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RESTITUTION, 1. s. Lat. restitutw. The Their tastes no knowledge works, at least ui ei, act of restoring what is lost or taken away; or But life preserves, destroy's life's enemy, of restoring a former state.
luuger, with sweet restorative delight. Hilton.
Loss of Eden, till one greater man lle restitution to the value makes; Vor joy in his extorted treasure takes. Sandys.
Restore it, and regain the blissful seat. Id. To subdue an usurper should be no unjust enter
Next to the Son prise or wrongful war, but a restitution of ancient
Destined restorer of mankind, by whom rights unto the crown of England, from whence they
New heaven and earth shall to the ages rise. ld. were most unjustly expelled and long kept out.
Hail, royal Albion, hail to thee,
Thy longing people's expectation!
Sent from the gods to set us free To hopeless restitution, so he might
From bondage and from usurpation : Be called your vanquisher. Shakspeare. Coriolanus.
Behold the different climes agree, Whosoever is an effective real cause of doing a Rejoicing in thy restoration. Dryden's Albion, neighbour wrong, by what instrument soever he does She lands him on his native shores, it, is bound to make restitution.
Taylor. And to his father's longing arms restores. Dryden. In case our offence against God hath been comi
I foretel you, as the restorer of poetry.
Id. plicated with injury to men, it is but reasonable we Asses' milk is an excellent restorative in consumpshould make restitution. Tillotson. tions.
Mortimer. In the woody parts of plants, which are their God saw it necessary by such mortifications to bones, the principles are so compounded as to make quench the boundless rage of an insatiable intemthem flexible without joints, and also elastick ; that perance, to make the weakness of the flesh the phy. so their roots may yield to stones, and their trunks sick and restorative of the spirit. South's Sermons. to the wind, with a power of restitution. (rew,
In his Odyssey, Homer explains, that the hardest A great man, who has never been known willingly
ditticulties may be overcome by labour, and our forto pay a just debt, ought not all of a sudden to be
tune restored after the severest afflictions. Prior. introduced, making restitution of thousands he has
The change is great in this restoration of the man, cheated : let it suthce to pay twenty pounds to a
from a state of spiritual darkness to a capacity of friend who has lost his note.
Rogers. RESTITUTED MEDALs, or Coins, is a term 'lle prescribes an English gallon of asses' milk, used by antiquaries for such coins and medals especially as a restoratire.
Arbuthnot. as were struck by the emperors, to retrieve the Garth, faster than a plague destroys, restores. memory of their predecessors. Hence, in seve
Granville. ral medals, we find the letters REST. This prac- By cutting turf without any regularity great quantice was first begun by Claudius, by his striking titics of restoruble land are made utterly desperate. afresh several medals of Augustus. Nero did
The Athenians, now deprived of the only person the same ; and Titus struck restitutions of most
i that was able to recover their losses. repent of their of his predecessors. Gallienus struck a general
rashness, and endeavour in vain for his restoration. restitution of all the preceding emperors on two
Id. medals; the one bearing an altar, the other an Here are ten thousand persons reduced to the neeagle, without the rest.
cessity of a low diet and moderate exercise, who are RESTITUTOR, in numismatology, was a title the only great restorers of our breed, without which very frequently applied to the emperors on coins, the nation would in an age become one great bospiby the people to whom they restored any privi- tal. leyes, or on whom they conferred any political
RESTORATION, a small island in the South favors. In such cases, the emperor is commonly Pacific, on the east coast of New Holland, disrepresented in the act of
covered by captain Bligh in 1789. It is about lifting up a figure sym
a league in circuit; the trees are small, and the bolical of the country that
soil scanty. Oysters are plentiful, and it abounds has received the benefit,
in water. as in the annexed figure,
RESTORATION Cove, a bay visited by lanwhere the female with
couver, on the north-west coast of North America, the ears of corn in her
in Burke's Canal, not far from Fitzhugh's Sound. hand is symbolical of
It was discovered on the 29th May, 1792, the Africa, who is raised up
anniversary of the Restoration. The breadth at by the emperor Adrian.
the entrance, in a north and south direction, is RESTORE', v.d. ) Fr. restaurer; about a mile and a quarter, and its depth from RESTO'RABLE,
( Ital. restorure; the centre of the entrance, in a north-east direcRestorA'TION, n. s.
Lat. restauro. To tion, three-quarters of a mile. The soundings, RESTOʻRATIVE, n. s. & adj.) give or bring back though deep, are regular, from sixty fathoms at what has been lost or taken away ; retrieve; the entrance, to five and ten fathoms close to the cure: the derivatives corresponding.
shore. The land on the opposite side of the Restore the man his wife. (enesis xx. 7. arm is about two miles and a half distant, Skins Ile shall restore in the principal, and add the fifth were here offered for sale of the animal whence part more.
Leviticus vi. 5.
the wool is procured of which the garments I will kiss thy lips;
made by the inhabitants of North-west America Haply some poison yet doth hang upon them, To make me die with a restorative. Shakspeare.
are formed. They appeared too long to belous These artificial experiments are but so many
u to any animal of the canine race; and were, et essays, whereby inen attempt to restore themselves clusively of the head or tail, fifty inches long, from the first general curse inflicted upon their and thirty-six inches broad, exclusively of the labours.
Willing's vathematical Magick. legs. The wool seemed to be afforded princi
pally on the back, and towards the shoulders,' The law of nature would be in vain, if there were vhere a kind of crest is formed by long bristly nobody that, in the state of nature, had a power to nairs, that protrude themselves through it; and execute that law, and thereby preserve the innocent he same sort of wool forms an outer covering to and restrain offenders.
Locke. the whole animal, entirely hiding the fine wool,
It is to no purpose to lay restraints or give priviwhich is short, and of a very different descrip
leges to men, in such general terms, as the particular persons concerned cannot be known.
Id. tion. All the skins seen by Vancouver were
Upon what ground can a man promise himself a white, or rather of a cream color; the felt was
future repentance, who cannot promise himself a futhick, and appeared of a strong texture.
turity; whose life depends upon his breath, and is Vancouver was here visited by the inhabitants, so restrained to the present that it cannot secure to in great numbers; and they appeared in general itself the reversion of the very next minute. South. to be a friendly race of people, disposed for traf- I think it a manifest disadvantage, and a great refic, and honest. They discovered great vivacity straint upon us.
Felton on the Classics. in their manners. The women wore a hideous Not only a metaphysical or natural, but a moral wooden appendage in an incision of the under universality also is to be restrained by a part of the lip.
predicate ; as all the Italians are politicians; that is, * RESTORATIVE, in medicine, is a remedy proper
those among the Italians, who are politicians, are for restoring and retrieving the strength and vigor
subtle politicians ; i.e. they are generally so.
Watts's Logic. both of the body and animal spirits. All under this class, says Quincy, are rather nutrimental
RESTRICT', v.a. Lat. restrictus. To than medicinal; and are more administered to
RESTRICTION, n. s. ( limit; confine: the repair the wastes of the constitution than to alter
RESTRIC'TIVE, adj. 7 derivatives correand rectify its disorders.
RESTRIC'TIVELY, adv. ) sponding.
The two latter indicate phlebotomy for revulsion, RESTRAIN', v.a. - Fr. restreindre; Lat.
restringents to stench, and incrassatives to thicken RESTRAIN'ABLE, adj. / restringo. To withhold; . the blood.
Harrey. RESTRAINED'Ly,adv. Skeep or pull in; repress; They who would make the restrictive particle beRESTRAIN'ER, n.s. hinder; abridge ; limit: long to the latter clause, and not to the first, do not RESTRAINT', restrainable is, govern- attend to the reason.
Stillingsleet. able; capable of restraint: restrainedly, with Iron manufacture, of all others, ought the least to restraint or latitude : restrainer, he who with- be encouraged in Ireland ; or, if it be, it requires the holds or restrains : restraint, the act of with most restriction to certain places.
Temple. holding; repression ; limitation; prohibition.
This is to have the same restrictions with all other
recreations, that it be made a divertisement, not a There is no restraint to the Lord to save, by many trade
Government of the Tongue. or by few.
1 Samuel xiv. 6.
All speech, tending to the glory of God or the We restrain it to those only duties, which all men,
good of man, is aright directed, which is not to be by force of natural wit, understand to be such duties understood so restrictively, as if nothing but divinity. as concern all men.
or necessary concerns of life, may lawfully be brought If she restrained the riots of your followers,
I. 'Tis to such wholesome end as clears her.
Each other gift, which God on man bestows, Shukspeare.
Its proper bounds and due restriction knows; Merciful powers !
To one fixed purpose dedicates its power. Prior. Restruin in me the cursed thoughts, that nature
Celsus's rule, with the proper restrictions, is good Gives way to in repose.
I applied a plaster over it, made up with my comof sheep's leather, which being restrained to keep him
mon restrictive powder.
Wiseman's Surgery. s from stumbling, hath been often burst, and now re
I'll no say men are villains a'; e paired with knots.
The real hardened wicked,
Wha hae nae check but human law,
Are to a few restricted.
Erns. Depart in patience,
RESUBLIME', v. a. Re and sublime. To And about evening come yourself alone, To know the reason of this strange restraint.
sublime another time. Shakspeare.
When mercury sublimate is resublimed with fresh That Christ's dying for all is the express doctrine mercury, it becomes mercurius dulcis, which is a of the scripture is manifested by the world, which is white tasteless earth, scarce dissolvable in water, and a word of the widest extent, and although it be mercurius dulcis resublimed with spirit of salt returns sometimes used more restrainedly, yet never doth sig. into mercury sublimate.
Newton. nify a far smaller disproportionable part of the world. RESULT, v. a. & n. s.) Fr. resulter; Lat.
Hammond. RESULTANCE, n. S. Sresulto. To fly or What moved our parents to transgress his will come back; follow as a consequence: resiliFor one restraint, lords of the world besides?
ence; consequence; the act of resulting.
Rue prospers much, if set by a fig-tree ; which is hand of the painter more restrainable than the pen of
caused, not by reason of friendship, but by extraction the poet.
' of a contrary juice; the one drawing juice fit to result
sweet the other bitter. Bacon's Natural History. If nothing can relieve us, we must with patience
Sound is produced between the string and the air, submit unto that restraint, and expect the will of the by the return or the result of the string, which was restrainer. Brmene's Vulgar Errours.
strained by the touch to his former place. Bacon. If all were granted, yet it must be maintained Such huge extremes, when nature doth unite, within any bold restraints, far otherwise than it is re- Wonder from thence results, from thence delight. ceived. Browne.
Pleasure and peace do naturally result from a holy most distant conception. Among the Jews, the 3. Suod lite.
Tillotson's Sermons. belief of a future and separate existence for a Puriny ot land is the result of a tull and satiated long time was deemed no essential article of quini men in irade sektom lay money out upon their creed; but from different passages in Isaiah, Tund, till their protit has brought in more than tra le Daniel, Ezekiel, and Job, many inferred the can employ.
reality of a general resurrection. This resurrecI ponti di solution of the first carth, this very face
tion appears to have been a general opinion
Buricet. or things world inmediately result. These timus are a result or judgment upon fait.
among the Pharisees; for although the Sadducees
Southe believed that there was no resurrection, neither The horror of an object may overbear the pleasure angel nor spirit, yet the Pharisees confessed resulting from its greatness.
Addison. both. This resurrection of the dead to judgment With many a weary step, and many a groan, is now generally, and almost universally, mainlp the high bill be heaves a huge round stone; tained by Christians. Numberless fanciful conThe huge round stone, resulting with a bound, jectures have been made respecting the manner Thunders impetuous down, and smokes along the in which the resurrection is to be accomplished; sround.
Pope's Odyssey. the identity of the matter of the bodies raised, Rude, passionate, and mistaken results bre, at with that of those which died; the place and certain times, fallen from great assemblies. Siripi.
: state of the souls during their separation from Their effects are often very disproportionabile to
the body, &c.; but, as no decisive opinion can the principles and parts that result from the analysis.
be formed on these subjects, we think it totally
unnecessary to take up room with mere unsupRESUME', v. a.) Lat. rusumo. To take
ported hypotheses. See THEOLOGY. Rrst'MABLE, adj. back or again: resumable,
RESISCITITE, 1.6.) Lat. resuscito. To Rulm'Mox, s. recoverable; what may be
Rust (LATION, 11. s. Istir up anew; revive: tüken back: resumption, the act of taking back.
the noun substantive corresponding That opportunity, Which then they had to take from's, to resume
lle have beasts and birds for dissections, though We have a win. Shakspeurt. (''mbelve.
distrs parts, which you account vital, be perished Wearied, forsaken, and pursued at last, and taken forth, resuscituting of some that seem dead All safety in despois of safety place,
Bucon. ('ourages be thence resumne's, resolved to bear
Your very obliging manner of enquiring after All their assaulis, since 'tis in vain to tour.
me, at your resuscitation, should have been sooner
Denhum. answered ; I sincerely rejoice at your recovery. If there be any fault, it is the resumplion or the
Pope. dwelling too long upon his arruments.
la. REST-CULATION, in medicine. See DROWNING. He'll enter into glory and resume his stat.
RE’T 111., v.0.dll.s.) Fr. retailer; Ital. reDelton.
RETAILTR, N. S. S taglio. To redivide; This was but an indulgence, and therefore resume sell in small quantities; detail : such sale or dible by the victor, unless there intervened any czpitu vision : a retailer is a dealer in goods by retail. lation to the contrary. Alihis, with look serene, be raised his head,
lle is furnished with no certainties,
lore than he haply may retail from nie. Reason resumed her place, and passion tied.
From these particulars we may guess at the rest, Ther resume what has been obtained fraudulently
as retailers do of the whole piece, by taking a view of by suprise, and upon wrony suggestions.
Ill encouragement should be given to artificers : The universal voice of the people seeming to call for some kind of resumption, the writer of these papers
and those who make should also vend and retail their commodities.
Locke. thought it might not be unseasonable to publish a
The author, to prevent such a monopoly of sense, discourse upon grants.
is resolved to deal in it himself by retuit. Addison. RESURVEY, 4.a. Re and survey. To re
The sage dame, view ; survey again.
By names of toasts, retails cach battered jade. I have', with cursory eye, o'erglanced the articles ;
Pope. Appoint some of your council presently
Me force a wretched trade by beating down the To sit with us, once more with better heed
sale, To reuniey them.
Shukspeure. Henry 1. And selling basely by retail. Swift's Miscellanies. RESTRREC'TION, 1. s. Fr. resurrection : History, which ought to record truth and to teach Span, and l'ort. re surtcion; Lat. resurrectiv,
istFordi wisdom, often sets out with retailing fictions and Revival from the dead ; return from the grave.
absurdities. Robertson. History of Scotland. The Sadducees were grieved, that they taught and
RETAIV', 7.4.& 1.1.) Fr. retenir; Span.tepreached through Jesus the resurrection from the RETAINER.
Stoner ; Ital. ritenere ; dead.
icts iv. 2. Lat. relinco. To keep as a possession; keep in Vor after resurrection shall he stay
use', in service, or in pay: as a verb neuter, to Longer on earth, than certain times t'appear belong to depend on : a retainer is an adherent; To his disciples.
Milton. dependent; act of keeping dependents. Perhaps there was nothing ever done in all past ages, and which was not a publick fact, so well at
Is they did not like to retain God in their know. sted as the resurrection of Christ. Nate ledge, God gave them over to a reprobate mind.
Romans i. 22. RESURRECUON, in theology, is that event the Receive him that is mine own bowels ; whom I belief of which constitutes one of the principal would have retained with me. Philemon xii. 13. articles in the Christian creed: and of which the II here is the patience now, wisest of the heathen vhilosophers had not the That you so oft have boasted to retain? Shakespeare.
You now are mounted,
RETCH'LESS, adj. Written wretchless, Where powers are your retainers. Id. properly also RECKLESS, which see. Careless By another law, the king's officers and fariners He struggles into breath, and cries for aid; rere to forfeit their places and holds, in case of un- Then helpless in his mother's lap is laid : awful retainer, or partaking in unlawful assemblies. He creeps, he walks, and, issuing into man,
Bacon's Henry VII, Grudges their life from whence his own began; E Though the' offending part felt mortal pain, Retchless of laws affects to rule alone. Dryden. Che' imunortal part its knowledge did retain.
· RETECʻTION, n. S. Lat. retectus. The act
Denham. of discovering to view.
This is rather a restoration of a body to its own
colour, or a tetection of its native colour, than a In animals many actions depend upon their living
Boyle. orm, as well as that of mixtion, and, though they vholly seem to retain to the body, depart upon dis
RETENTIVE, adj. ) Fr. retentif ; Lat. inion.
RETEN'TIVENESS, n. s. (retentus. Having the · Although they retain the word mandrake in the RETEN’TION.
power of retaining ext, yet they retract it in the margin. Id. or withholding; having memory: the noun sub· These betray upon the tongue no heat nor cor- stantive corresponding. osiveness, but coldness, mixed with a somewhat It keepeth sermons in memory, and doth in that anguid relish retaining to bitterness. Boyle.
respect, although not feed the soul of man, yet help The vigour of this arm was never vain;
the retentive force of that stomach of the mind. And that my wonted prowess I retuin,
Hooker. * Witness these heaps of slaughter. Dryden.
No woman's heart '. Whatever ideas the mind can receive and contem
So big to hold so much ; they lack retention. plate without the help of the body, it is reasonable
Shakspeare. to conclude it can retain without the help of the I sent the old and miserable king body too.
To some retention and appointed guard. Id. A Benedictine convent has now retained the most
Have I been ever free, and must my house - learned father of their order to write in its defence.
Be my retentive enemy, my gaol ?
To remember a song or tune, our souls must be in A combination of honest men would endeavour to harmony continually running over in a silent whisper extirpate all the profligate immoral retainers to each
those musical accents, which our retentive faculty is
those side, that have nothing to recommend them but an have nothing to recommend them but an preserver of.
Glanville. - implicit submission to their leaders.
Retention is the keeping of those simple ideas, One darling inclination of mankind affects to be a which from sensation or reflection the mind hath reretainer to religion ; the spirit of opposition, that ceived.
Locke. lived long before christianity, and can easily subsist The backward learner makes amends another way without it.
Swifi. expiating his want of docility with a deeper and a RETAINING FEE, the first fee given to a serjeant more rooted retention.
South. or counsellor at law, in order to prevent his In Tot'nam fields the brethren with amaze * pleading on the contrary side.
Prick all their ears up, and forget to graze; RETAKE', v. a. Re and take. To take
Long Chancery-lane retentive rolls the sound,
And courts to courts return it round and round. again.
A day should be appointed, when the remonstrance RETFORD, East, a borough, market town, - should be retaken into consideration. Clarendon. and parish of Nottinghamshire, near the river
RETAL'IATE, v. a.) Lat. re and talio. To Idle, seven miles north from Tuxford, and 141
RETALIA'TION. S return by giving like north by west from London. The town is well - for like; repay; requite: requital.
built, has a free grammar-school, a hospital, and - They thought it no irreligion to prosecute the se. an alms-house; also a town-hall, in which the
verest retaliation or revenge ; so that at the same time sessions for the town are held. The county astheir outward man might be a saint, and their inward sizes are held here, alternately with Nottingham. man a devil.
South. The church, called the Corporation, is a neat God, graciously becoming our debtor, takes what Gothic building, with a handsome square tower. is done to others as done to himself, and by promise The environs of this town abound in hop plantaobliges himself to full retaliation. Calamy's Sermons. tions, and a canal to the Trent passes near it.
It is very unlucky to be obliged to retaliate the in- The manufactures are chiefly those of hats and juries of authors, whose works are so soon forgotten sail-cloth. It is incorporated under two bailiffs, that we are in danger of appearing the first aggressors.
a steward, and twelve aldermen, and sends two
members to parliament; the right of election is To hinder; to obstruct in swiftness of course.
0. in the corporation and freemen. The market on
Saturday is well supplied with hops, corn, malt, Out of this a man may devise the means of altering and provisions. the colour of birds, and the retardation of hoary RETIARII, in antiquity, gladiators who
Bacon. fought in the Roman amphitheatre. They were This disputing way of enquiry is so far from ad
dressed in a short coat, having a fuscina or tri
do vancing science that it is no inconsiderable retarder.
• dent in the left hand, and a net in the right. Some years it hath also retarded, and come far
With this they endeavoured to entangle their adlater than usually it was expected. Brourne.
versaries, that they might then with their trident Nor kings nor nations
despatch them : on their heads they wore only a One moment can retard the appointed hour. hat, tied under the chin with a broad riband.
Dryden. RETICULA, or RETICULE, in astronomy,
is a contrivance for measuring the exact quantity
There appears of eclipses. This instrument, introduced by the The long retinue of a prosperous reign, Academy of Sciences at Paris, is a little frame, A series of successful years.
Dryden. consisting of thirteen fine threads, parallel and RETIRADE, in fortification, a kind of reequidistant from each other, placed in the focus trenchment made in a body of a bastion, or of the object-glasses of telescopes; that is, in other work, which is to be disputed inch by the place where the image of the luminary is inch after the defences are dismantled. It painted in its full extent; consequently the usually consists of two faces, which make a rediameter of the sun or moon is hereby seen di- entering angle. When a breach is made in 2 vided into twelve equal parts or digits; so that, bastion, the enemy may also make a retirade or to find the quantity of the eclipse, there is nothing new fortification behind it. to do but 10 number the luminous and the dark RETIRE, v. a.. v. n. &ns. Fr. retirer : parts. As a square reticule is only proper for RETIRED NESS, n. s.
Lat. retraho? the diameter, not for the circumference, of the RETIREMENT.
To withdraw; luminary, it is sometimes made circular by retreat; go off'; leave company ; take away : as drawing six concentric equidistant circles. This a noun substantive (obsolete), retreat ; recession; represents the phases of the eclipse perfectly. place of privacy: retiredness corresponding: See ASTRONOMY.
retirement is the act of withdrawing; private RETICULATED, cuj. Latin retuulatus. abode or habit; state of being withdrawn. Made of network; formed with interstitial va
Set up the standard towards Zion, retire, stay not. cuities.
Jeremiah. The intervals of the cavities, rising a little, make l e brake up his court, and retired himself, his a pretty kind of reticuluted work.
Wooduurd on Fossils.
wife, and children into a forest thereby. Sidney. RETICULUM, Lat., i. e. a little or casting
lle, our hope, might have retired his power
• And driven into despair an enemy's hate. net, was applied by the Romans to a particular
Shuksproute. mode of constructing their buildings. In the
I heard his praises in pursuit. city of Salino are still to be seen remains of some But ne'er, till now, his scandal of relire. Id. walls, evidently of Roman origin from the reticu. There may be as great a variety in retiring and lum. This structure consists of small pieces of withdrawing men's conceit in the world, as in obtru. baked earth cut lozengewise, and disposed with ding them.
Bacon. great regularity on the angles, so as to exhibit to The battle and the retire of the English succours the eye the appearance of cut diamonds; and were the causes of the loss of that dutchy. Id. was called reticular from its resemblance to fish- The mind contracts herself, and shrinketh in. ing nets. The Romans always concealed it under And to herself she gladly doth retire. Daries. a coating.
The parliament dissolved, and gentlemen charged RETIFORM, adj. Lat. retiformis. Ilaving to retire to their country habitations. Hayuurd. the form of a net.
Like one, who in her third widowhood doth proThe uvevus coat and inside of the choroides are
fess blackeued, that the rays may not be reflected back- Herself a nun, ty'd to retiredness, ward to confound the sight; and, if any be by the So affects my muse now a chaste fallowness. relitorm coat reflected, they are soon choaked in the
Dunne. black inside of the ueva.
R:14. Language most shews a man; speak that I may RETUVO. sometimes called Rhetzmo, a sea- see thee; it springs out of the most retired and in
most parts of us.
Ben Jonson, port of Candia, situated on the north coast of
After some slight skirmishes, he retired himself the island, about forty miles west of the town of
into the castle of Farnham.
Clarendon. Candin. It extends a considerable way along My retirement there tempted me to divert those the shore, and has still a citadel, on a sharp pro- melancholy thoughts. Denham's Dedication, jecting rock, built, as well as a fort at the other
Thou open'st wisdom's way, end of the town, for the protection of the har And giv'st access, though secret she retire. Milton. bour. The latter is now in ruins, and the port
Eve, who unseen itself almost blocked up with sand. The popu Yet all had heard with audible lament, lation amounts to about 6000, employed for the Discovered soon the place of her retire. Id most part in agriculture and the culture of the Short retirement urges sweet return.
Hydra-like, the fire vine, or in making soap from olive oil. Long.
Lifts up his hundred heads to aim his way; 24° 21' E., lat. 35° 20' N.
And scarce the wealthy can one-half retire, RETINA, in anatomy, the expansion of the
Before he rushes in to share the prey. Dryden. optic nerves over the bottom of the eye, where
Some, accustomed to retired speculations, run na. the sense of vision is first received. See ANA- tural of
tural philosophy into metaphysical notions and the TOMY and OPTICS,
abstract generalities of logick. .
Locke. RETI'NU E, n. S. Fr. retenue ; Ital. ritenuti, While you, my lord, the rural shades admire, of Lat. retinco. A number attending upon a And from Britannia's publick posts retire, principal person; a train.
Me into foreign realms my fate conveys. Addison. Not only this your ill-licensed fool,
Caprea had been the retirement of Augustus for But other of your insolent retinue,
some time, and the residence of Tiberius for many Do hourly carp and quarrel. Shakspeare. years.
What followers, what retinue can'st thou gain, The old fellow scuttled out of the room, and reOr at thy heels the dizzy multitude,
Arbuthnot. I onger than thou can'st feed them on thy cost?
How could he have the leisure and retiredness of Milton. the cloister, to perform all those acts of devotion il,