)<!sapegado, adj. free from 

love, disdainful. 
Desapegar, v. a. to unfasten, 

to unstick, to loosen. 
Desapego, s. m. drsalfection, 

alienation. 
Desapercebidamente, adv. \m- 

pr>n'idedly. 
Desapercebimiento, s. m. want 

of provision. 
Desapercebido, adj. unprepared, 

unprovided. 
Desajicstar, v. &. to clear or 

frc- ''rom infection. 
Desapiadadameute, adv. cruel- 
ly, inhumanly, unmannerly. 
Desapiadado, adj. merciless, 

cru 1. 
Desapiolado, p. p. loosed, or 

delivered from -nares. 
Desap'ol&r, v. a. to loose, to 

deliver from snares. . 
Desapintar, v, a. (ohs.) vide 

Dcsapimtar. 
Desaplicacion, s. f. misappli- 
cation, want of applicition. 
Desaplicado, adj. slothful, idle. 
Desapoderadamente, adv. im- 
petuously, violently, furiously. 



Desa'poilcramiento, s. m. in- 
CO!;;- d:-ratt; bo'duess, unre- 
strained aud.icity, tumuir, of 
ni:ud appioacbiug toniaducss, 
storming or turbulent dis- 
position. 

Desapoderar, y. a. to n»it out 
of po.ver, out of possession. 

Desapolillar, v. a. to clean, to 
cU-ar ^rom moths, 

Desaposentar, v. a. to turn 
one out of liis lodging. 

Desapo^esionar, r, a. to dis- 
possess, to deprive of pos- 
session. 

I>esapostura, s. f. indecency ; 
also ill contrivance. 

Desapoyar, v. a. to take away 
the support. 

DesaprecL'ir, v. a. to despise, 
contemn, or scorn. 

Desaprender, v. a. to forget 
what was once learned. 

Dcsaprcnsar, v. a. to take 
away or disfisure the form 
which was made by the 
l)ress. 

De?apretar, v. a. to loosen, to 
slacken. 

Desapriscar, v. a. to turn out 
of shelter. 

(X'saprisionar, v. a. to unfetter, 
to deliver out of prison. 

Desnprobacion, s. f. disappro- 
bation. 

Desaprobar, v. a. to disap- 
prove. 

Desapropriamiento, s. m. alie- 
nation. 

Di;>aproj)riar, v. a. to alie- 
nate. 

Desaproprio, s. m. the act of 
giving up one's own property, 
as monks and nuns do when 
th;:y quit the world for the 
cloister. 

Desaprovechadamente, adv. un- 
protitably, profusely. 

Desaprovechamiento, s. m. 
lavishing, not putting to good 
use. 

Desaprovechar, v. a. to lavish, 
to put to no use. 

Desajjuesto, adj. ill disposed, 
ugly, ill looking. 

Desapuntalar, v. a. to take 
down the props or shoars. 

Dosapuntar, v. a. to unstitch, 
to unpioint. 

Dosarbol^r, v. a. to cut down 
the masts. 

Desfirenar, v. a. to clear a 
place from sand. 

Desareno, s. m. the act of 
taking away the siuid, or 
clearing fiom sand. 



Desarmadura, s. f. dfsarniji 

ing 
De.iarr.iar, V. a, to disrirm, 
Desarra'gador, s. m. one who 

pulis up by the roots or 

loosens. 
Desarraigadura, s. f. pulling 

up by the roots, luoson- 

ing. 
Dcsarraigamiento, s. m. 

idem. 
Desarraigar, v. a. to puU up 

by the roots, to loosen ; al.so 

to banish. 
Di'sarrapadillo, adj. somewhat 

shabby or tattere<l. 
Dosarrapado, adj. shabby, 

ragged, hanging in tatters. 
Desarrebailar, v, a. to break 

up and scatter the flock. 
Desarrcbolver, v. a. to undo, 

to unwind, to unroll ; to 

bring out of some dilfi- 

culty. 
Desarrebozar, v. a. to un- 

niulHe. 
Desarrcbuelto, adj. unwound, 

unrolled ; brought out of 

so'.ne difficulty. 
Desarrebujar, v, a, to unfu'.d, 

to disjoin, 
Desariimar, v. a. to remove 

from leaning against any 

thing; at sea, to rummage, 

to remove and stow the 

goods in the ship ; (nietaph.) 

to dissuade. 
Di:sarrimo, s. m. any thing 

that wants a support or prop. 
Oesarrodillarse, v. r. to get up 

from kneeling. 
I^esarrollar, v. a. to unroll. 
Desarrop.ar, v. a. to pull off 

the clothes, to dismantle, to 

unrobe. 
Desarrugadiira, s. f. ,unrump- 

ling, making smooth. 
Desarrugar, v. a. to uarumple, 

to make smooth. 
I)esasado,adj. (in cant,) one wh« 

has lost his ears ; also with- 
out handles. 
Dc.sasar, v. a. to take off or 

break the handles of pots and 

vessels. 
Desaseadamtnte, adv. without 

ornament, inelegantly. 
Desaseado, adj. discomposed, 

disoixlerly, not neat. 
De.sasear, v. a. to discompose, 

to displace the. parts of what 

was in good order, to make 

ugly what looked fine, pretty, 

and well. 

Desaseo, g, m. undress, disha- 
bille. 
I 



D t S 



D E .^ 



T>r?a«witar«e, v. r. to get up or 

quit the place on which one 

was sitting. _ ' 

Dcsasim'i;iito,s. m. a loosening, 

rettin'4 50 of thirr^s that cihifi; 

together. 

IVsnsir, V. a. to Irt go one's 

hold, to loosen, to separate 

things that ding together. 

I^esasnaV, v. a. to improve 

in knovvle.-lge. 
l>esasoci;ihle, adi. nnsoeiablc, 
Desasosegadanientc, adv. un- 
fluietly, restlessly. 
Di^sasosegar, v. a. to disquiet, 

to trouble, trt perplex. 
' IX^sasosiego, s. ra. unquietness, 

rcNtlessness. 
Desaseadci, ad), not neat. 
Pesastillar, t. a. clear of 
clrps. 

Desnsti-adamente, adv. unfor- 
ttmatcly, wretchedly. 
Desastrado, adj. uufortnnatc, 

■wretched. 
Desastre, s, m. disaster, mis- 
fortune, 
Dt^atacar, v. a. to unlace, to 

Ifvosen. 
Besatadaniente, adv. separate- 
ly, riisjointly. 
D.-satad6r, s. m. one who 

ioosens or unties. 
Ifesatadurn, s f. ? an unty- 
Pesatamieato-, s. m. ^ ing or 
lojseliing. 
TX'.^atancar, v. a. to clean the 
i».'wers and conduit-pipes. 
■ jVsatapadura, s. f. uncovering, 
tiristoppinr,', 

Pesatapar, v. a. to uncover, 
to unstop. 

D'--satar, v. a. to untie — 
Desatar la duda, 6 el argu- 
hrrnto, f. to dissolve any 
difficulty. 

Desatasoyr, v. a. to draw any 
thing out of muddy places. 
De^ataviadauienle, adv. un- 
han.-lj> tmely. 
Tesataviar, v. a. to unrig, to 
tii';e olr the ornament, to 
nndress. 

I)e!*at;iviOj s. m. want of or- 
natnent. 

iVsatcneioi), s. f. want of 
attention; disregard, negli- 
gence. 
T)(f atender, v. a. to be in- 
attentive ; to neglect. 
Ptsattifttadainente, adv. unad- 
Aisfdly, rashly. 
f)<satcntanjcntc, adv. nnci- 
villy. 
IXT^atentar, v. a. to troid)le, 
to perplex. 



D"fa!cnto, adj.^ ■with<*ut at- 
tention ; uncivij. 
Desatesado, adj. loose, un- 
tied. 

Desati^nto, s. m. trouble, per- 
plexity, inconsidei ateness. 
Oesatinadaniente, adv. madly, 
rashly, ex travagantly . 
r>esati"nar, v. a. to distni<^, to 
make mad ; also to grow 
mad, also to err, to mis- 
take. 

Oesatino, s. m. madness, ex- 
travagancy, folly, rash- 
ness; also an error, a mis- 
take. 
Bcsatollar, v. n. to dra^ any 
thing out of muddy places. 
Desatolondrursc, v. r. to come 
to one's t-elf. 

De;alraher, V. a. to go out o 
the way, to sei)aratc. 
Dcsatrahillav, v. a. to uncouple 
dogs. 

])(?satnimpar, v. a. to clear a 
pipe or a duct from obstruc- 
tion. 

Desatrauear, v. a. to unbolt, 
to take the bar from the 
door. 

Desalravesar, v. a. to remove 
from lying across. 
Desatuiarse, v. v. to appease 
one's anger. 

Danaturdir, v. a. to recover 
from being stunrted; 
Desavi'.har, v. a. vide Desa- 

bahar. 
Desavecindado, adj. left by 
the iuhabitimts, abtindoned. 
Desavecindir, v. a. to break 
up neighbourhood, to abandon 
a place. 

Desavcnei^ici^}; s. f. disagree- 
ment, dt*<cord. 

Desavcnir, v. a. to disagree. — 
Diof di^sncenjia ■ a qiiien nos 
manten^a, tlie calamities of 
some, make the fortunes of 
others. 

ntsaventajado. adj. disadvan- 
tageous, disadvantaged. 
Dcsaventajoso, adj. disadvan- 
tageous. 

Desaviar, v. a., to lead out of 
the way. 

Disaviol s. m. wandering o\it 
of the way, straying; want 
of anv thing necessai^. 
Desavisir, v. a. to dissuade 
from. 

Dcsauciar, r. a. to give over a 
sick pers.on, to put out of all 
hope. 

Di-sautorizar, v, 3. to put out 
of authority. 



D E S * 

Df-sayudar, ' V. a. to forbear: 
assisting, to do harm ipstcad 
of good. 

Dcsayunarse, v. r. to break- 
fast. 

Desayuno, s. xn. breakfast. 
Des:izeit-ulij, adj. without oil, 
not having oil. 

Desazogir, v. a. to take away 
the quicksilver. 

Desazoirir, v. a. to imscason, 
to unrciish ; to displease, tdi 
disgust. 

Dcsbabar, v. n. to drivel, to 

slabber. 

Desbalijar, v. a. to steal, t& 

rob, to take away. 

Desballjstr'ir, v. a. to discharge 

a C10S8 bow. 
Di sbancar. v. a- to take away 
the benches, seats, or stool< 
on which people sit. At the 
?ame of basset, faro, au«l 
oJiers, to win the whole of 
the moiiey which the game- 
ster who games .<igaiast all 
the rest had set up with. ' 
Desbandarse, v. a. to fljf 
from one's colours, to de 
sert. 
D<;sbarahustar, v. a. to la^ 
about one in. a crowd beatin_ 
down weapons; to, cast javeJ 
lins out of an engine; 1 
talk extravagantly. 
Desbaratadan entc, adv. diso 

derly, madly, confusedjj'. 
Dcsbaratador; s. m. one thai 
disorders, ptdls .to pifices, ol 
puts to flight. 
Des!)arat;'iv, v. a. to disorde 
to pull to pieces, to put to thi 
root. 

Desbarate, } s.ni. disorder, con 
De.bnvato, ^ f"->ion, rout." 
Desbarbar,- v. a. to. shave the 
beard. 

Desbarrar, v. a, to be wid(> of 
tlie mark, to throw beyond 
the bars to throw out of 
play ; to talk non.sen.se. 
E)esbarretar, v. a. to break or. 
burst the bars that were set 
to hinder people from coming 



Desbarrigar, v. a. to paunch, 
' to puU out tlie guts, to cut olT 

the Ivtdly. 
Desbarro, s. m. the act of 

breaking or bursting through 

the 1 mits_ 
Dosbastadiira, s. f. hewing, par*; 

ing, or shaving into shape; 

civil i/.in.g. 
Drshaslar, v. a. to hew, pare, oi\ 

shave into shape ; to civiUs<i. 



D K S 



D K S 



D E S 



-^C^ihin tkshastado, a quilt 
■which has the stitches broken 
o:f. 

D.sliastprcr, v. a. to vinfiir- 
iiibh to tak« away the provi- 
sions. 

Dcsbautixarse, v. r. to turn 
apostate trom tlie Ch'isMan 
x«lij;ion; to grow very ai'^ry, 
to swear and curse thrfjugh 
ani<:r and ragr'. 
r>est)avar, v. a, vide Desbabar. 
Dessbdicr, V. a. to rnakc water, 



Dcsoabelladuro, s. f. takinsf off 

the hair, 
bi scabellar, v. a. to take ofT the 

hair. 
De<cabeftrar, v. a. to unh-.lrer, 



en'/a, the carrying of p':itc ne 
other goods to the M-ronj 

. ports ; also to run !:of>d^. 

D^'scarnisailo, adj.' nL'0.t;ssitous, 
duit want.*. 



iDescabozai-, v. a. to be!\ead. to i Dcscimpado, adj. free, clear, 
cut the head oil" 5 to break or i open, plain, 
cut oiV the head or tip of any Doscampar, v. a. tfl decamp. 
thii),£c ; to conquer difficulties. -^—Doxampir lailuviA, to blow 
Describullimiento, s. ni. a slip- j over the rain, 
ping aWay, or scamperinjr. jDtiacansadatnente, adv.- easily. 
D scabullirsio, V. r. tosdainpcr, |De;cansado, adj. easy, quiet. — ■ 
to slip away. j Fiuir dacanaido, to live at 

Descadenar, v,a. vide Descnca- i .oiie'soase. 

Desoansar, v. a. to rest. 
Descansero, s. m. a rtisting- 
plac^' 



to discharge by urine what 
one has drank. denar. 

fJesbebecse, v. r. (mctapli.) to .Dcscaderado, adj. that has no 
bi' -.cry anxious. hips. 

Desbcbido, da, p. p. from Des- Descaeccr, v. a. to fall away, 
to lose strength, to decay 



bfbcr. 

Ocsblanquecido, adj. pale, whit- 
ish. 



Descaeciiniento, "s. decay, fall- 
in?; awav. 



Desboear, v. a. to break the Dcscaiam ento, s. m. vide Dcs- 
nitnitfh o' any vess-'l, to dis- caxainento. 



emhosne, to pour at the 
■mouth ; to Cfain a veni, to flow. 
— Jciboc'trse, v. r. to be head- 
Stronj.or hardmouthed. 
Desboiieturse, v. r. to take one's 

C'rll otV. 

Desbordasjo, adj. haughty, pre- 
sumptuous. 

Desbordar, v. n. to, exceed the 
limits as rivers v/hen they 
over How. 

Desboronar, v. a. vide Desmo- 
ronar. 

Desbra^ar, v. a. to tame, to 
app'^ase. 

D.''sbT,izarse, v. r. to extend the 
arms. 

Di sbr znar, v, a. to mince meat 
small. 

D'-:sbiiichar, v. a. to clear the 
ma.w, to disgorge; to reveal 
sunxtS 

Besca, s. f. a great pitch-pot, 
such as they use on board 
-ships. 

Dcsrabalar, V. a. to render any 
thincc unequal or dii-proi)or- 
tion.ible by analogy, to dis- 
compose «r put out of coun- 
tenance. 

Descabalg/ir, v a. to dismount 
ivom a horse.— Dtwaia/^'nr la 
artillcria, to dismount a can- 
non, to take it oiy from its car- 
riage. 

Descabrza liira, s. f. > be- 

Descabezamento, s. ra. \ head- 
ing. 

Descabezar, v. a. to behead ~ 
Descabezcr d sucJio, to take a 
little nap, to nod a little. 

Dcscabellado, adj. bald, with- 
out hap. 



Descaliibazado,adj. foolish, fran 
tic. 

J)escaIabr;ido, adj. crack-brain- 
ed — At deiculabrado, w.inca k iDcscanonir, v, 
faUn un trajm, que ro/o, que sat't, | the feathers, 
there is no la I our, nii-icry or jDesoaut.ilar, v. a. vid'. DcjCan- 
troublc, without relief. ttrar. 

Descalabmdor, s. m. one that JDescapar, V. a. to take awav 



Jiescanso, s. m. rest, ease, qniet- 
n(^<:s; also a sling t^> hang a 
sore arm in. — Deschisa dr" rs- 
c-dcra, th:; half-pace in the 
middle of a flight of staiis. 

D.'scfsuter'ir, v. a. to bre.»k olf 
thr corners of a thing, to bat- 
ter it roiuid, to cut off the 
crust about a loaf. 

to pluck out 



breaks the head of another. 

Dr-scfilabradura, s. f. a broken 
head. 

D'-;sca!abrar, v. a. to break the 
head, tobicaV; the skull. 

Dfscali'ibro, s. ui. loss, detri- 
ment, niistbrtune. 

I> scalandrajir, V. a. to tear 
the cloaths. 

Descalccz, s. f. nakedness of 
the feet. 

De-'^calostrado, adv. weaned, 
put from the breast. 

Descalzadiira, s. f. \ unshoe- 

Descalzamiento, s.m. ^ ing, 
taking off the shoes, or stock- 
in 2;s. 



from ; to deprive any one of 

lus cloak. 
D. scapenizar, v. a. to take off 

thi' cap. 
Di'scaperuz.), s. n\. the act of 

uncoverrng the head in sa- 

Ititing another. 
Dcscopillar, v. a. to unhood, to 

take oflf the boo !. 
Descapirotai", v. .t. +o uncap. 

to take off the cap or upp-.-r 
i shell. 
Descaradamente, -^({v. inipu- 

dently, shamelessly. 
Desgarado, adj. shameless, im- 
pudent. 
jDcscaramiento, s. m. impn- 



Descalzar, v. a. to unshoe, to i denco. 
pull of shoes or stockings. — iDoscarirse, v. r. tojrowshame- 
Jh'scalz'/ne da risii, to laugh ! less or impudent. 



till one'.s shoes drop off, to 
break oae's^sides with laugh- 
ing. 

Descalzo, adj. bar'-fix)t, or 
bare-legged. — iV7 li piraro des- 
calzo, ni It hombre callado, ni a 
jnn^er barbada, no Ics dt'n pnsadu, 
never give shelt; r to a rogue 
or a strumpet. 

Descaminar, v. a. to put out of 
the way; also to seize con- 
traband or prohibited good.>i. 

Descamino, s. m. straying, go- 
ing out of the way. — Desca- 
mino de plata, d de oLra hazi- 



Descurcarillar, v. n. to talk 
much and little to the pur- 
pose, to prate, to babble. 

^Descarga, s. f. the milading or 
disburthcning. 

Deseargadero, s. m- the place 
where the burthen is- laid 
down. 

QescargadiSr, s. m. one that 
discliartres or unburthrns. 

Dcscargadura, s. f. that paTt 
of the bone which the buti-h(T 
cuts off, that his customers 
may have as »iuch incat as 
possible. 



1) K S 



I) V. 



dischrtrso, *o v.nburtheu. — 
Descart^ar el c'lclo, to disburtlicn 
itself by iMurins down rain. 
— Descargitr la conciencia, to 
tinbnrtben th« conscience, to 
tnakc satisfaction for wroni^s 
done. — Dfscnrgnr en la ma>-, to 
•mpty itself into the sea. — 
JJescargnrsc, v. r. to unloiid 
one's self; to qlear one's self 
of what is laid to one's charijce. 
— Desrargrrse con ciro, to lay 
the blame vipon another. 
Descitrsro, s. m. a discharccc. 
Pescariiiar, v. a. to . withdraw 

affection or esteem. 
,l!escarino, s. m. the withdraw- 
ing affection. 

Dcscarnador, s. m. a too! 
used by the tooth-drawer to 
separate a tooth from the 
Snm. 
'I>esoarnar, v. a. to take off the 
flesh, to separate it from the 
bones. 
Pescaio, s. m. boldness, inso- 
lence. , 
Pescarrlamiento, s. m. stray- 
in«r, wandering. 
Descnriiar, v. a. to go astray, 
to wander 



to unload, to' DcsccHfli'da, s. f. dpscetit, as 
from a hill or prcc-ipice. 
Doscendimiinto, s. nt. descent; 

going down. 
Desccncion, s. f. the act of de- 
scending, descent, proing do%vn. 
-^Desce ision recia, (in astrono- 
descension 



my,) the right 
■which is the arch of the 
equator that descends with 
the sign or star below the ho- 1 
rizon of a direct sphere. — 
Dfscencion ohlirjua, oblique de- 
scension ; which is the aich 
of (111- equator that descends 
with the sign l>clow the hori- 
zon of an oblifjne sphere. 
Desc'.encional, ad), (in astrono- 
my,) belonging to the de- 

scension of stars, descen- 

sionai. 
Desoenso, s. m. descent, going 

down. 
Descenir, y a. to nngird. 
Di-scepar, v. a. to cut or pull up 

by tlie roots ; also to de- 
stroy, to pull dov/n. 
Descerbigar, v. a., vide Desccr- 

vigar. 
Descersador, s. m. one that 

raises a siege 
jDosccrcar, v. 



res<-arri'.lndura, s. f. tearing of I siege. 

the c!-,eeks. Desc6rco, s. m. 

Ik poaniUar, v. a. to tear awav j siege. _ 

the chtxk^.—DcscarrtUir /e- jDes^rra.iador, s 



to raise a 
raising of a 
m. one that 



a lion's jaws 
be fierce, to 



(iyt.'s, to tear 

sMinder ; to 

htjlly. 
r»fs(-.:'rta.r,r. a. to discard; also 

Jo flischarge or eioct from 

MTviro or employment. 
I>escarte^ s. m. the discarding 

of cards. 
T)epra*>amiento, s. m. a dt- 

■nure. 
Pcscasar, 

part mar 



breaks open locks. 
Descevrajar, v. a., to break open 

locks. 
Desccrvigar, V. a. to cut off the 

nock ; to hurt the neck lying 

tnxasily. 
Descetranar, v. a. to eat^ or 

gnaw the wood as worms do. 
r)eschan;«r, v. n. (in cant) to 

a. to divorce, to Ocschrisniar, v. a. to raise into 
1 people. 1 n violent passion. 

Descascar, v. a. to talk and iDeschnstianar, v. a. to raise 
boHst lo no pui-pose, to make I into a violent passion, 
such a noise as empty shells |1)< seifrar, v. a. to decipher. 
^^^ D(;-cinientar, v. a. to take away 

Dcscascarar. v. a. to shell, to i the ionndation. 
t^jke off the shell, rind, or jDec-cingir, v. a. (obs.) v,de De- 

kkin. ■ *'^""»''\ 

l>escaudilladaniente, adv. dis- Desclavw, v. a. 

orderly, confusedly for want of Descoagular, v 

a chief. 
Descaxamicnto^ s m- taking 

out of a box or shell ; folly. 
iVscii-xar, V. a. to take out ._., . 

of a box or shell ; to play the jDescocar, v. a. to cleanse or 

j-^l prune tn e>.~-D>sroc(irse, v. r. 

,[>-sccnder, v. a. to descend. | to be impudent, bold, inso- 
Dc.cendi'neia, S. f. descent, as h nt. ,■ ^ f ■, 

•f a family. Dcscoccr, v. a. to digest food. 



I) E S 

D^^roco, s. m. impudence, aU" 
dacity. 

Ocscodar, v, a. vide Desapnn* 
tar. 

Descoger, v. a. to lay open, t* 
unfold. 

Descocrotar, r. g. to kill with a 
blow on the neck, to stick a 
kn-i".' into the neck. 
Descolar, v, a. to curtail, to cat 
off the tail. 

Descolehar, r. a. to ando a ca- 
ble. 

Dsscolgar, v. a. to unhang, 
to take down what was hang- 
ing. — Descolgdrsey v. r. to slip 
down by a rope. 

Descolig-ado, adj. breaking ofT 
an alliance. 

Descolladanicntc, adv. loftily, 
with a greater freedom and dig- 
nity of manner or behaviour. 
Deseollado, ndj. haughty, stifi- 
necked, bold. 
Descallamiento, s. m. haughti- 
ness, boldness. 

Descollarse, V. n. tobehaughty, 
or bold ; also to rise or reach 
above another. 

Descolniar, V. a. to make evea 
with the top of the measure. 
Descolmillar, v. a. to cut off, 
01- pull out the tusks. 
Descdloramiento, s. m. disco- 
louring. 

Descolorar, v. a. to discolour, 
to lose colour. 

Descolorin>i(;nto,s. m. vide Des- 
coloramiento. 

Descolorir, t. a. to wax pale or 
wan. 

Deseombrar, v. a. to lay open, 
to make plain, to cleanse 



to tmnail. 
a. to make li- 
quid. 

Descobijiiir, v. a. to uncover. 
Descocndamente, adv. boldly, 
impudently. 



to be rude 
to exonerate 



Descomcdidanicnte, adv. unci- 
villy, nnpoliteiy. 

Dcscomedido, adj. rude, very 
high, too great. 

D.'scomedimicnto, s. ra. rude- 
ness, incivility. 

Oescomcdirse, v. 
or unmannerly. 

Dcscomer, v. 
the belly. 

Descomodidad, s. f. ? inconve- 

De-comodo, s. m. \ nience. 

Descomongar, v. a, (obs.) vide 
Descomulgar. 

nescompadrar, v. n. to break 
gossipship, to vary, to disa- 
gree, to set at variance. 

DesconqJnsadamcntc, adv. with- 
out measure, beyond compass. 

Descompasado, adj. unpropor- 
tionable, out of measure, iin- 
moderately great ; bcyoiHl 

I compass or rulo» 



D E S 



D E S 



D E S 



Docompasirse, v. r. to be out 
of uieasure ur proportion, 
beyond compass ov rule. 

Descoinponer, v. a. to dis- 
compose, to dipordir; (me- 
taph.) to affront. — Discompo- 
,7ierse, v. r. to be uncivil, or 
disorderly, indecent. 

Dc'sconiposicion, s. f. disorder, 
irrcgulavit}'. 

Descoiupostura, s. f. immo- 
, desty, indecency, disorderli- 
ness, 

Descompuestamente, adv. un- 
civilly, indecently, immodest- 

Dcscompuesto, adj. disordered, 
imiriodest, indecent; also af- 
fronted. 

Descomulgador, s. m. he who 
excoiiiniunicates. 

Desooinulgar, v. a. to excom- 
municate. 

Dcscomun&i, adj. uruneasurable, 
monstrous. 

Descomunion, s. f. excommu- 
nication. 

Desconcertadamente, adv.disa- 
greeingly, disorderly, 

.Desconcertar, v. a. to disa- 
gree,, to brejik a bargain, to 
set at varianc6. — Desconccr- 
tarse, v. r. to put out of joint 

Desconchar, v. a. to take oul 
of the shell ; to put out of 
order. 

Desconcierto, s. m. disagree- 
ment, disorder, confusion ; also 
a looseness. 

Desconcordia, s. f. discord, dis- 
agreeing^. 

Desconfiadamente, adv. hope- 
lessly, without confidence, 
fearfully, with t'midity. 

Dcsconfiunza, s. f. distrust, dif- 
fidence, suspicion. 

Desconliar, V. n. to distrust, to 
de:-pair of. 

Desconiornaar, v. n. to disa- 
agree. 

Desconforme, adj. disagreeing ; 
also unequal. 

Desconformidr'ul, s. f. variance, 

dtsagrecment. 
I Desconfortar, v. a. to discom- 
fort, to i)ut out of heart, 

Desconhortar, v. a. to discom- 
fort, to make sorrowful, to put 
out of heart. 

Desconocer, v. a. not to know 
what one was acquainted 
•with ; to be ungrateful. 

Desconocidamente, adv. un- 
gratefully. 

Desconoc.mip.nto, i, m, ingra- 
titude, obiivioQ. 



Desconoscer, v, a. vide Desco- 
nocer. , . 

Descohsentir, v. a. to dissent, 
not to consent to, to disagree 
in opinion. 

Desci nsiderado, adj. inconsi- 
eratt , unadv sed, injpruden . 

Desconsolacion, s. f. a discoiu- 
forting, affliction. 

Desconaoladanierrte, adv. sor- 
rowfully, sadly, without any 
comfort. 

Desconsolar, v. a. to discom- 
fort. 

Descopsuelo, s. m. affliction, 
grief, sorrow, weakness through 
want of nourishment. 

Descontar, V, a. to discount. 

Descontentadizo, adj. that is 
displeased wth any thing. 

Desco^itentar, v. a. todisplease. 

Descontento, s. m. dis'ontent. 
— ^o hay maijor mal, que cl dcs- 
conienio de cadn q :al, the great- 
est evil is the want of pa- 
tience. 

Dcscontinuar, v. a. to discon- 
tinue. 

Dcsconvenible, adj. that will 
not agree, disagreeable. 

Desconv'.niblemente, adv. disa- 
greeably. 

Desconvcniencia, s. f. inconve- 
niency, disagreement. 

Desconveniente, s. m. inconve- 
nient. 

Djsconvenir, v. n. to disga- 
gree, to be unfit, to be at va- 
riance. 

Desconversable, adj. untract- 
able, unfit for conversation. 

Dcsconversar, v. n. loleave com- 
pany. 

Descorazonamiento.s. m. heart- 
lessness, sluggishness, faint- 
heartedness. 

Deseorazonar, v, a. to be, or 
make, heartless or faint-heart- 
ed. 

Doscorchador, s. m. one that 
takes of." the cork or bark. 

Descorehar, v. a. to pull oft' the 
the Cork or bark. 

Descorchct(\r, v. a, to unhook. 

Dcscoriierar, v. a. to separate 
the young lambs from the old 
ones. 

iKseordar, v. a. to take off the 
cords of an Instrument. 

Descornar, v. a. to take off the 
horns; to humble, to pull 
down those that swell' too 
much - — Descqrnar ledos, (in 
cant, )to discover secretSjtricks, 
and frauds, 

Pescoronai', v. a. to uncrown. 
Q 



Descorregido, adj. incorrigible, 
not to be corrected, bad beyond 
correction, dei>raved beyond 
amendment. 

Descorrer, V. n. (obs.) to run, 
to flow ; said of liquid?. 

Dfescortes, adj. unmailnevly, ill- 
ored. 

")escortesia, s, f. incivility, dis- 
courtesy. 

Descortesemente, adv. uncivil- 

iy. 

Descortesador, s. in. one who 
takes off the bark or rind of 
trees. 

Descortezar, v. a. to take off 
the bark, rind, shell, or skin. 

Descoscdura, s. f, ripping, uu- 
sewing. 

Descoser, v. a. to rip, to un- 
sew. — Drscoserse, v. r. to take 
a great liberty in talking and 
lying. — Descoserse de risa, to 
be ready in burst with laugh- 
ing. 

Descosidamente, adv. immo- 
derately, intemperately. — Co- 
7)ier, y beher como un descqfido, 
to eat and drink like a glutton, 
or one that has long fasted. 

Descostiliav, v. a. to break the 
ribs. 

Descostrar, v. a. to break off 
the crust or rind. 

Descostumbrar, v. a. to disuse. 

Descostumbre, s. f. d'susc 

Descoyuntamiento, s. m. a dis- 
joining or putting out of- 
joint. 

Descoyuntar, v. a. to dii^oint, . 
to put out of jo:nt. 

Di scoyunto, s. m. vide Desco- 
yuntamiento. 

Descrecer, v. a. to decrease, to 
grow less. 

Desorecimiento, s. m.. decrease, 

Descredito, s. m. discredit, re- 
proach, disgrace. 

De='Teec, v. a. to disbelieve, 
not to bi^ieve what one belie v- 

1 e'l before. 

Descrcencia, s. f, disbelief. 

UescreKlo, 9.. m. one that \nll 
not bel.eve what Ire believed 
before. 

Dfscnpiiscular, v. a. t© diffuse 
ligiit as the sun does xt it* 
ris ng. 

Descreyente,.s. m. an unbeliever. 

Describir, v. ^. to describe. 

Descrinar, v. a. to take off thg 
hair. 

Descripciorh, s. f. a description. 

Descriptive, adj. of, or belonging 
to a descnptJKpn; that can bs 
described. 



D E S 



PES 



Pescrito, adj. described. 
Dcsciuzar, \. a. to uncross. 
Dcscubiert:i,s. f. a kind of pie 

that has no Oiust'at top. 
Descubiertamente, adv. openly, 

plainly, tv drntly. 
Dcscnbierto, adj. uncovered, 

discovered. 
Pescubridero, s. m. a rising . 

piece of ground from whence Desdeiio, s. m. disdain. 

there is a view of the country. Desd. li'oso, adj. disdainful. 



svs deiidos, es desden, rich pa 

rents despise tlieir poor rela^ 
tions. , ' 

Desdeiiable, adj. to be disdained, 
V, brthy to be scorned, 

DesdciTador, s, ni. one that 
scorns or disdains. 

Dcsdenar, v. a. to scorn, to dis- 
dain 



Descubridor.s. m. an uncoverer, 

or discoverer. 
Dcscubr (hira, s. f. ? disco- 
Descubriiniento.s. m. \ very. 
Dcscubr ir, v. a. to upcover, to 
d'scovcr. 
Descucllo, s. m. any thing that 
exceeds another in height; 
also pride, vanity. 
Descufento, s. m. satisfaction, 
abatement, d'.sconnt, 
Descucrna padradros, s 
cutlass, a han;;er. 
Dcsenerno, s. m. (in cant,) a dis- 
covery. 
Dcscuidadamente, adv. neali- 

g;ently, carelessly. ^ 
Discuidur, V. a. to neglect, to 
be carek'ss. 
Descuido, s. m. ' negligence, 

can ^lessness, neglect. ■ 
Desculi'u, V. n. to break, the 
bottom of any thing. Vul- 
gar. 
De^culpa, s. f. an excuse. 
IV-^culuar, v. a. to excuse. 
Descurrir, v. a, vide Discur- 

rir. 
Pescuvierto, adj. vide Descu- 
bieito. 
PLScnydiido, adj. careless, vcg- 
lieent. 

Doscuydadamcnte, adv. care- 
lessly, negligently. 



Desdentkr, v. a. to make tooth- j 
less. 

Dcsdevanar, v. a. to unwind 
thread or silk ; lo inireel. 
Desdicha, s. f. misfortune. 
Desdiehaflamente, adv. unfortu- 
nately. 

Desdichadillo, adj. dhninu- 
tive of dcsd/chndo. Subst 
used, a little wretch, a little j 
rogue. , 

m. a [Desdichado, adj. unfortunate.— 
Prov. Al desdkkado pUo le vale 
ser esforz'iiio, it little avails an 
nnfortunate man to be brave. 
Courage without fortune is of 
little use. 
Pcsdieho, p. p. unsaved, gain- 
sayed. 

Desdoblar, v. a. to unfold. 
Dcsdon, s. m. insipidity, a want 
of taste, spirit, or grace. 
Besdonadamente, adv. inde- 
ccnt'.y, uncivilly, clownishly. 
Desftcnado, adj. indecent, un- 
civil, clownish, unpleasant. 
Desdonar, v. a. to take back what 
was given. 
Dtsdbrar, v. a. to take, off the 

•jilding ; to blemish. 
Desdormido, adj. awake, that 
I has not slept, 

[Desdoro, s. m. a ^pot or ble- 
mish on the reputation. 



Pescuydar, v. a. to be careless IDeseabk^ adj. desirable. 

or negligent; to take, no care. jDescidor, s. m. he who desires 
Pescuytar, v. a. to put out of '; or wishes. , 

iniseiy. " IDowear, v. a. to des'rc, to wish 

P«stlar, V, a. to give bn«k. \ for. 

Desdc, adv. from such a time, iDesecar, v. a. to dry up. 

or place. — Desde cyir, since Destcha, s. f. the burdcii of a 



yesterday. — Dmde nino, from 
one's, childhood. — Diuh aqui, 
from, tills place. 
Pesdecir, v. n.- to unsay, t» say 
against what one has said, to 
retract, to recant (Met.iidi.) 
to degenerate from one's birth ; 



song; a farewell' or tek'U 
leave ; dissembling or con- 
cealing an ill action ; also a 
break in a mountain or pass. 
Vide Deshecha. 

Desechar, V. a. to cast off, to 
despise, to coiitemii.— Prov 



one thing w th another 
Pv^den, s. m. disdain, worn. 



to nsa>?rce; not to combine' Loijiie nnodestdtQ,i.lroli>rucga, 



what one man despises, ano- 
the sues for. One man's 



t/ii damas al deidin, parecen meat is another man s poi 

bkn, a beautiful and grace- son, 

ful lady requ res lille orna- iDosecho, s. m. the off-cast, what 

nK.'ni.-'2uien pohreza iicne, do I is thrown away. 



D E S 

Pesedificar, v. a. to destroy, t« 
demolish any edifice 
Deseguida, alj. (f^m.) not ho- 
nest, not modest, licentious, 
innr.oral. 

Desembainar, v. a. vide Desem- 
baynnr. 

Dcsembr.lar, v. n. to unpack. 
IDesembaii.'istar, v. a. to take 
any th'ng out of a basket. — 
I Deseml'nnristrurse, v. r. to free 
1 one's self froai a cage or bas- 
! ket. 

Desembarazar, v. a. to disen- 
cumber, to remove obstacles, 
to put things out of the way. 
jDesembarazo, s. m. clearness 
I from incumberance, easiness, 
I freedom. 

jDesembarcaci6n,s. f. the actioa 
; of landing. 

Descmbavcadero,' s. m. a land- 
I ing-place. 
Desembarcar, v. a. to land, to 

unship, to disembark. 
Desenibargadanieiite, adv. free- 
I ly, without ob.>.ti uction. 
Desembargar, v. a. to take off 
I an embargo, to set at ii- 
^berty, to free that which was 
"attached, stopped, or detain- 
ed. 

Descmbargo, s. m. deliverance, 
discharge ; taking off *he em- 
bargo. 

Dcsembarrar, V. a. to unclay, 
to undaub. 

Dese.mbaular, v. a. to take any- 
thing out of a chest; also t© 
declare something. 
DesembajTiar, v. a. to draw 
out of the sheath or scabbard- 
Desembeberse, v. r. to recover 
from surprize. 

Desembelesarse, v. r. vide De- 
sembeleoerse. 

Desembocadura, s. f. a disem- 
boguing or coming out of the 
mouth of a gulph or river. • 
Desembocar, a'. n. to dusem-' 
bague, to come out of the, 
mouth of^ gulph or river. 
Desembolsar, v. a. to disburse,, 
to lav out, 

Desembolso, s. m. a disbursing 
of money. 

Dcsemboltura, s. f. airiness, im- 
pudence, confidence. 
Desenibolver, v., a. to unfold, t^ 
unwrap. — Desejnboherse, v. r, 
to take courage, to grow airy, 
to grow free in behaviour, t* 
grow impudent. 
Deseii(bcrrachar,v. a. to make 
sobels to recover from diauki 
cDuess. 
f 



D E S 



D E S 



D £ S 



Desemboscado, adj. got out of a 

wood. 
Desitiiboscarse, v. r. to get out 

ot' a wood. 
Discmbotar, v. a. to mak( 

Deseinbozii , v. a. to unmuffle, 
or take off the cbuk or 
masque ; also to explain a dii- 
liculiy. 

Pesembravecer, v. a. to tame. 

Desjimbravecimiento, s. m. a 
making tame. 

Desembozo, s. m. uncovering , 
also freedom. 

^sembazar, v. a. to let go 
from the arms, to cast the 
cane at the port calU-d^yMcoo 
decanas, in which gentlemen 
ride and represent a skirmish, 
throwing canes at one another 
instead of darts. 

Deseinbriagar, v. a. to make 
sober. 

Desembuchar, v. a. to disgorge, 
to turn out of the maw ; to 
speak every thing that comes 
uppei-most. 

Desembudjir, v. a. to draw out 
any thing as it were through a 
a funnel. 

Desembutltainente, adv. airily, 
boldly, impudently. 

Desembuelto, /adj. airy, bold, 
impudent. 

Desi mmaraivir, v. a. to make 
manifest, to clear np, to r^n- 
der conspicuous any obscure 
or intricate mattt-r. 

Desemmoheccr,v. a. to clean any 
thing from the rust or mould. 

Dcsemmudecer, v. a. to be 
cured of dumbness, to recover 
from the loss of speech. 

Decempacursc, v. a. to appease 
one's selfjto ventone's anger, to 
grow gontie and mild again. 

Desempachar, v. a. to put away 
bashful netis. 

Dcscmiiacho.s m. want of bash- 
fulness, confidence. 

Desempadrar, v. a. to deprive 
of a father, to kill a per.suu's 
father, to hindt r onefiom c:iU- 
inghiaiself by his family name. 

Desempalagar, v. a. to tzike 
away loathing, to bring the 
stomach to an appetite. 
\ Descmpanar, v. a. to undress 
young children. 

Dcscmpapeliir, v. a. to unfold 
any thing covered with pa- 
per. 

Besemparejir, v. a. to remove 
from joining to another} to 
Stake uneven. 



Di'semparvar, v. a, to gather 
into lieapj the corn that js 
thrcshetl. 

Desempatar, v. a. to make un- 
equal wliat was beloro even. 
Desenipcdrador, s. m an unpa- 
viour i one that rides about 
I he streets as if he would tear 
up the pavement. 

Dc'sempedrar, v. a. to uapave, 
to tear upthe street orthe road. 

Desempegar, ^. a. to unglew, 
to Sep irate what is stuck. 

D.sempenar, r. a. to redeem 
out 01' pawn, to diseugage.-r 

• esemjyetiur la paUebia, to 
periorm one's promise. — 
l'esempeSa.ri€,v. r. to pay one's 
debts, to get, nd of one's en- 
gagements. 

Desempeiio, s. m. the act of re- 
deeming a pledge. 

Desempeorar, v. a. to mend, 
to grow better. 

Desempereza, s. f. shaking off 
sloth. 

Deseniperezar, v. n. to shake 
off sloth. 

Descmpezgar, v. a. to unstop, 
to open. 

Dcsempiumar, v.a. tounfcather. 

Desemi)olvo!Tir, v. a. (obs.) to 
clean from dust. 

Desempoiizoiiar, v. a. to free, 
cure, or heal one that is poi- 
soned ; to drive out, to expel 
any violent disorder or affec- 
tion oi the soul. 

Desempotrar, v. a. to take off 
the prop or props ihat kept an 
ediiiee steady, 

Desemprenada, adj. fem. that 
has lain iu, that has brought 
forth. 

Dcsemprenar, v. a. to deliver 
oi' a big ix-Uy. 

DesempulgaUura, s. f. unbend* 
^ a bow. 

Dcsempulgar, v. a. to unbend a 
bow. 

Dosomvaynar, v. a. vide De- 
sembayiiar. 

Dcseu.volver, v. a. vide Desem- 
holb.r. 

Deseni.lbardar, v. a. to pull off 
the pack-saddle. 

D. senamorar, v, a. to extin- 
gu.sh or lose love. 

Desenbaynlir, y. a. vide Desen- 
vaynar. 

Desfiibolver, v. a. vide Desen- 
volver. 

Desencabalgar, v. a, to dis- 
mount the cannon. 

Desencabestrar, v. a. if> up- 
halter, 

© 2 



Desencaden&r, v. a. to un^ 
chain. 
Dfsencalabrinar, v, a. to put iii 
order, to settle th<j head. 
Descncalcar, v. a. to loosen any 
thing that was made fast. 
Desencalladura, ^ f. setting a 
vessel a-float, that was rua 
a-ground. , 

Desencallar, v. a. to get off 
a vessel that was run a- 
ground. 

Desencaminar, v. a. vide Des- 
ca.minar. 

Desencandilur, v, a. to take 
away the dazzling or glimmer- 
ing light that affects the ej'^es, 

Dcsencantar, v. a. to disen- 
chant. 

Dcsencanto, 9« m. a disenchant- 
ing. 

Desenrapotadura, s. f. the tajj;- 
ing off a cloak. 

Desi ucapotar, v. a. to take or 
pull off the cloa!'..-»-D«encc- 
potutse, v. r. to clear up one's 
looks from frowns or lowring. 

Desencaprich^r, v. a. to subdu« 
caprice or fancy. 

Desencarcelar, v. a, to free any 
one from a prison. 

Desencarecei , v. a. to lower or 
les.sen the price, or value. 

Desencarnar,v.a.vi<leDe.^C2rnar, 

DesLnt^asar, v. a. vide Deseu- 
caxar. 

Desenco sonar, v. a, (obs.) vide 
Desoncaxonar. 

Desencast;llar, v. a, to beat cub . 
of a castle. 

Desencavalgir, v.a. to dismount 
frojn horseback to dismount 
a piece ot ordnance from its 
carriaga, to mibond' a cross- 
bow. 

Desencavf strar, V. a. vide De- 
sencabestrar. 

D.eseiicaxador-, s. m. one that 
unjoints or pulls up th nga 
from where they, .vere^asten^. 

De.sencaxa'.ara, s. f, unjomt- 
ing, scparat ng. 

Desencaxamiento, s. m. a dis*. 
jo nt ng or pultmg out of the- 
place where it was fixed. 

Desencaxar, v. a. to untoint, tos 
s'])arate, to. pull trojn th© 
place where it was fastened. 

Desencaxonar, v. a, to take out 
wliat is in a large case or bos'. 

Desehcer:,-ar, y. a. to let loose 
or turn out what has beeft 
locked up ; to turn out th« 
bulls for the bull -feast, 

Dcsencintkr, v, a< to unbjod, U(. 
untie. 



D E S 



D E S 



D E S 



Desenclavar, v. a. to unn;\i1. 1 

DBsonclavijar, v. a. to take ' 
dnwn, or lower the keys oi 
any nnisioal instrument. 

Despncogei;, y. a. to extend, to 
dilate, stretch out, — Peicnro- 
genr, V. r. to lay aside bash- 
fuln( ss. 

Dcsencogimiento, s. m. free- 
dom or easin(:ss of expres- 
sion. 

Desencolar, v. a. to iinglcw. 

Dtscneulcrizarse, v. n. to ap- 
pease, or asi^uage one's anger. 

Desenconar, v. a. to take away 
the raukiiiig of a sore ; (ine- 
taph.) to app.ase one's an- 
ger. 

D' sencono, s. m. an appeasing 
of an<< r. 

Desencorilar, v. a.* to uncord or 
nnstring an instniment. 

Dpsencordelar, v. a. to untie, or 
loosen any thing tied with a 
rope, 

Deseneorvar, v. a, to' make 
.straight, or unbend. 

D( sencrf!Spar, v. a. to uncurl. 

Dcseudemonlar, v. a. to cast 
out devils. 

Desendablar, v. a. to cast out 
devils, — Desfttdiablnrse, v. r. 
to lay as'de wrath or anger. 

Desendiosar, v. a. to depress, 
or pull down vain glory. 

De^endiiciiarse, v. a. to be free 
from a dieria. - 

I>e3enfadar, v. a. to please, to 
ca^-e of vexation. — IJcsenfa- 
d ne, V. r. to be pleaseil, de- 
lighted. 

Desenfdilo, s. pi. pleiisure, tl-.at 
which eases from vexation, di- 
version ; confidence, freedom 
of bohaviour. 

DijJX.'nfr.hiarse, v. r. to unfold, 
or Iftt down the lappet of a 
gown. 

Deseufamar, v. a. to defame. 

J)esenfarde!ar, v. a. to unpack, 
to open a pack. 

Dcsenfaxar, v. a. to unroll, to 
unswathe, to unbend. 

Deseufrenadamente; a<iv. dis- 
orderly, ungovernably. 

Dcseufrenamieiito, s. m. nu- 
bridlcdnes's, unruliness. 

Dcsenfrcnar, v. a. to unbrille. 

—Deicnjrenane, v. r. to grow 
unruly in talk or actions. — 

De.'.enjrericido coino 7incaballo,\\n- 
bridled, like an liorse. 

iJpsenfreno, s. m. unruliness. 

Desenfimdar, v. a. to pull out of 
the ho'sters, as when a pistol 
istukcu out. 



Dcsenfurecerse, v. a. to lay. 
asiile ragi', or auger. 

Desengafiadamt ate, adv. inge- 
uuonsy, without' d.ssimula- 
tion, freely, frankly. 

Desemranadi r, s. m. who'unde- 
ceives another. 

Descngaiiar, v. a. to undeceive, 
to shew a ina\i his mistake, to 
deal plainly. — Desengatturse. 
v. r. to discover the truth of 
a matter one was- deceived in, 
to he satisfied in a point, to 
be undeceived. 

Descn^anitar, v. a. to free, or 
pluck oiitof thehands orclaws. 

Desengafio, s. ni. discovery of 
a deceit, plain dealing. 

DesengaTafiir, v. a. to free 
from the hands. 

Desengarziir, v. a. to disjoin 
things that were jo'ned. 

Dcsengastar, v. a. to take a 
stone out of a ring. 

Desengrassi'ir, v. a.. to take away 
the fat, to make lean. 

UesiPgrossar, v. a. to make 
thin, to attenuate, to make 
slender. 

Deseiigrudiamento, s. m. the 
act of dciilutinating, of tak- 
ing away the gliteor viscosity. 

Desengrudar, v. a. to unpastc. 

Dcsungiupar, v. a. to uncrup- 

■per. 

Desenhadir, v, a. (obF.) vide 
Desenfadar. 

Desenhastiar, v. a. to restore to 
an appetite ; to take away a 
loathing. 

Dosenhcbrar, v. a. to unlhread 
a needle. 

Uesetihetrar, v. a. to disentan- 
gle, to uni-avel, to extricate, 
to deliver out of perplexity. 

Dosenja<;zar, v. a. to unhar- 
ness. 

Desetijaular, v. a. to take out 
of a cage. 

Desenlrbonar, v. a. to unlink. 

Dcsenladrillar, v. a. to pull 
down the bricks. 

Oescniazar, v. a. to unloose, to 
untie, to ensnare. 

Desenlozar, v. a. to unpave. 

Deseniustrar, v. a. to takeaway 
lustre, to obscure. 

Desenlutar, v. a. to go out of 
mourning. 

Desenmarailar, v. a. to dise»- 
taiigle, to extricate, to lay 
open a pi«!ce of knavery. 

Desenniudcc^r, v. a. to cease to 
be dumb, to talk. 

Dcscuojar, v, a. to appease or 
to abate anger. 



Dcsenojo, s. m. the mitigation 
or appeasing of anger. 

Desei'io, s. m. a design. 

Dosenquadcrnar, v. a. to un- 
bind papers or books. 

Deseurazonado, adj. that has 
lost the u.-e of reason, unrea- 
sonable, not acting according 
to reason. 

Desenredar, v. a. to disentangle, 
to extricate, to rid out of trou- 
ble. — Dcsenred'irse, v. r. to dis- 
entangle one's self. 

Dcsenroliar, v. b. to imfold 
what was rolled up. 

Desensabauar, v. a. to unshcet 
a bed. 

Dc' enKai'iar, v. a. to appease, 
to disenrrige. 

Dcjensartar, v. a. to unthi-ead. 

Hesensenar, v. a. to take out of 
the bosom. 

Dcsensenar, v. a. to make one 
forget what be had been taught 
in order to teach him better. 

Desensevar, v. a. to take the 
tallow out; to divert one's self 
for a few moments from the. 
actual work by taking a p'nch 
of snuff, a turn of the room, 
and so forth. 

Desensillar, v. a. to unsaddle, 

Desensoberbecerse,v. r. to hum- 
ble one's selfjto lay aside pride. 

Desensordecer, v. n. to cfase to 
be deaf, to reco'\er one's hear- 
ing. 

Desentablar, v. a. to unboard ; 
also to destroy, to put ia con- 
fusion, to undo. 

De.'icr; tender, v. n. to feign one's 
self ignorant. 

Detenterrar, v. a. to unbury, 
to dig out of the grave or 
earth.' — Desentcrrar tos muertos, 
to unburj' the dead ; to talk ill 
of them. 

Desenteria, s. f. v.ideDisenteria. 

Desentoldar, v. a. to take down 
a canopy. 

Deseutomecer, v. n. vide De- 
sentiunecer. 

Desetitonadamente, adv. out of 
tune. 

Desentonamiento, s. m. being 
out of tune or rudely loud. 

Desentonar, v. a. to be out of 
tune, to be rudely load. — 
Dese7tton'trse, v. r. to be out of 
tune ; also to be imprudent. 

Descntono, s. m. vide Desento- 
namieuto. 

Descntorpecer, v. a. to unbe- 
numb. 

Deseutranar, v. n. to cnibowe}. 

— DescnUandT un negocio, to ex- 



D E S 



D E S 



D E S 



tricate an aflair, to make it 
easy. — f)esrnt>-a/iarse .par clro, 
to bestow all one has on an- 
other. 
JDesentuinecer, v. a. to iinbe- 

numb. 
Desciivainar, v. a. to draw out 

of the she<ith, or scabbard. 
Descnviolar, v, a. to expiate. 
Desenyoltuia, s. f. dexterity, 
clevern&ss, skill, readiness in 
doing, ability, great practice, 
great facility, readiness of con- 
trivance, skilfulness. It is 
sometTOCs taken in a bad sense, 
speaking of women that make 
too free with men; slip from 
chastity. 
Dosenvoivedor, s. m. who en- 
quires or searches into anv 
thin?-. 
Di'senvolver, v. a. to unroll. 
Desenvueitamentc, adv. impu- 
dently, boldly, audaciouslj'. 
Desonxalmar, v. a. to unhar- 
ness, to take the pannel of a 
beast. 

Deseo, s. m. desire, wi.sh, ea- 
gerness to obtain or enjoy. — 
A med'da del desco, according 
to wish or desire. 
Deseoso, adj. desirous. 
Desequido, adj. dry. 
Desercion, s. f. de.;ertion. 
Desenado, adj. erroneous, out 
of the way. 
Desertar, v n. to desert. 
Descrtor, s. m. a deserter. 
Desescurecer, v. a. to illustrate, 

to make plain. 
Descsperacion, s. f. despa'r ; 
also wrath, anger, fury. 
Desesperadamente, adv. desjie- 

rately, furiously, madly. 
.Desesperamiento, s. m. despair. 
Desesperanza, s. f. (obs.) vide 
, Desesparacion. 
Desesperar, v. n. to despair. — 
J)eses]>erdrst', v. r. to kill one's 
self ; also to be furious ; mad 
with aijijer. 

Desester'ir, v. a. to vmmat, to 
take off the mats. 
Pescstero, s. m. the taking off 
mats. 

Dcsestima, s. f. disestcem. 
Desestimac'.on, s. f. disesteem, 
slight regard. 
' Desestimador, s. la. f. one who 
disesteem s. 
Desestimar, v. a. to undcrva- 
^ lue, to despise. 
Desfacedor, s. m. (obs.) vide 

Deshacedor. 
Desfacer, v, a. (obs.) vide Des- 
ha cer. 
Dt'sfulcaclon, s. f. defalcation. 



Dcsfalcar, v. a. to defalk, to 

tiike away some part of the 

principal. 
DesfallfCer, v. n. to faint, to 

swoon, to waste away, to lose 

oouvage. 
Desfalleclente, p. act oi desfd- 

kcer. 
DesfalKcimiento, s. m. faint- 
ing swooning, wasting away, 

d sccuragement. 
Desfallescer, v. n. vide Desfalle- 

cer. 
Desfamamiento, s. m. defama- 
tion. 

Des'amar, v. a. to defame. • 
Dtsuw'or, s. m. disfavor. 
Desfavorecedor, s. m. one who 

disfavours. 
Desfavoreoer, v. a. to discoun- 
tenance, not to favour. 
Desfax'ir, v. a. lo uugird. 
Dfsfazado,adj. (obs. )shamelcss, 

impudent, immodest. 
Dcsfe^r, v. a. - to disfigure, to 

deform, to mangle. 
Desferra, s. f. (obs.) discord, 

contest, opposition of will and 

opinions. 
Desfiguriir, v. a. to disfigure, to 

deform. — Desfgurarse, v. r. to 

grow more homely, to lose 

one's good shape, features, or 

comjilexion. 
Desfilachar, v. a. to make lint 

out ijf linen. 
Desfiladero, s. m. a naiTow p?.s- 

sage, a defile. 
Dcspilar, v. a, to march in or- 
der, to defile. 
Desfinzar, v. a. (obs.) to deprive 

of hope. 

Di'sflaquecer, v. a. to lose 

strength or courage. 

Desflaqueciniiento, s. m. loss of 
strength or courage. 

Desflemar, v. n. to expectorate, 
to bring away or purge off 
phlegm. 

Desfiocar, v. a. to ravel out the 
ends of any thing likefr nges. 

DesfloramientOjS.m. a deflower- 
ing. 

fcsflorar, v. a. to deflower. 

Desflorccer, v. a. to lose the 
flower. 

Desfogar, v. a. to take away the 
heat, or fire, to cool. 

Disfogonar, v. a. to spol the 
touch-liole of a ])iece of ar- 
tillery, or of any fire-arm. 

Desfogue, s. m. vent, the act of 
giving vent to fire, or to any 
oppressing pass.on. 

Desformar, v. a. to deform, to 
disfigure. 

Dcsforme, adj. vide Disforaie. 
Q3 



^ $f ena-', V. a. vide Dcsfenfre- 

n;ir. 

Oesfortalecer, v. s. to iv.in, or 
destroy any fortre^;s. 
I ' strut ir, V. a to gather all the 
' 1 uit ; to take aw«y the beau- 
ty of a thing. 

Desn'ic a, s. f. freeing, discharg- 
ing ; m strust. 

Desfumlir, v. a. to beat out the 
iicnd oi a vessel. 
Desga-re, s. m. inelegance, 
jinpoliceness in dress or 
!rpeech. 

Desgajadura, s. a. a tearing or 
rending. 

Dtscajar, v. a. to tear off, to 

rend, to f'lrce asunder — /.'«•- 

:^aj''rsede la umisl d dc llro, to 

break oil' frieudsliip. 

Desgajo, s. m. a tearing or rcnd- 

ng. 
Desgalanar, v. a. to strip of 
its iincry, to unr.g. 
D< sgalgadero, s; m. an un- 
coutb place, where «l<>gs can- 
not run. 1 
Desgaljiar, v. a. to precijiitate, 
to throw headlong. — Desgid~ 
gtirsc, V. r. to run over uncouth 
piacus, where dogs cannot fol- 
low,. 
D-'S-ana, s. f. the naascousness 
of fo.-j!l ; also dislike. 
Dtsganarse, v. a. to lose one's 
stomach or appetite, 
Desganchar, v. a. to pull the 
boughs from the trees. . 
Des;;iu'iifar, v. a. to halloo, or 
cry out' 1 11 a man tears his '- 
throat, or grow.; hoarse. 
Desgarganiillado, adj. weak,- 
feeble, puny, without > any 
grace or nuatness. 
Di'SLargaiitkrse, v. r. to vo-, 
cifiirate, to ciy as Igud asOi:e 
can. 
Desgargoladura, s. f. bsatitig 
the bark out of hemp or 
flax. 

Dosgargo'ar, v. a. to beat the 
bark out of hemp or flax. 
Desgaritarsc, v'.v to saii ornavi- 
gate the ship out of its direction, 
to fall off irom t!:e due run, 
not to follow the first scheme 
or int"ntif)n. 

Drsgari-ar, v.^. to rend, to tear; 
to boast.— rrJ'W^ffr/'.vVjrp, v. a.' 
to escape, leaving a piece of 
one's coat behind, to bixak, 
loose; a^sotogrow iuipu'lent. 
Dtsgarro, s. m, a rent ; al.^o a 
bravado or boasting j also im- 
pudent. 

Di'sg.-irr6n, s. m. a boasiting fel» 
I. low. 



D E S 



D E S 



D E S 



Pesgarnatarse, v. r. to tear one's 
throat with roaring or making 

a noise. 
Dcsgastador, s. m. one who 

spends much, a spendthrirt. 



Pcsguindar, v. a. to take down 

what is hanging. 
Desgusto, s. m. vide Disgusio. 
Dc'shaiiitarto, adj. not inhabited, 

descrtf-d, forsaken. 



Desgastar, v. a. to lessen any DesbaKitar, v. a. to 



^ thing by degrees 

Desgatar, v. a. to pursue or kill 
cats. 

Desglossiir, v. a. to take away, 
or blot ont remarks or glosses. 

jDesgobernar, v. a. to unsettle 
the government, to disturb the 
order of it, to govern ill ; to 
dislocate, to put out of ioint ; 
to cure horses and miilfs by 
cutting somr; vela in order to 
stop the run of some tliseased 
humoiu" ; to neglect the steer- 
age when at sea: 

Desgobierno, s. m. disorder, con- 
fusion. ' 

Desgorraiso, v. r. tb pull off the 
hat or cap. 

Desgosnar, v a. vide Desgfjznnr. 

Dcsgotar. V a. to dry up any 
thing to the last drop. 

Desgoznir, v. a. to unhinge. 

Desferaoia, s. f. ams^ortune; 
also disgiacc. — i'orrer can des- 
grada. to be niiluiiky, unliap 
py. — 2«f de^graau I what a 
misfortur)e ! 

Desgraciadamente, adv. unfor- 
tunately ; also an!;entcelly. 

I>csgraciado, adj. unfortunate ; 
also miashapen; that s.ngs 
■without air or grace ; not well 
ia health. 

Desg^raciar, v. a. to offend, to 
disgust, to di-:pkase, to give 

discontftut to niako angry. — 

JDesgraciirse, v. r . to dis.igree j 
to be not well in health. 

Desgradiuir, v. a. to degr.;de, 

to take away one's degrees. 

De.sgramar, v. a. to pluck up 

the grass. 
Desgranam ento, s. m. tak!n^^ 

away the gran, or kernel. 
Desgranar, v. a. to take away 

the grain or kernel j to dimi- 
nish the beauty or value of a 

thing. 
J)> sgi eiiador, s. m. one tlftit pulls 

oifF rhe hair, or that dishevels 

the hair. 
Desgreriadura, s. f. a pulling off 

or dislu vr U.ng the hair. 
De.'igrenar v. a. to pull oft" or 

dishevel the hair. 
Desguariief'cr, -v. a. to ungarn- 
jsb, to unnirui'ih, to nul off a 

■•,.>f. nr riiv ; ''namiint. — Dps- 
'a. V a. to take 
• uio hilt. 



quit a 
lose a 



a. to Unbuckle. 
a. to draw out 



house or habitation 
Deshabituar, v. a. to 
custom or iiabit. 
Deshacer, v. a. to undo, to de- 
stroy ; also to annihilate. — 
Deshacer agravios, to revenge 
irtjnnes.—Pe^hcicerse, v. r. to 
alHict one's self. — PeiJutcene 
de una cosxi, to part with any 
thing. 

Desliambrido, adj. necfiissitous, 
indigent, poor, nredy. 
Dcshanclrajar, v. a. vide Desan- 
driijar. 
Desharrapadillo, adj. poor, all 

II rags. 
Deshanapado, adj. shabby, rag- 
ed, hanging in rags. 
Deshazeiid;ixlo, au\ . di»^, wiih- 
out basiiiess; that has no estate 
or goo 's- 
Desiabiiar, 
Deshebrar, v 
the th reacts. 

Di.shecha, s. f. dissembling, dis- 
simulation j also a pass in a 
road; also a ci\'il farewell. 
DesiiecTiar, v. a. vide DeEechar. 
Oesliochizadf'ir, s. m. one that 
nnbewirches. 
DeshvChizamiento, s. m. anun- 
bewitching. 

Drshechizar, r. a. to unbewltch. 
Deshecho, p. p. of deshacer, un- 
done. 
IX^shelar, v. n, to liquefy. 
Desheredamiento, s. m. a dis- 
inher.ting. 

DLshereducii'm, s. f. a disinhe- 
riting. • 
De^hered'tr, v. a. to disinherit. 
Deshermaaar, v. a. to bre^ik 
brotherly frieiidship; to un- 
pair. 

Desherradura. s. f. a sore or 
disease in the hoof of a horse 
or mule, caused by travelling 
unshod. 

Dtsherrar, v. a. to unshoe a 
hrt^rse. 
Dcsherrumbrar, v. a. to take off 
the rust. 
Desh.iach.ir, v. a. to make lint 
out of linen. 
Deshilada, s. f. going out of 
rank, or out of order. — A la 
diihai'.da, adv. out of lank, out 
of order. 
Deshiladiz, s. m. the silk . 
that is made by spinning 
i 



the silk ■ pods after they 

have been broken by the com- 

mg out of the worm. 
Deshiladuia, s. t'. untwisting, 

unspinning ; also drawing out 

of threads. 
Deshilar, v. a. to untwist, to 

uuspin; to draw our. threads. 
Deshincar, v. a. to pull a 

thing out from the 'place it 

was thrust in. 
Deshinchadura, s. f uiiswcl- 

ling. 
Deshinchar, v. a. to unswell, 

to assuage the swelling. 
Dpshinchazon, s. m. unswel- 

ling. 
Deshogar, v. a. vide Desahogar. 
Deshqjador, s. m. one that tears 

away the leaves. 
Deshqjaiiura, s.f. tear.ng off the 

Ic-ives. 
Dfshojar, v. a. to pull off the 

leaves. 
DtshoIIeiar, v, a. to pare, to 

tak'i off the skin or rind. 
Oeshollinador, s. m. one that 

c'eans awaj- the soot. 
Deshollinar, v. a. to clean away 

the soot. 
Deshombrecerse.v. r. to shiug 

up the shoulders. 
Deshoncstamento, adv. immo- 
destly, indecently. 
Deshonestar, v. a. to diserace. 
Deshonestico, adj. diminutive of 

dt.Jionesto. 
Deshonestidad, s, f. dishonesty, 

'mmodes'y. 

lileslicnesto, adj. immodcbt, in- 
decent, 
Peshonor, s. m. dishonour. 
Deshonra, s. f. dishonour, dis- 
grace. — Dhhi'nrabu.nns, s. m. 
a scandalous person that talks 
ill of other-:. 
Deshonrador, s. m. one that 
disgraces or dishonours anO' 
ther. 

Deshonrar, v. a. to disgrace, to 
dishonour. 

Dcshora, s. f out of season.— 
A d'shvra. adv. on a sudden, 
ur>.seasonabiy. 
De>horado, adj. unseasonable, 
imhaiipy. 

Deshoin^r, v. a. to draw out of 
the oven, 
lieshospcdado, adj. inhospita- 
ble. 
Dcshuzia, s. f. despair, givfjg 
over a sick nan. (Ohs.) 
Desjarretador, r. m. one that 

houghs ar huihstring?. 
Dosiatrefctdura s. f. houghing, 
or iiamstriii^'ing. 



D E S 



D E S 



D E S 



Desjarrntar, v. a. to hough, to 
hanisthtig;. 

Desidtr.'ible, adj. desirable. 
Vide Descible. 

Desidia, s. f. sloth, negligence, 
idleness. 

Desidioso, adj. slothful, negli- 
gent, idle. 

Dosierto, adj. forsaken, aban- 
doned, left. — DesH-rh), s. m. 
des .rt, w ildemess. — Predk/ir en 
desierto, v. a. to preach in a 
dcsart ; to talk to those that 
will not give ear, to talk in 
v.ain. — Cisa dcierla, a tliinj: 
that belongs to no body. — Ape 
hcirn d'lda por des'u'rta, an 
appeal that will not be al- 
lowed. 

Pesignac'on, s. f. designation, 
appointment. 

Dcs:gnar, v. a. to design, to ap- 
point, to allot. 

Dcsignio, s. tn. design, inten- 
tion. 

Pesiaual, adj. unequal j alio 
fickle, inconstant. 

I)cs:gu;i!ar, v. a. to make \xa- 
even.'—Deiignalarse, v. .r. to 
excel another, to be unequal. 

Desiaualdad, s. f. inequality. 

Desigualmenic, adv. unequally. 

Desiniaginar, v. a. to blot out 
of theinia:;ination. 

Desinciinar, v. a. to take away, 
■witlidraw the inclination. 

Desi«idiciar, v. a. to blot out 
the suspicion of any thing. 

Pesinfjcion'ir, v. a. to take awa}' 
the infection. 

Desinflamar, v. a. to take away 
the inflammation. 

P.';.iai^ercs, s. ni. disinterest, in- 
difference to profit. 

Desinteresable, adj. that can 
have no interest in a thing; 
that does not seek interest. 

Desinteresadamente, adv. with- 
out design or interest. 

Desintercsar, v. a. to remove all 
interest. 

I]iesi.stencia, s. f. 

Desistimiento, s. m, 
oflT, clearing. 

Desistir, v. n. to desist, to leave 
off, to cease. 

Deslabonar, v. a. to unlink a 

'chain. 

Desladriliar, v. a. to take away 
the brcks. 

De.'rlaidar, v. a. (obs.) to de- 
form. 

Deslanguido, adj. weak, slender, 
exhausted. 

peslastrar, v. a. to take away 
the ballast of a ship. 



} desisting, 
) leaving 






mipu- 

cacc. 

poil any 



Dcslat^r, v. a. to take away the 

rafters of joists. 
!)es!&te, s. in. throwing or cast- 

mg any thing. 
Doslavado, adj. saucj', front'e.^s, 

impudent. — Q'lra deshvnda, a 

puny, pale, sickly counte- 
nance. 

Desiavadura, s. f. 
Deslavamiento, s. m, 
Deskivar, y. a. to 

th'ngby wetting it. 
Deslavonari v. a. vide Desenla- 

vonar. 
fjeslaydar, v. n. (obs.) vide Dcs- 

laidar. 
Doslazamicnlo, s. m. the act oi 

untying or unbinding. 
Deslazar, v. a. to untie a knot, 
Deslazo, s. m. the act of undo- 

g the knot or tie. 
Dedeal, adj. disloyal, fiilse, un- 

faithiul. 
ij^eslealmente, adv. disloyally 

uufaithfully. 
Deslealt-ad, s. f. d'sloyaltj', fals- 

hood, unTaithfulness. 
Deslechugudor, s. m. a pruner. 
Deslechngar, v. a. to prune. 
Deskidura, s. f. dissolving, di- 
gesting;-. 

Desleir, v. a. to dissolve, to di- 
gest. 
Deslendmr, v. a. to clear fi oui 

nits. 
DrslengUcido, adj. that has lost 

the tongue ; that has an ill 

tongue. 
Deslenguamiento, s. m. lewd- 

n-^ss of the tongue. 
Deslenguarse, y. r. to advance 

what is neither true, nor just ; 

to slander, to censure faLsely. 
Desliar, v. a. to unbind, to untie. 
Desl g.ar, v. a. to nnbiui. 
Deslindador, s. m. one that 

marks out the bounds. 
Deslindadura, s. f. marking out 

bounds. 
De.^fndar, v. a. to uiark out the 

bounds J also to clear any bu- 
siness. 
De.'liz, s. m. a slip or .sliding ; 

as, ttn desliz de leiigaa, a slip of 

the tongue. 
Deslizadero, s. m. a slipj-ry 

place. 

£)eslizadizo, adj. slippery. 
Deslizadiira, s. f. ■ ? r. 
Desnzamiento, s. m. ^ '^^ "^" 
Deslizar, v. n. to si p, to slide. 
Desiizo, s. m. vide Des' z. 
Desloador, a.m. adispraiser, 
Dcsloar, v. a. to dispraise, to 

discommend. 

Dej^locaciun, s. f. dislocation, 
04 



the state of being out of joint. 

Dcsloear?e, v. a. to dislocate 

it;ielf, to get out jo nt. 
D slomadura, s. f. breaking the 

back. 
Dcslomar, v. a. to break the 

b:u;,<. 
Deslucidameute, adv. inelcgaiit- 

ly. 
Dc^luciniieuto, s. m. disgrace, 

or ob-curity, 
Deshu.'ir, v. a. to ob.scure, to 

liarkei], to take away 

brii^htncss. / 

Deslumbrado, adj. shadowed, 

darkened, dazzled; that does 

thiiigs di»ordcrly, or hund over 

head. 
Deslumhramiento, s, m. the 

blindness and cuirl'usion pas- 
sion puts a itian into ; also the 

dazzl ng of the sun. 
Deslumbr'ir, v. a. to dazzie, to 

darken, to sliadow. 
D;-.sliist.adaniente, adv. dully, 

without beauty or lu.^tre. 
I) ^Instrador, s. m. one that has 

lost his beauty or lustre. 
Desiustrar, V. a. to takeaway 

beauty or lustre. 
D blustre, s. m. tlie privation 

uf splendor or lustre. 
Deslustioso, adj. unbecomtigi 

disgraceful, ignominious, dis- 
honourable. 
De.^madexitJo, adj. all ravelled; 

disori'erly ; also lazy, sloven- 
ly, not genteel.) ' 
D.;sinadexamiento, s. m. a low- 

ue.-is of spirits. 
Desniadexac, v. a. to ra\K;l a 

skein. 
Desaiajado, ^ ;uli. loosq, un- 
Desmajolado, ^ tied. 
JJjsmallador, s. in. (in cant) 

I poi;i;!ai<l or dagger. 
Desniailar, v. a. to Uiimail, to 

cut the armour a man 

wears 
Dv'suiun, s. m. a misfortune ; 

also misbehaviuur. 
Desmankr, v. a. to go astray. 
Desmancebar, v. a. to hinder 

or obstruct the living of one 

with a mistress. 
Desmandado, adj. di.-orderlj', 

ungovtrnable, unru'y. 
Dusmandai, v. a. to revoke 

repeal, or recall any order or 

command. — Eejimo/td'/rse, v. r. 

to be disordered, to go astray. 
Desinauearse v. r. to shake off 

fetters. 
Desniangorear, v a. to unhaft. 
Desmainitado, adj. unhandy, 

aukwardly. 
t 



D E S 



B E S 



D E S 



Desmantelar, v. a. to d'sman- 
tle, to throw down wails or 
rocks ; to abandon. 

Dpsmana, s. f. laziness, sloth- 
fulness. 

Dcsnianado, adj. slothful, lazy, 
inexpert 

Desmaratiar, v. a. to unravel, 
to disentangle. 

Desmarrido, adj. weal:, fallen 
away, decayed ; weak in un- 
derstand'ncr. 

r>esmarrujar, v. a. to prune, 

Desmayadamente, adj. faint- 

Jy- 

Desinayadizo, adj. subject to 
faint or swoon. 

Dcsmayado, adj. faint-heart 
od. 

Desmayar, v. n. to faint, 'to 
swoon, to lose eonrage, to 
dismay. — 7)esmaijiirse, v. r. to 
lose one's senses, to faint, 
to swoon away. 

Desmayo, s. ir. swoon, faint- 
ir\g, discouragement. 

Desmazadado, adj. slatternly, 

■ slovenly, loose, and out of 
order; uulnmllel, loose, dis- 
ordered, aspaicels broken np, 
and not bound to-ic her. 

JX-sui.'izairulo, adi. .s ekiy, not 
in good order, with resar , 



Dcsmcmoriarse, 

forjretful. 
DesiMcnguar, v. 

nish. 
Desmentida, s. 



f. the action 



to health, in a vexatious mid 

'die. stite between sickness an 1 JDesm(X)lladura, s. f. 

hea!th ; weak, feeble, with- Dt smeoliarn ento.s.m. 



of making another man a 
liar. 

Desmcntidor, s. m. one that 
gives the lye, or one that 
makes things uneven. 

Desmentir, v. a. to give the 
lye ; also to make or place 
things unequally ; a so to 
counterfeit or falsify. — Des- 
mentir el cnmino, to go out of 
the road in order to deceive 
a pursuer. — Desmentir las 
espiis, to impose upon sp es, 
making them believe another 
thintr is meant than what is 
really in ; g'tation. 

DrsiY)e! nzable, adj. that may 
bo in-de nto small bits. 

Desmf nuzador,' s. m. one that 
cnanbles, or breaks into 
smal' t) ts.- 

Desinennzadura, s. f. } crnm- 

Desmanuzamiento.s.m. J blins, 
or breaking into small 
bits; 

Desmenuzar, V. a. to crumble, 
to break into small bits ; also 
to examine with great at- 
tention. 

taking 
out the 



out vigour, without brisk- 
ness. 
Dcsmedidamentc, adv. d spro- 

port.onably. 
Desmrdido, adj. unmeasured; 

unmannerly. 

Desmedrar, v. n. to go back- 
'warJ, to decay instead of 

thn'vina:. 
Dcsmedro, s. m. going back- 

wanl, decaying instead of 

thriving. 
Desmejorar, v. a. to make 

■worse. 
Dcsitielancolizar, v, a. to lay 

aside melancholy ; to be 

chearful, to rejoice. 
IX smelenar, v. a. to take off 

the hair ; to dishevel. 
Desmembrac.on, s. m- dismem- 
bering. 
Di smembrador, s. ra. a dis- 

men)berer. 
De membradura, s. f. ?adis- 
Dtsni'mbram ento,s.m, ^ mem- 

bi r ng. 
Desnembrir, v. a. to dis- 

mrmb r, to d vide memljer 

.frojr.meud) r 
DisawBicr^iWo^ adj. forgetful. 



kerne', or bran 

Desmeollir, v. a. to take out 
the kern'.il, the brain, or the 
marrow. 

Desmerecer, v. a. to unde- 
serve. 

Desmcrecimiento, s. m. unde- 
serving. ' 

Desmerojon, s. m. a sparrow- 
hawk. 

Desmesura, s. f. want of man- 
ners. 

Desmesuradamente, adv. mi- 
mannerly. 

Desmcsurado, adj. unman- 
nerly., , ' 

nesmesar&.rse, v. r. to be rude 
or unmannerly, % 

Dcsmicador, s. m. (in cant,) 
one that looks on. 

Desmicar, v. a. (in cant,) to 
look upon. 

Desmigajador, s. m. one that 
pulls any thing into bits or 
crumbles. 

Desmigajadura, s. f. pulling or 
breakmg into bits, crumb- 
ling. 

Desmigajar, v. a. to pull or 
break in bits, to crumble. 



. to be Desminuir, v, n. rideDi 

minuir. 
to dimi- JDesmirado, adj. immannerly. 

Desmiramiento, s, m, unman- 
ncrliness. 
Dcsmirlado, adj. that has no 
ears. 

Desmirriado, adj. weak, feeble, 
exhausted, consumed, in- 
tlrm. 

Desmocha, s. f. the act of 
lopping, maiming, or prun- 
ing ; also diminut on, great 
alteration. 
Desmochadiira, s. f. catting off 
the horns, maiming, lopping, 
cropping, cutting b'tre, prun- 
ing, 
Desinochar, v. a. to cut off 
the horji^, to maim, to lop, 
to crop, to cut bare, to 
prune trees. 

Desmocho, s. m. the lopping 
or pruning of trees. 
Desmolado, adj. that has no 
grinders. 

Desmolar, v. a, to pull out the 

grinders, to deprive !)ftheteeth. 

Desmoledura, s. f d g( stion, 

concoction of the food in the 

stomach, 

Desmoler, v. a. to digest. 
Desmontadura, s. f, di -mount- 
ing ; also unwooding and 

grubb'ng up. • 
Desmontar, v. a. to dismount; 

also to unwoo.l, to grub up 

trees. 
Desmonte, s. m. unwooding, 

grubbing up, 
Desmontes, adj. so they call the 

poor silver ore which cannot 

be fined by fire, but by 

quicksilver. 

Desm'.ronadura, s. f. moulder- 
ing awaj'. 
Desmorouar, v. a. to moulder 

away. 
Dt>motadera, s. f. a woman 

that cleans the cloth by 

ti'k ng away that part of 

the nap that is bad. 
Desmotador, s. ni. (in cant,) 

thief, a robber. 
Desmotar, v. a. to pull off the ■ 

tuts, or knots, to burl. (In ' 

cant,) to stCcal. 
Desmuelo, s. 

teeth. 
Desmngerar, v. 

one of his wife. 
Desnarig&r, v. a. 

nose. 
Dcsnatar, v. a. to skim off the 

cream, to take off the bert 

of a thing. 



m 



loss of 
a. to deprive 
to cut off the 



D E S 



D E S 



D E S 



tiiralizir, v. a. to unna- ( skins or flays; also nn ex- 
ze, to take away a : acter or extortioner, 
man's privilege as native of Desolladura, s. f. a flaying or 



t fHinntry. 

Desncces^-'.o, adj. unnecessary, 
p rfluons. 

D snc^umiento, s. m. recant- 
ing that which was denied. 

I>esnr£?r, v. a. to recant what 
one dtMi(:d. 

De' n'jgr ■' ■ v. a. to unblack, to 
Ui" c off the black. 

DcS!;ervar, v. a. to ciit o£F the 
s;ncws. 



B'Su vel, s. m. the obliqne 

in' l.niition or tendency of any 

thing. 

Dcsnoviar, v. a. to separate 

n'W married people. 

I)(snn:ar, v. a. to cnt off the 

napi. of the neck. 
UesrmdaJov, s. m. he wlio 
strips another or hiin.self 
naked. 
Dcsinidamente, adv. nakedly, 

clearly. 
Desniuiar, v. a. to nncloath, 
to strip naked. — Desnmlirse, 
V. r. to strip, to undress one's 
self. 

Dcsnndez, s. f. nakedness. 
Desnudo, adj. nak^d. 
Desobedeeer, v. a. to disobey. 
Desobedi^neia, s, f. disobedi- 
ence. 
Desobediento, adj. disobedient. 
Preobedientemente, adv. dis- 
obediently. 
Desoblipiir, v. a. to disoblige, 
to offend, to disgnst, to give 
offence to. 
De-ocasionido, adj. nnseason- 

able, not opportunely. 
Desocupaeion, s. ,f. leisure, 
idleness, want of employ- 
ment 

Desocnpadamente, adv. at 

leisure, dly. ' 

Pesocupado, adj. at leisure, 

idle, without business. 

Desoeupar, v. a. to void a 

place, to quit it, to case of 

business. 

Desojarse, v. r. to wear out 

one's ej'es. 
Desoir, v. a. to endeavour not 

to hear. 
Pesolacion, s. f. desolation, 
destruction, ruin. 
Desolador, s. m. a destroyer. 
Dcsolar, v. a. to ruin, to 
ilestroj', to make desolate. 
Pesolladaniente, adv. peevish- 
ly ; also insolently, boldly. 
DesoUado, adj. impudent. 
P6sollad6r, s. lu. one who 



skum ii? 

Desojlar, v. a. to flay, to take 
off the skin ; to exact, to prac- 
tise extoition. — VesolU'r la 
zorra, 6 el lobo, to go to bed 
when one is drunk ; they say 
also dcso/larln.—Desuella caras, 
an impudtot fellow. 

Dt'sollinar, v. a. vide Deshol- 
linar. 

JDesopilacion, 9. f. clearing of 



waste, to spend, to consume 
ahortly .-~- 1 }i'.ipabH if el inzefh, 
to sharpen t o wit or judg- 
ment. — JlcspabiLir lot ojos, to 
be very earetul. 

Despachada, s. f. an office in 
the Spanish exchequer so 
called. 

Despachadamente, adv. nimbly* 
hastily, expeditiously. 

Drspachador, s. m. one wh« 
dispatches, or is e.xpediti- 



stoppage; curing the green 
iekness. 

Desop lar, v. a. to remove ob- 
structions, to cure the green 
sickness, 

Desopinar, v. a. to discredit, 
to d< ame, to detract from, 
to traduce a man's reputa- 
tion. 

Desoprimir, v. a. to free from 
oppressiun. 

Desorden, s. m. disorder, eon- 
fusion. — r El mncho desorden, 
tiae orden, great and Immo- 
derate expences bring a man 
to want. 

Desurdenacion, s. f. disor- 
der. 

Deordenadamenti?, adv. dis- 
orderly. 

Di'sordenar, v. a. to disorder, 
confound. — Desorden rse, v. r. 
to be disordered, to be con- 
founded. 

Desorejar, v. a. to cut off the 
ears. 

Desosadamente, adv. fear- 
fully. 

Desosado, adj. timorous, fear- 
ful. 

Desospedamiento, s. m. want 
of guests. 

Desospedar, v. a. to remove 
guests. 

Deisosar, v. a. to bone, to 
take off the bones. 

Desovada, adj. (fern.) that has 
laid all lier eggs. 
Deso,var, v. a. to spawn, as 
fish do. 
Desove, s. vn. the time in which 

fishes cast their spawn. 
DesoviUar, v. a. to wind off 
bottoms. 

Despabiladeras, s. f. pi. snuf- 
fers. 
r>espabilad6r, s. m. one who 

snuffs eandlv-s. 
D.ispabiladura, s. f. snuffing of 
candles. 



D spachar, v. a. to dispatch, 
to rid ; to kill ; to send ; t(k 
sell. — Desnachnr un correo, 
to send an expr.,js. — Vespa- 
char mercaderias, to sell goods. 

Despacho, s. m. expedition, 
d i spate! 1. 

Dtspaehurrar, V. a. to squeeze 
things in one against ano- 
ther by being too strait. 

Despachuno, s« m. an aukward 
motion ot t!in body. 

D'spac'o, adv. Iti^nrcly, soft- 
ly. — l)e e piicio niuha la zorra, 
y dtiba la ieta al asrto, to ex- 
pect a favour that will not be 
granted. 

Despagamiento, s. m. dis- 
pleasu;('. 

jiespagar, v. a. to displease. 

Despajador, s. m. he that cleans 
from the straw, wiimows, or 
thrashes. 

s. f. thrashing, 
clearing fropi 



Despajiidura, 

winnowing, 

straw. 
Despajar, v. 

to winnow, 

straw. 
Despalad^nar, v 

make a thin 



to 



to thrash, 
clear from 

a. (obs.) to 
known to 

all, to expose to ,open 

view, 

Dcspaldas, adv. on the back. 
Despaldarse, ? v. r. to dis- 
Despnldillarsc, \ joint the 

shoulder-bone. 
Despalmador, s. m. the place 

where ships are careened. 
Despalmadura, s. f. washiag 

and tallowing a ship. 
Despalmantes, s. m. pi. (in 

cant,) thieves, robbers. 
Despaliuar, v. a. to wash anil 

tallow a ship ; gLso to pare 

horses hoofs. (In cant,) to 

take away by force. 
Despampanador, s. m. apruner 

of vines. 
Dcspampanadura, s. m. prun- 
ing of vines. 



Despabilar, v. a. to snuff, to DesiJarnpanar, v. a. to prune 
crop the candles ; also to vines. 



D E S 



D E S 



D E S 



D^spamplonar, v. a. to trim or ] Dcspayiladura, s. f. snuffing of 

prune a vine when the shoots candles. 

are too cluse. ~ JDcspavilar, v. a. to snufF can- 

Despari^'uio, adj, tha