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J  () J is the tenth letter of the English ...
Jaal goat  () A species of wild goat (Capra Nubiana) found ...
Jab  (v. t.) To thrust; to stab; to punch. See ...
Jab  (n.) A thrust or stab. ...
Jabber  (v. i.) To talk rapidly, indistinctly, or unintelligibly; to ...
Jabber  (v. t.) To utter rapidly or indistinctly; to gabble; ...
Jabber  (n.) Rapid or incoherent talk, with indistinct utterance; gibberish. ...
Jabber  (n.) One who jabbers. ...
Jabbered  (imp. & p. p.) of Jabber ...
Jabbering  (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Jabber ...
Jabberingly  (adv.) In a jabbering manner. ...
Jabberment  (n.) Jabber. ...
Jabbernowl  (n.) Same as Jobbernowl. ...
Jabiru  (n.) One of several large wading birds of the ...
Jaborandi  (n.) The native name of a South American rutaceous ...
Jaborine  (n.) An alkaloid found in jaborandi leaves, from which ...
Jabot  (n.) Originally, a kind of ruffle worn by men ...
Jabot  (n.) An arrangement of lace or tulle, looped ornamentally, ...
Jacal  (n.) In Mexico and the south western United States, ...
Jacamar  (n.) Any one of numerous species of tropical American ...
Jacana  (n.) Any of several wading birds belonging to the ...
Jacaranda  (n.) The native Brazilian name for certain leguminous trees, ...
Jacaranda  (n.) A genus of bignoniaceous Brazilian trees with showy ...
Jacare  (n.) A cayman. See Yacare. ...
Jacchus  (n.) The common marmoset (Hapale vulgaris). Formerly, the name ...
Jacconet  (n.) See Jaconet. ...
Jaccouds  ...
Jacent  (a.) Lying at length; as, the jacent posture. ...
Jacinth  (n.) See Hyacinth. ...
Jack  (n.) A large tree, the Artocarpus integrifolia, common in ...
Jack  (n.) A familiar nickname of, or substitute for, John. ...
Jack  (n.) An impertinent or silly fellow; a simpleton; a ...
Jack  (n.) A popular colloquial name for a sailor; -- ...
Jack  (n.) A mechanical contrivance, an auxiliary machine, or a ...
Jack  (n.) A device to pull off boots. ...
Jack  (n.) A sawhorse or sawbuck. ...
Jack  (n.) A machine or contrivance for turning a spit; ...
Jack  (n.) A wooden wedge for separating rocks rent by ...
Jack  (n.) A lever for depressing the sinkers which push ...
Jack  (n.) A grating to separate and guide the threads; ...
Jack  (n.) A machine for twisting the sliver as it ...
Jack  (n.) A compact, portable machine for planing metal. ...
Jack  (n.) A machine for slicking or pebbling leather. ...
Jack  (n.) A system of gearing driven by a horse ...
Jack  (n.) A hood or other device placed over a ...
Jack  (n.) In the harpsichord, an intermediate piece communicating the ...
Jack  (n.) In hunting, the pan or frame holding the ...
Jack  (n.) A portable machine variously constructed, for exerting great ...
Jack  (n.) The small bowl used as a mark in ...
Jack  (n.) The male of certain animals, as of the ...
Jack  (n.) A young pike; a pickerel. ...
Jack  (n.) The jurel. ...
Jack  (n.) A large, California rock fish (Sebastodes paucispinus); -- ...
Jack  (n.) The wall-eyed pike. ...
Jack  (n.) A drinking measure holding half a pint; also, ...
Jack  (n.) A flag, containing only the union, without the ...
Jack  (n.) A bar of iron athwart ships at a ...
Jack  (n.) The knave of a suit of playing cards. ...
Jack  (n.) A coarse and cheap mediaeval coat of defense, ...
Jack  (n.) A pitcher or can of waxed leather; -- ...
Jack  (v. i.) To hunt game at night by means ...
Jack  (v. t.) To move or lift, as a house, ...
Jack Ketch  () A public executioner, or hangman. ...
Jack-a-dandy  (n.) A little dandy; a little, foppish, impertinent fellow. ...
Jack-a-lent  (n.) A small stuffed puppet to be pelted in ...
Jack-o-lantern  (n.) See Jack-with-a-lantern, under 2d Jack. ...
Jackal  (n.) Any one of several species of carnivorous animals ...
Jackal  (n.) One who does mean work for another's advantage, ...
Jackanapes  (n.) A monkey; an ape. ...
Jackanapes  (n.) A coxcomb; an impertinent or conceited fellow. ...
Jackaroo  () Alt. of Jackeroo ...
Jackaroo  (v. i.) To be a jackaroo; to pass one's ...
Jackass  (n.) The male ass; a donkey. ...
Jackass  (n.) A conceited dolt; a perverse blockhead. ...
Jackdaw  (n.) See Daw, n. ...
Jackeen  (n.) A drunken, dissolute fellow. ...
Jackeroo  () A young man living as an apprentice on ...
Jacket  (n.) A short upper garment, extending downward to the ...
Jacket  (n.) An outer covering for anything, esp. a covering ...
Jacket  (n.) In ordnance, a strengthening band surrounding and reenforcing ...
Jacket  (n.) A garment resembling a waistcoat lined with cork, ...
Jacket  (v. t.) To put a jacket on; to furnish, ...
Jacket  (v. t.) To thrash; to beat. ...
Jacketed  (a.) Wearing, or furnished with, a jacket. ...
Jacketing  (n.) The material of a jacket; as, nonconducting jacketing. ...
Jackies  (pl. ) of Jacky ...
Jackknife  (n.) A large, strong clasp knife for the pocket; ...
Jackman  (n.) One wearing a jack; a horse soldier; a ...
Jackman  (n.) A cream cheese. ...
Jackmen  (pl. ) of Jackman ...
Jackpudding  (n.) A merry-andrew; a buffoon. ...
Jacksaw  (n.) The merganser. ...
Jackscrew  (n.) A jack in which a screw is used ...
Jackslave  (n.) A low servant; a mean fellow. ...
Jacksmith  (n.) A smith who makes jacks. See 2d Jack, ...
Jacksnipe  (n.) A small European snipe (Limnocryptes gallinula); -- called ...
Jacksnipe  (n.) A small American sandpiper (Tringa maculata); -- called ...
Jacksonian  ...
Jackstay  (n.) A rail of wood or iron stretching along ...
Jackstone  (n.) One of the pebbles or pieces used in ...
Jackstone  (n.) A game played with five small stones or ...
Jackstraw  (n.) An effigy stuffed with straw; a scarecrow; hence, ...
Jackstraw  (n.) One of a set of straws of strips ...
Jackwood  (n.) Wood of the jack (Artocarpus integrifolia), used in ...
Jacky  (n.) Dim. or pet from Jack ...
Jacky  (n.) A landsman's nickname for a seaman, resented by ...
Jacky  (n.) English gin. ...
Jacob  (n.) A Hebrew patriarch (son of Isaac, and ancestor ...
Jacobaean lily  () A bulbous plant (Amaryllis, / Sprekelia, formosissima) ...
Jacobean  (a.) Alt. of Jacobian ...
Jacobian  (a.) Of or pertaining to a style of architecture ...
Jacobin  (n.) A Dominican friar; -- so named because, before ...
Jacobin  (n.) One of a society of violent agitators in ...
Jacobin  (n.) A fancy pigeon, in which the feathers of ...
Jacobin  (a.) Same as Jacobinic. ...
Jacobine  (n.) A Jacobin. ...
Jacobinic  (a.) Alt. of Jacobinical ...
Jacobinical  (a.) Of or pertaining to the Jacobins of France; ...
Jacobinism  (n.) The principles of the Jacobins; violent and ...
Jacobinize  (v. t.) To taint with, or convert to, Jacobinism. ...
Jacobinized  (imp. & p. p.) of Jacobinize ...
Jacobinizing  (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Jacobinize ...
Jacobite  (n.) A partisan or adherent of James the Second, ...
Jacobite  (n.) One of the sect of Syrian Monophysites. The ...
Jacobite  (a.) Of or pertaining to the Jacobites. ...
Jacobitic  (a.) Alt. of Jacobitical ...
Jacobitical  (a.) Of or pertaining to the Jacobites; characterized by ...
Jacobitism  (n.) The principles of the Jacobites. ...
Jacobus  (n.) An English gold coin, of the value of ...
Jacobuses  (pl. ) of Jacobus ...
Jaconet  (n.) A thin cotton fabric, between and muslin, used ...
Jacquard  (a.) Pertaining to, or invented by, Jacquard, a French ...
Jacqueminot  (n.) A half-hardy, deep crimson rose of the ...
Jacquerie  (n.) The name given to a revolt of French ...
Jactancy  (n.) A boasting; a bragging. ...
Jactation  (n.) A throwing or tossing of the body; a ...
Jactitation  (n.) Vain boasting or assertions repeated to the prejudice ...
Jactitation  (n.) A frequent tossing or moving of the body; ...
Jaculable  (a.) Fit for throwing. ...
Jaculate  (v. t.) To throw or cast, as a dart; ...
Jaculated  (imp. & p. p.) of Jaculate ...
Jaculating  (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Jaculate ...
Jaculation  (n.) The act of tossing, throwing, or hurling, as ...
Jaculator  () One who throws or casts. ...
Jaculator  () The archer fish (Toxotes jaculator). ...
Jaculatory  (a.) Darting or throwing out suddenly; also, suddenly thrown ...
Jadding  (n.) See Holing. ...
Jade  (n.) A stone, commonly of a pale to dark ...
Jade  (n.) A mean or tired horse; a worthless nag. ...
Jade  (n.) A disreputable or vicious woman; a wench; a ...
Jade  (n.) A young woman; -- generally so called in ...
Jade  (v. t.) To treat like a jade; to spurn. ...
Jade  (v. t.) To make ridiculous and contemptible. ...
Jade  (v. t.) To exhaust by overdriving or long-continued labor ...
Jade  (v. i.) To become weary; to lose spirit. ...
Jaded  (imp. & p. p.) of Jade ...
Jadeite  (n.) See Jade, the stone. ...
Jadery  (n.) The tricks of a jade. ...
Jading  (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Jade ...
Jadish  (a.) Vicious; ill-tempered; resembling a jade; -- applied to ...
Jadish  (a.) Unchaste; -- applied to a woman. ...
Jaeger  (n.) See Jager. ...
Jag  (n.) A notch; a cleft; a barb; a ragged ...
Jag  (n.) A part broken off; a fragment. ...
Jag  (n.) A cleft or division. ...
Jag  (v. t.) To cut into notches or teeth like ...
Jag  (n.) A small load, as of hay or grain ...
Jag  (v. t.) To carry, as a load; as, to ...
Jag  (n.) A leather bag or wallet; ...
Jag  (n.) saddlebags. ...
Jag  (n.) Enough liquor to make a man noticeably drunk; ...
Jaganatha  (n.) Alt. of Jaganatha ...
Jaganatha  (n.) See Juggernaut. ...
Jagannath  () Alt. of Juggernaut ...
Jagannatha  () Alt. of Juggernaut ...
Jager  (n.) A sharpshooter. See Yager. ...
Jager  (n.) Any species of gull of the genus Stercorarius. ...
Jagg  (v. t. & n.) See Jag. ...
Jagged  (imp. & p. p.) of Jag ...
Jagged  (a.) Having jags; having rough, sharp notches, protuberances, or ...
Jagger  (n.) One who carries about a small load; a ...
Jagger  (n.) One who, or that which, jags; specifically: (a) ...
Jaggery  (n.) Raw palm sugar, made in the East Indies ...
Jaggery palm  () An East Indian palm (Caryota urens) having leaves ...
Jagging  (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Jag ...
Jaggy  (a.) Having jags; set with teeth; notched; uneven; as, ...
Jaghir  (n.) A village or district the government and revenues ...
Jaghirdar  (n.) The holder of a jaghir. ...
Jagua palm  () A great Brazilian palm (Maximiliana regia), having immense ...
Jaguar  (n.) A large and powerful feline animal (Felis onca), ...
Jaguarondi  (n.) A South American wild cat (Felis jaguarondi), having ...
Jah  (n.) Jehovah. ...
Jahve  () A modern transliteration of the Hebrew word translated ...
Jahveh  () Alt. of Jahve ...
Jahvism  () The religion or worship of Yahweh (Jehovah), or ...
Jahvism  () Use of Yahweh as a name of God. ...
Jahvist  (a.) Alt. of Jahvistic ...
Jahvist  () Alt. of Jehovist ...
Jahvistic  (a.) See Jehovist, Jehovistic. ...
Jahwist  () Alt. of Jehovist ...
Jail  (n.) A kind of prison; a building for the ...
Jail  (v. t.) To imprison. ...
Jailer  (n.) The keeper of a jail or prison. ...
Jain  (n.) Alt. of Jaina ...
Jaina  (n.) One of a numerous sect in British India, ...
Jainism  (n.) The heterodox Hindoo religion, of which the most ...
Jairou  (n.) The ahu or Asiatic gazelle. ...
Jak  (n.) see Ils Jack. ...
Jakes  (n.) A privy. ...
Jakie  (n.) A South American striped frog (Pseudis paradoxa), remarkable ...
Jako  (n.) An African parrot (Psittacus erithacus), very commonly kept ...
Jakob-Creutzfeldt  ...
Jakwood  (n.) See Jackwood. ...
Jalap  (n.) The tubers of the Mexican plant Ipomoea purga ...
Jalapic  (a.) Of or pertaining to jalap. ...
Jalapin  (n.) A glucoside found in the stems of the ...
Jalons  (n. pl.) Long poles, topped with wisps of straw, ...
Jalousie  (n.) A Venetian or slatted inside window blind. ...
Jalousied  (a.) Furnished with jalousies; as, jalousied porches. ...
Jam  (n.) A kind of frock for children. ...
Jam  (n.) See Jamb. ...
Jam  (v. t.) To press into a close or tight ...
Jam  (v. t.) To crush or bruise; as, to jam ...
Jam  (v. t.) To bring (a vessel) so close to ...
Jam  (n.) A mass of people or objects crowded together; ...
Jam  (n.) An injury caused by jamming. ...
Jam  (n.) A preserve of fruit boiled with sugar and ...
Jamacina  (n.) Jamaicine. ...
Jamadar  (n.) Same as Jemidar. ...
Jamaica  (n.) One of the West India is islands. ...
Jamaican  (a.) Of or pertaining to Jamaica. ...
Jamaican  (n.) A native or inhabitant of Jamaica. ...
Jamaicine  (n.) An alkaloid said to be contained in the ...
Jamb  (n.) The vertical side of any opening, as a ...
Jamb  (n.) Any thick mass of rock which prevents miners ...
Jamb  (v. t.) See Jam, v. t. ...
Jambee  (n.) A fashionable cane. ...
Jambes  (n.) Alt. of Jambeux ...
Jambeux  (n.) In the Middle Ages, armor for the legs ...
Jambolana  (n.) A myrtaceous tree of the West Indies and ...
Jambool  (n.) Alt. of Jambul ...
Jambooree  (n.) A noisy or unrestrained carousal or frolic; a ...
Jambul  (n.) The Java plum; also, a drug obtained from ...
Jamdani  (n.) A silk fabric, with a woven pattern of ...
Jamesonite  (n.) A steel-gray mineral, of metallic luster, commonly fibrous ...
Jamess powder  () Antimonial powder, first prepared by Dr. James, ar ...
Jamestown weed  () The poisonous thorn apple or stramonium (Datura stramonium), ...
Jammed  (imp. & p. p.) of Jam ...
Jamming  (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Jam ...
Jan  (n.) One of intermediate order between angels and men. ...
Jane  (n.) A coin of Genoa; any small coin. ...
Jane  (n.) A kind of twilled cotton cloth. See Jean. ...
Jane-of-apes  (n.) A silly, pert girl; -- corresponding to jackanapes. ...
Jangle  (v. i.) To sound harshly or discordantly, as bells ...
Jangle  (v. i.) To talk idly; to prate; to babble; ...
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