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In my view, the Christian religion is the most important and one of the first things in which all children, under a free government ought to be instructed... No truth is more evident to my mind than that the Christian religion must be the basis of any government intended to secure the rights and privileges of a free people.
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1828 Noah Webster Dictionary
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1828.mshaffer.comWord [appearance]

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appearance

APPE'ARANCE, n.

1. The act of coming into sight; the act of becoming visible to the eye; as, his sudden appearance surprised me.

2. The thing seen; a phenomenon; as an appearance in the sky.

3. Semblance; apparent likeness.

There was upon the tabernacle as it were the appearance of fire. Num. 9.

4. External show; semblance assumed, in opposition to reality or substance; as, we are often deceived by appearances; he has the appearance of virtue.

For man looketh on the outward appearance. 1Sam. 16.

5. Personal presence; exhibition of the person; as, he made his first appearance at court or on the stage.

6. Exhibition of the character; introduction of a person to the public in a particular character, as a person makes his appearance in the world, as a historian, an artist, or an orator.

7. Probability; likelihood. This sense is rather an inference from the third or fourth; as probability is inferred from external semblance or show.

8. Presence; mien; figure; as presented by the person, dress or manners; as, the lady made a noble appearance.

9. A being present in court; a defendant's filing common or special bail to a process.

10. An apparition.



Evolution (or devolution) of this word [appearance]

1828 Webster1844 Webster1913 Webster

APPE'ARANCE, n.

1. The act of coming into sight; the act of becoming visible to the eye; as, his sudden appearance surprised me.

2. The thing seen; a phenomenon; as an appearance in the sky.

3. Semblance; apparent likeness.

There was upon the tabernacle as it were the appearance of fire. Num. 9.

4. External show; semblance assumed, in opposition to reality or substance; as, we are often deceived by appearances; he has the appearance of virtue.

For man looketh on the outward appearance. 1Sam. 16.

5. Personal presence; exhibition of the person; as, he made his first appearance at court or on the stage.

6. Exhibition of the character; introduction of a person to the public in a particular character, as a person makes his appearance in the world, as a historian, an artist, or an orator.

7. Probability; likelihood. This sense is rather an inference from the third or fourth; as probability is inferred from external semblance or show.

8. Presence; mien; figure; as presented by the person, dress or manners; as, the lady made a noble appearance.

9. A being present in court; a defendant's filing common or special bail to a process.

10. An apparition.

AP-PEAR'ANCE, n.

  1. The act of coming into sight; the act of becoming visible to the eye; as, his sudden appearance surprised me.
  2. The thing seen; a phenomenon; as, an appearance in the sky.
  3. Semblance; apparent likeness. There was upon the tabernacle as it were the appearance of fire. Num. ix.
  4. External show; semblance assumed, in opposition to reality or substance; as, we are often deceived by appearances; he has the appearance of virtue. For man looketh on the outward appearance. 1 Sam. xvi.
  5. Personal presence; exhibition of the person; as, he made his first appearance at court or on the stage.
  6. Exhibition of the character; introduction of a person to the public in a particular character; as, a person makes his appearance in the world, as an historian, an artist, or an orator.
  7. Probability; likelihood. – Bacon. This sense is rather an inference from the third or fourth; as, probability is inferred from external semblance or show.
  8. Presence; mien; figure; as presented by the person, dress or manners; as, the lady made a noble appearance.
  9. A being present in court; a defendant's filing common or special bail to a process.
  10. An apparition. – Addison.

Ap*pear"ance
  1. The act of appearing or coming into sight; the act of becoming visible to the eye; as, his sudden appearance surprised me.
  2. A thing seed; a phenomenon; a phase; an apparition; as, an appearance in the sky.
  3. Personal presence; exhibition of the person; look; aspect; mien.

    And now am come to see . . .
    It thy appearance answer loud report.
    Milton.

  4. Semblance, or apparent likeness; external show. pl. Outward signs, or circumstances, fitted to make a particular impression or to determine the judgment as to the character of a person or a thing, an act or a state; as, appearances are against him.

    There was upon the tabernacle, as it were, the appearance of fire.
    Num. ix. 15.

    For man looketh on the outward appearance.
    1 Sam. xvi. 7.

    Judge not according to the appearance.
    John. vii. 24.

  5. The act of appearing in a particular place, or in society, a company, or any proceedings; a coming before the public in a particular character; as, a person makes his appearance as an historian, an artist, or an orator.

    Will he now retire,
    After appearance, and again prolong
    Our expectation?
    Milton.

  6. Probability; likelihood.

    [Obs.]

    There is that which hath no appearance.
    Bacon.

  7. The coming into court of either of the parties; the being present in court; the coming into court of a party summoned in an action, either by himself or by his attorney, expressed by a formal entry by the proper officer to that effect; the act or proceeding by which a party proceeded against places himself before the court, and submits to its jurisdiction.

    Burrill. Bouvier. Daniell.

    To put in an appearance, to be present; to appear in person. -- To save appearances, to preserve a fair outward show.

    Syn. -- Coming; arrival; presence; semblance; pretense; air; look; manner; mien; figure; aspect.

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Appearance

APPE'ARANCE, noun

1. The act of coming into sight; the act of becoming visible to the eye; as, his sudden appearance surprised me.

2. The thing seen; a phenomenon; as an appearance in the sky.

3. Semblance; apparent likeness.

There was upon the tabernacle as it were the appearance of fire. Numbers 9:15.

4. External show; semblance assumed, in opposition to reality or substance; as, we are often deceived by appearances; he has the appearance of virtue.

For man looketh on the outward appearance 1 Samuel 16:7

5. Personal presence; exhibition of the person; as, he made his first appearance at court or on the stage.

6. Exhibition of the character; introduction of a person to the public in a particular character, as a person makes his appearance in the world, as a historian, an artist, or an orator.

7. Probability; likelihood. This sense is rather an inference from the third or fourth; as probability is inferred from external semblance or show.

8. Presence; mien; figure; as presented by the person, dress or manners; as, the lady made a noble appearance

9. A being present in court; a defendant's filing common or special bail to a process.

10. An apparition.

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Bible Study

— Kasey (Clayton, NC)

Word of the Day

importance

IMPORT'ANCE, n.

1. Weight; consequence; a bearing on some interest; that quality of any thing by which it may affect a measure, interest or result. The education of youth is of great importance to a free government. A religious education is of infinite importance to every human being.

2. Weight or consequence in the scale of being.

Thy own importance know.

Nor bound thy narrow views to things below.

3. Weight or consequence in self-estimation.

He believes himself a man of importance.

4. Thing implied; matter; subject; importunity. [In these senses, obsolete.]

Random Word

regent

RE'GENT, a. [L. regens, from rego, to rule.

1. Ruling; governing; as a regent principle.

2. Exercising vicarious authority.

Queen regent, a queen who governs; opposed to queen consort.

RE'GENT, n.

1. A governor; a ruler; in a general sense; as Uriel, regent of the sun.

2. One invested with vicarious authority; one who governs a kingdom in the minority, absence or disability of the king.

3. In colleges, a teacher of arts and sciences, having pupils under his care, generally of the lower classes; those who instruct the higher classes being called professors.

4. In English universities, a master of arts under five years standing, and a doctor under two.

5. In the state of New york, the member of a corporate body which is invested with the superintendence of all the colleges, academies and schools in the state. This board consists of twenty one members, who are called "the regents of the university of the state of New York." They are appointed and removable by the legislature. They have power to grant acts of incorporation for colleges, to visit and inspect all colleges, academies and schools, and to make regulations for governing the same.

Noah's 1828 Dictionary

First dictionary of the American Language!

Noah Webster, the Father of American Christian education, wrote the first American dictionary and established a system of rules to govern spelling, grammar, and reading. This master linguist understood the power of words, their definitions, and the need for precise word usage in communication to maintain independence. Webster used the Bible as the foundation for his definitions.

This standard reference tool will greatly assist students of all ages in their studies.

No other dictionary compares with the Webster's 1828 dictionary. The English language has changed again and again and in many instances has become corrupt. The American Dictionary of the English Language is based upon God's written word, for Noah Webster used the Bible as the foundation for his definitions. This standard reference tool will greatly assist students of all ages in their studies. From American History to literature, from science to the Word of God, this dictionary is a necessity. For homeschoolers as well as avid Bible students it is easy, fast, and sophisticated.


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1828 Noah Webster Dictionary

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