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As to prevent water from forcing its way through shells, at the head of the animal. The inside the seams, a small pump is suspended at P

for was capable of containing the operator, and air the purpose of pumping out the water, when it sufficient to support him thirty minutes, without has risen to the height of a few inches in the receiving fresh air. At the boctom, opposite to lower cylinder. Four hooks, 9, 9, 9, 9, soldered the entrance, was fixed a quantity of lead for to the lower part of the cylinder, are for the ballast. At one edge, which was directly before purpose of suspending weights froin them. the operator, who sat upright, was an oar for

The jacket r (fig. 4), with short sleeves that rowing forward or backward. At the other edge cover the upper part of the arms, serves to pre was a rudder for steering. An aperture, at the vent the water from penetrating through the bottom, with its valve, was designed to admit joining of the cylinders where the one is inserted water, for the purpose of descending; and two into the other, as also through the holes for the brass forcing-pumps served to eject the water arms, as it is bound fast round both parts of the within, when necessary for ascending. At the cylinder, and likewise round the arms. The case top there was likewise an oar for ascending or is the same with the drawers, which are bound descending, or continuing at any particular close round the knees.

depth. A water-gauge, or barometer, deterFig. 7 represents a brass elastic bandage, em mined the depth of descent, a compass directed ployed for fastening on the jacket; and which, the course, and a ventilator within 'supplied the when hooked together, is screwed fast by means ressel with fresh air, when on the surface. of the screw s, three inches in length; a brass The entrance into the vessel was elliptical, bandage is here used, because leather is apt to and so small as barely to admit a person. This stretch, and on that account might he dangerous. entrance was surrounded with a broad elliptical

The reservoir a (fig. 4), applied in such a iron band, the lower edge of which was let into manner that it can be screwed off, is for the pur- the wood, of which the body of the vessel was pose of collecting the small quantity of water that made, in such a manner as to give its utmost might force itself into the breathing pipe when support to the body of the vessel against the long used, and which otherwise would be in con- pressure of the water. Above the upper edge of tinual motion, and render hreathing disagreeable. this iron band there was a brass crown, or cover,

A man, named Frederick William Joachim, a resembling a hat with its crown and brim, which huntsman by profession, dived in the above ap- shut water-tight upon the iron band ; the crown paratus into the (der, near Breslau, where the was hung to the iron band with hinges, so as to water is of considerable depth, and the current turn over sideways when opened. To make it strong, on the 24th of June, 1797, before a great perfectly secure when shut, it might be screwed number of spectators, and sawed through the down upon the band by the operator, or by a trunk of a tree which was lying at the bottom.

person without. The Diving BLADDER is a machine invented There were in the brass crown three round by Borelli, and by him preferred, though without doors, one directly in front, and one on each much reason, to the diving bell. It is a globular side, large enough to put the hand through. vessel of brass or copper, about two feet in dia- When open, they admitted fresh air; their shutmeter, which contains the diver's head. It is ters were ground perfectly tight into their places fixed to a goat's skin habit exactly fitted to his with emery, hung with hinges, and secured in person. Within the vessel are pipes, by means their places when shut. There were likewise of which a circulation of air is contrived; and several small glass windows in the crown for the person carries an air-pump by his side, by looking through, and for admitting light in the which he can make himself heavier or lighter as day-time, with covers to secure them. There fishes do, by contracting or dilating their air were two air-pipes in the crown. A ventilator bladder. By these means he thought all the oh- within drew fresh air through one of the airjections to which other diving machines are liable pipes, and discharged it into the lower part of were entirely obviated, and particularly that of the vessel; the fresh air introduced by the venwant of air; the air which had been breathed, tilator expelled the impure light air through the being, as he imagined, deprived of its noxious other air-pipe. Both air-pipes were qualities by circulating through the pipes. These structed, that they shut themselves whenever the advantages, however, it is evident, are only ima- water rose near their tops, so that no water could ginary. The diver's limbs, being defended from enter through them, and opened themselves imthe pressure of the water only by a goat's skin, mediately after they rose abore the water. would infallibly be crushed if he descended to The vessel was chiefly filled with lead fixed to any considerable depth ; and, from the discove- its bottom; when this was sufficient, a quantity ries now made, by Dr. Priestley and others, it is was placed within, more or less, according to the abundantly evident, that air, which is once ren- weight of the operator; its ballast made it so dered foul by breathing, canuot, in any degree, stiff, that there was no danger of oversetting. be restored hy circulation through pipes. The vessel, with all its appendages, and the

The following description of a Diving-VESSEL operator, was sufficient to settle it very low in in rented by Mr. Bushnell, of Connecticut, is the water. About 200 lbs. of the lead, at the given in the Philosophical Transactions of Ame- bottom for ballast, would be let down forty or rica :-The external shape of the sub-marine fifty feet below the vessel; this enabled the vessel bore some resemblance to two upper tor- operator to rise instantly to the surface of the toise-shells, of equal size, joined together; the water, in case of accident. place of entrance into the vessel being repre- , When the operator would descend, he placed sented by the opening made by the swell of the his foot on the top of a brass valve, depressing

SO con

VESSE L. at, by which he opened a large aperture in the plate, perforated full of holes, to receive the bottom of the vessel, through which the water water, and prevent any thing from choking the entered at his pleasure; when he had admitted a passage, or stopping the valve from shutting. sufficient quantity, he descended very gradually; The brass valve might likewise be forced into its if he admitted 100 much, he ejected as much as place with a screw, if necessary. The air-pipes was necessary to obtain an equilibrium, by the had a kind of hollow sphere, fixed round the top two brass forcing-pumps, which were placed at of each, to secure the air-pipe valves from ineach hand. Whenever the vessel leaked, or he jury; these hollow spheres were perforated full would ascend to the surface, he also made use of of holes, for the passage of the air through the these forcing-pumps. When the skilful operator pipes; within the air. pipes were shutters to sehad obtained an equilibrium, he could row up- cure them, should any accident happen to the ward, or downward, or continue at any parti- pipes, or the valves on their tops. cular depth, with an oar, placed near the top of Wherever the external apparatus passed through the vessel, formed upon the principle of the the body of the vessel, the joints were round, screw,

the axis of the oar entering the vessel ; and formed by brass pipes, which were driven by turning the oar one way, he raised the vessel, into the wood of the vessel; the holes through by turning it the other way he depressed it. the pipes were very exactly made, and the iron

A glass tube, eighteen inches long, and one inch rods, which passed through them, were turned in diameter, standing upright, its upper end closed, in a lathe to fit them; the joints were also kept and its lower end, which was open, screwed into full of oil, to prevent rust and leaking. Particular a brass pipe, through which the external water attention was given to bring every part, recessary had a passage into the glass tube, served as a for performing the operations, both within and water-gauge, or barometer. There was a piece without the vessel, before the operator, and as of cork, with phosphorus on it, put into the conveniently as could be devised; so that every water-gauge. When the vessel descended, the thing might be found in the dark, except the water rose in the water-gauge, condensing the water gauge and the compass, which were visible air within, and bearing the cork, with its phos- by the light of the phosphorus, and nothing rephorus, on its surface. By the right of the phos- quired the operator to turn to the right hand, or phrous, the ascent of the water in the gauge was to the left, to perform any thing necessary. rendered visible, and the depth of the vessel Description of a magazine, and its appenunder water ascertained by a graduated line. dages, designed to be conveyed, by the sub

An oar, formed upon the principle of the marine vessel, to the bottom of a ship:-- In the screw, was fixed in the fore part of the vessel ; fore part of the brim of the crown of the subits axis entered the vessel, and being turned one marine vessel was a socket, and an iron tube, way, rowed the vessel forward, but being turned passing through the socket; the tube stood upthe other way, rowed it backward; it was made right, and could slide up and down in the to be turned by the hand or foot.

socket, six inches; at the iop of the tube was a A rudder, hung to the hinder part of the wood-screw, fixed by means of a rod, which vessel, commanded it with the greatest ease. The passed through the tube, and screwed the woodrudder was made very elastic, and might be used screw fast, upon the top of the tube. By pushing for rowing forward.' Its tiller was within the the wood-screw up against the bottom of a ship, vessel, at the operator's right hand, fixed, at a and turning it at the same time, it would enter right angle, on an iron rod, which passed through the planks; driving would also answer the same the side of the vessel ; the rod had a crank on purpose: when the wood-screw was firmly its outside end, which commanded the rudder, fixed, it could be cast off by unscrewing the road, by means of a rod extending from the end of which fastened it upon the top of the tube. the crank to a kind of tiller, fixed upon the left Behind the sub-marine vessel was a place, hand of the rudder. Raising and depressing the above the rudder, for carrying a large powderfirst-mentioned tiller, turned the rudder as the magazine; this was made of two pieces of oak case required.

timber, large enough, when hollowed out, to A compass, marked with phosphorus, directed contain 150 lbs. of powder, with the apparatus the course, both above and under the water; used in firing it, and was secured in its place by and a line and lead sounded the depth when ne a screw, turned by the operator. A strong cessary.

piece of rope extended from the magazine to the The internal shape of the vessel, in every pos- wood-screw above-mentioned, and was fastened sible section of it, verged towards an ellipsis, as to both. When the wood-screw was fixed, and near as the design would allow, but every hori- to be cast off from its tube, the magazine was to zoutal section, although elliptical, yet as near to be cast off likewise by unscrewing it, leaving it a circle as could be admitted. The body of the hanging to the wood-screw; it was lighter than the vessel was 'nade exceedingly strong; and to water, that it might rise up against the object to strengthen it as much as possible, a firm piece which the wood-screw and itself were fastened. of wood was framed, parallel to the conjugate Within the magazine was an apparatus, condiameter, to prevent the sides from yielding to structed to run any proposed length of time, the great pressure of the incumbent water, in a under twelve hours; when it had run out its deep immersion. This piece of wood was also time, it unpinioned a strong lock, resembling a a seat for the operator.

gun-lock, which gave fire to the powder. This Every opening was well secured. The pumps apparatus was so pinioned, that it could not poshad two sets of valves. The aperture at the sibly move, till, by casting off the magazine from bottom, for admitting water, was covered with a the vessel, it was set in motion.

course.

The skilful operator could swim so low on the he supposed, a bar of iron, which passes from surface of the water, as to approach very near a the rudder-hinge, and is spiked under the ship's ship, in the night, without fear of being disco- quarter. Had he moved a few inches, which he vered, and might, if he chose, approach the stem might have done, without rowing, he would proor stern above water, with very little danger. bably have found wood where he might have He could sink very quickly, keep at any depth fixed the screw; or, if the ship were sheathed he pleased, and row a great distance in any di- with copper, he might easily have pierced it: rection he desired, without coming to the sur but not being well skilled in the management of face; and, when he rose to the surface, he could the vessel, in attempting to move to another soon obtain a fresh supply of air, when, if ne place, he lost the ship; after seeking her in vain, cessary, he might descend again, and pursue his for some time, he rowed some distance, and rose

to the surface of the water, but found day-light The first experiment made was with about two had advanced so far, that he durst not renew the ounces of gunpowder, which were exploded attempt. The adventurer said he could easily four feet under water, to prove to some of the have fastened the magazine under the stem of first personages in Connecticut that powder the ship, above water, as he rowed up to the stern, would take fire under water.

and touched it before he descended. Had he The second experiment was made with two fastened it there, the explosion of 150 lbs. of pounds of powder, enclosed in a wooden bottle, powder, the quantity contained in the magazine, and fixed under a hogshead, with a two-inch oak must have been fatal to the ship. In his return plank between the hogshead and the powder; the from the ship to New York, he passed near Gobogshead was loaded with stones as deep as it vernor's Island, and thought he was discovered could swim; a wooden pipe descending through by the enemy on the island ; being in haste to the lower head of the hogshead, and through the avoid the danger he feared, he cast off the magaplank, into the powder contained in the bottle, zine, as he imagined it retarded him in the was primed with powder. A match put to the swell, which was very considerable. After the priming exploded the powder, which produced a magazine had been cast off one hour, the time very great effect, rending the plank into pieces, the internal apparatus was set to run, it blew up demolishing the hogshead, and casting the stones with great violence. and the ruins of the hogshead, with a body of Afterwards, there were two attempts made in water, many feet into the air, to the astonishment Hudson's river, above the city, but they effected of the spectators. This experiment was likewise nothing. Mr. Fulton, we believe, afterwards made for the satisfaction of the gentlemen above- improved on this machine in England, but the mentioned.

attempts to use it proved equally abortive. There were afterwards made many experi

DIVEʻRGE, v. n.? ments of a similar nature, some of them with

Lat. divergo. To tend Diverge’nt, adj. S

3 large quantities of powder; they all produced point. very violent explosions, much more than suffi Homogeneal rays, which flow from several points cient for any purpose had in view.

of any object, and fall perpendicularly on any reflectIn the first essays with the sub-marine vessel, ing surface, shall afterwards diverge from so many the inventor took care to prove its strength tó points.

Newton.

Thus when the mother-bird on moss-wove nest sustain the great pressure of the incumbent

Lulls her fond brood beneath her plumy breast water, when sunk deep, before he trusted any

Warmth from her tender heart diffusive springs person to descend much below the surface; and

she shields them with diverging wings. he never suffered any person to go under water

Darwin. without having a strong piece of rigging made fast to it, until he found him well acquainted

DIVERGENT, or DIVERGING Lines, in with the operations necessary for his safety. from each other. They are opposed to conver

geometry, are those which constantly recede After that, he made him descend, and continue at particular depths, without rising or sinking, gent, or converging lines, whose distances conrow by the compass, approach a vessel, go under tinually approach nearer to each other, and her, and fix the wood-screw, mentioned before, become still less and less. Those lines which into her bottom, &c., until he thought him converge the one way, diverge the other. sufficiently expert to put any design in execution.

DIVERGENT Rays, in optics, are those which, It required many trials to make a person of going from a point of the visible object, are discommon ingenuity'a skilful operator; the first persed, and continually depart one from another, employed was very ingenious, and made himself in proportion as they are removed from the master of the business, but was taken sick in object : in which sense it is opposed to converthe campaign of 1776, at New York, before he gent. See Optics.

DI'VERS, adj. Lat. diversus. Several; sunhad an opportunity to make use of his skill,

Out of use. and never recovered his health sufficiently after- dry; more than one. wards.

We have divers examples in the church of such as, Experiments inade with a sub-marine vessel. by fear, being compelled to sacrifice' to strange gods, After various attempts to find an operator to his repented, and kept still the office of preaching the

gospel.

Whitgift. wish, Mr. Bushnell sent one, who appeared more

The teeth breed when the child is a year and a expert

than the rest, from New York, to a fifty- half old : then they cast them, and new ones come gun ship, lying not far from Governor's Island. about seven years; but divers have backward teeth He went under the ship, and attempted to fix come at twenty, some at thirty and forty. the wood-screw into her bottom, but struck, as

Bacon's Natural History. Vol. VII.

2 A.

And chari

Time travels in divers paces with divers persons. principles, or manners of diversification, shou.d gensI'll tell you who time ambles withal, who time trots rate differing colours.

Boyle on Colours. rithal, who time gallops withal, and who he stands This, which is here called a change of wil., is not still withal.

Shakspeare. a change of his will, but a change in the object, DIVERSE', v. 11. & adj. Lat. diversus. See

which seems to make a diversification of the will, bu.

indeed is the same will diversified. Divers'ITY, n. s. DIVERSIFY. To

Hale's Origin of Mankind. Diverseʼly, adv. differ: different; in

The country being diversified between hills and dales, various directions. Diversity, is dissimilitude; woods and plains, one place more clear, another variety; distinct existence. Diversely, differently; more darksome, it is a pleasant picture. Sidney. variously.

It was easier for Homer to find proper sentiments A nothir clerenesse is of the sunne, a nothir clere- for Grecian generals, than for Milton to diversify his nesse of the moone, and a nothir clerenesse is of infernal council with proper characters. sterres, and a sterre diuersith fro a sterre in clereness.

Addison's Spectator. Wiclif. 1 Cor. 15. Nor less attractive is the woodland scene Mi britheren, deme al ioie wbanne ye fallen into Diversified with trees of every growth, dyurse temptacions. Id. James 4. Alike yet various.

Corper. . Four great beasts came up from the sea, diverse one

DIVEʻRT, v. a.

Fr. divertir ; Lat. from another.

Dan, vii. 3.

Dive'rsion, n. s. divertere, from dis And for there is so grete diversite

DIVERTER, n. S.

away,andverto to turn. In English and in writing of our tonge

Dive'ruISE, v. a. To turn off, or from, So praie I to God, that none misurrte the

DIVERTISEMENT, 1. s. a particular course : Ne the misse-metre for defaute of tonge.

Dive'rtive, adj. hence, to amuse; tu Chaucer. Troilus and Cressida.

please; to exbilarate. Diversion,' says Di. Then is there in this diversity no contrariety. Johnson, seems to be somewhat lighter than

Hooker.

amusement, and less forcible than pleasure.' DiBut yet their various and perplexed course,

vertise is an obsolete synonyme of divert. DiObserved in diverse ages, doth enforce Men to find out so many eccentrique parts,

vertisement is an old word recently revived, and Such diverse downright lines, such overthwarts

applied to musical compositions of a particuAs disproportion that form. pure

Donne.

lar cast. Divertive is recreative, amusing. Both of them do diversely work, as they have their

Knots, by the conflux of the meeting sap, medium diversely disposed. Bacon's Natural History.

Infect the sound pine, and divert his grain,

Tortive and errant, from his course of growth. Leicester bewrayed a desire to plant him in the

Shakspeare. queen's favour, which was diversely interpreted by such

Frights, changes, borrours, as thought that great artizan of courts to do nothing

Divert and crack, rend and deracinate by chance, nor much by affcction.

Wotton.

The unity and married calm of states. Eloquence is a great and diverse thing, nor did she

Cutting off the tops, and pulling off the buds, work yet ever favour any man so much as to be wholly his.

Ben Jonson.

retention of the sap for a time, and diversion of it to They cannot be divided, but they will prove oppo

the sprouts that were not forward.

Bacon's Nat. Hist. site ; and, not resting in a bare diversity, rise into a contrariety.

South. The kings of England would have had an absolute Considering any thing as existing at any determined conquest of Ireland, if their whole power had been time and place, we compare it with itself existing at employed; but still there arose sundry occasions, another time, and thereon form the ideas of identity which divided and diverted their power some other way. and diversity.

Locke,

Davies on Ireland. William's arm

Alas, how simple, to these cates compared, Could nought avail, however famed in war;

Was that crude apple that diverted Eve! Nor armies leagued, and diversely assayed

Milton. Paradise Regained. To curb his power.

Philips.

Angling was, after tedious study, a rest to his mind, On life's vast ocean diversely we sail ;

a cheerer of his spirits, and a diverter of sadness. Reason the card, but passion is the gale. Pope.

Walton. The most common diversity of human constitutions Let orators instruct, let them divertise, and let them arises from the solid parts, as to their different degrees move us; this is what is properly meant by the word of strength and tension. Arbuthnot on Aliment. salt.

Dryden. And in the whole there is a magnificence like that

He finds no reason to have his rent abated, because ascribed to Chinese plantation, the magnificence of

a greater part of it is diverted from his landlord. Johnson.

Looke vast extent and endless diversity.

You for those ends whole days in council sit, DIVER'SIFY, v. a. Fr. diversifier; Sp. And the diversions of your youth forget. Diversifica'tion, n. s. $ Portug. and Italian

Waller. diversificare, from Lat. diversum, i.e. dis, di

How fond soever men are of bad divertisement, it versely, and verto, or verso to turn, and facio to

will prove mirth which ends in heaviness. make. To make different; discriminate ; varie

Government of the Tongue. gate : diversification is variety of form, color, or

What can that man fear, who takes care to please quality; change.

a Being that is so able to crush all his adversaries ? a There is, in the producing of some species, a com. Being that can divert any misfortune from befalling position of matter, which may be much diversified.

him, or turn any such misfortune to his advantage? Bacon.

Addison's Guardian, If you consider how variously several things inay They diverted raillery from improper objects, ant be compounded, you will not wonder that such fruitful gave a new turn to ridicule. Id. Freeholder

dressed it up

Such productions of wit and humour as expose

She shines, vice and folly, furnish useful diversions to readers. Revolved on heaven's great axle, and her reign

Id. With thousand lesser lights dividual holds, Nothing more is requisite for producing all the va With thousand thousand stars !

Milton. riety of colours, and degrees of refrangibility, than If on such petty merits you confer that the rays of light be bodies of different sizes ; the

So vast a prize, let each his portion share : least of which may make violet, the weakest and dark Make a just dividend ; and, if not all, est of the colours, and be more easily diverted by re The greater part to Diomede will fall. fracting surfaces from the right course; and the rest,

Dryden's Fables. as they are bigger and bigger, make the stronger and

You must go more lucid colours, blue, green, yellow, and red, and Where seas, and winds, and deserts will divide you. be more and more difficultly diverted, Newton.

Dryden. I would not exclude the common accidents of life,

Cham and Japhet were heads and princes over their nor even things of a pleasant and diverting nature, so

families, and had a right to divide the earth by families. they are innocent, from conversation. Rogers.

Locke.

Money, the great divider of the world, hath, by 2 I have ranked this diversion of Christian practice strange revolution, been the great uniter of a divided among the effects of our contentions.

people.

Swift. Decay of Piety.

Each person shall adapt to himself his peculiar DIVEST', or

Fr. devestir ; share, like other dividends. Decay of Piety. DEVEST', v. a. & n. s. Lat.devestire, from DIVEST'URE, 1. s. Sde, privative, and

To remedy this inconvenience, it will be necessary

to divide their troughs into small compartments, in vestio, to clothe, à vestis; Gr. £o0ns, a garment. such a manner, that each of them may be capable of To denude, strip: divesture the act of disrobing containing water ; but this is seldom or never doue. or stripping.

Franklin. Then of his arms Androgeus he divests ;

It so happened that persons had a single office His swords, his shield, he takes, and plumed crests. divided between them who had never spoken to each

Denham. other in their lives ; until they found themselves, Let us divest the gay phantom of temporal happi- they knew not how, pigging together, heads and points, ness of all that false lustre and ornament in which in the same truckle-bed. the pride, the passions, and the folly of men havo

Burke. Character of Lord Chatham.

Rogers. DIVIDEND. See ARITHMETIC. The diresture of mortality dispenses them from DIVIDEND OF STOcks is a share of the interthose laborious and avocating duties which are here

est of stocks erected on public funds, as the requisite to be performed. Boyle's Seraphick Love.

South Sea, &c., divided among and paid to the DIVI'DE, 0.a. & v.n. Fr. diviser ; Span. adventurers half-yearly. Divin'ABLE, adj. and Port. dividir; Ital.

DIVINE', v. a., v. n., n. s., & adj. Fr. diDivi'dant, adj. and Lat. dividere, from Divina'TION, n. s.

vin; Ital. DIV'IDEND, n. s. dis, diversely, and DIVINE'LY, adv.

Span. and Divid'er, video, to see, a di DIVI'NER, n. s.

Port. diDividual, adj. vided thing being seen Divine'ness,

vino; Lat. in more parts than one. -Ainsworth. To part Divin'ERESS, n. s., fem.

divinus ; into different pieces; hence to disunite; sepa Divin'ITY, n. s.

from didi, rate; distribuie : as a neuter verb, to sunder; the gods; Gr. dioc. See Deity. To foreknow, break concord or friendship; differ. A dividend foretell, or presage, truly falsely : as a neuter is an allotted share; in arithmetic, however, it is verb to utter prognostics, or feel presages; to the sum to be divided: dividual is used by Mil- conjecture : divination is the foreseeing, or foreton for divided; and dividant by Shakspeare, for telling, future events, or pretending so to do: separable; distinguishable.

diviner and divineress those who make this preLet there be a firmament in the midst of the tension. Divine, as an adjective, is partaking waters, and let it divide the waters from the waters. of the nature of, or proceeding from, God;

Genesis. superhuman ; excellent : divinely, a correspondThere shall five in one house be divided. Luke. ing adverb : divineness and divinity, participa

Rend us in sunder, thou canst not divide tion of the nature of God; Godhead: The GodOur bodies so, but that our souls are tied,

head, the Supreme Being. And we can love by letters still and gifts,

And it was don whanne we gheden to preir, that And thoughts, and dreams; love never wanteth

a damysel that hadde a spirit of dyuyracioun meete shifts.

Donne.

us which ghaf greet wynnyng to her lordis in dyuyLove cools, friendship falls off,

nyng.

Wiclif Dedis. 16. Brothers divide. Shakspeare. King Lear.

Surely there is no enchantment against Jacob, nei. How could communities maintain

ther is there any divination against Israel. Numbers. Peaceful commerce from dividable shores ?

Certain tokens they noted in birds, or in the entrails

Shakspeare.
Twinned brothers of one womb,

of beasts, or by other the like frivolous divinations.

Hooker. Whose procreation, residence, and birth, Scarce is dividant, touch with several fortunes. Id.

The Grecians most divinely have given to the activo According as the body moved, the divider did more perfection of men, a name expressing both beauty and

Id. and more enter into the divided body; so it joined goodness, itself to some new parts of the medium, or divided Then is Cæsar and he knit together. If I were body, and did in like manner forsake others.

to divine of this unity, I would not prophesy so. Digby m the Soul.

Shakspeare.

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