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Attaint [ ATTA'INT, v.t. [See Attainder.]1. To taint or corrupt; to extinguish ... ] :: Search the 1828 Noah Webster's Dictionary of the English Language (FREE) :: 1828.mshaffer.com
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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 [attaint]

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attaint

ATTA'INT, v.t. [See Attainder.]

1. To taint or corrupt; to extinguish the pure or inheritable blood of a person found guilty of treason or felony, by confession, battle, or verdict, and consequent sentence of death, or by special act of Parliament.

No person shall be attainted of high treason where corruption of blood is incurred, but by the oath of two witnesses, &c.

2. To taint, as the credit of jurors, convicted of giving a false verdict. This is done by special writ of attaint. The conviction of such a crime attaints the reputation of jurors, and renders them infamous.

3. To disgrace; to cloud with infamy; to stain.

4. To taint or corrupt.

ATTA'INT, n.

1. A stain, spot or taint. [See taint.]

2. Any thing injurious; that which impairs. Obs.

3. A blow or wound on the hinder feet of a horse.

4. A writ which lies after judgment against a jury for giving a false verdict in any court of record.



Evolution (or devolution) of this word [attaint]

1828 Webster1844 Webster1913 Webster

ATTA'INT, v.t. [See Attainder.]

1. To taint or corrupt; to extinguish the pure or inheritable blood of a person found guilty of treason or felony, by confession, battle, or verdict, and consequent sentence of death, or by special act of Parliament.

No person shall be attainted of high treason where corruption of blood is incurred, but by the oath of two witnesses, &c.

2. To taint, as the credit of jurors, convicted of giving a false verdict. This is done by special writ of attaint. The conviction of such a crime attaints the reputation of jurors, and renders them infamous.

3. To disgrace; to cloud with infamy; to stain.

4. To taint or corrupt.

ATTA'INT, n.

1. A stain, spot or taint. [See taint.]

2. Any thing injurious; that which impairs. Obs.

3. A blow or wound on the hinder feet of a horse.

4. A writ which lies after judgment against a jury for giving a false verdict in any court of record.

AT-TAINT, n.

  1. A stain, spot or taint. [See Taint.] – Shak.
  2. Any thing injurious; that which impairs. [Obs.] – Shak.
  3. A blow or wound on the hinder feet of a horse. – Farriery.
  4. A writ which lies after judgment against a jury for giving a false verdict in any court of record.

AT-TAINT, v.t. [See Attainder.]

  1. To taint or corrupt; to extinguish the pure or inheritable blood of a person found guilty of treason or felony, by confession, battle, or verdict, and consequent sentence of death, or by special act of Parliament. No person shall be attainted of high treason where corruption of blood is incurred, but by the oath of two witnesses, &c. – Stat. 7 and 8, Will. III.
  2. To taint, as the credit of jurors, convicted of giving a false verdict. This is done by special writ of attaint. The conviction of such crime attaints the reputation of jurors, and renders them infamous.
  3. To disgrace; to cloud with infamy; to stain. – Spenser.
  4. To taint or corrupt. – Shak.

At*taint"
  1. To attain] to get act; to hit.

    [Obs.]
  2. Attainted; corrupted.

    [Obs.] Shak.
  3. A touch or hit.

    Sir W. Scott.
  4. To find guilty; to convict; -- said esp. of a jury on trial for giving a false verdict.

    [Obs.]

    Upon sufficient proof attainted of some open act by men of his own condition.
    Blackstone.

  5. A blow or wound on the leg of a horse, made by overreaching.

    White.
  6. To subject (a person) to the legal condition formerly resulting from a sentence of death or outlawry, pronounced in respect of treason or felony; to affect by attainder.

    No person shall be attainted of high treason where corruption of blood is incurred, but by the oath of two witnesses.
    Stat. 7 *** 8 Wm. III.

  7. A writ which lies after judgment, to inquire whether a jury has given a false verdict in any court of record; also, the convicting of the jury so tried.

    Bouvier.
  8. To accuse] to charge with a crime or a dishonorable act.

    [Archaic]
  9. A stain or taint; disgrace. See Taint.

    Shak.
  10. To affect or infect, as with physical or mental disease or with moral contagion; to taint or corrupt.

    My tender youth was never yet attaint
    With any passion of inflaming love.
    Shak.

  11. An infecting influence.

    [R.] Shak.
  12. To stain; to obscure; to sully; to disgrace; to cloud with infamy.

    For so exceeding shone his glistring ray,
    That Ph(?)bus' golden face it did attaint.
    Spenser.

    Lest she with blame her honor should attaint.
    Spenser.

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Attaint

ATTA'INT, verb transitive [See Attainder.]

1. To taint or corrupt; to extinguish the pure or inheritable blood of a person found guilty of treason or felony, by confession, battle, or verdict, and consequent sentence of death, or by special act of Parliament.

No person shall be attainted of high treason where corruption of blood is incurred, but by the oath of two witnesses, etc.

2. To taint, as the credit of jurors, convicted of giving a false verdict. This is done by special writ of attaint The conviction of such a crime attaints the reputation of jurors, and renders them infamous.

3. To disgrace; to cloud with infamy; to stain.

4. To taint or corrupt.

ATTA'INT, noun

1. A stain, spot or taint. [See taint.]

2. Any thing injurious; that which impairs. obsolete

3. A blow or wound on the hinder feet of a horse.

4. A writ which lies after judgment against a jury for giving a false verdict in any court of record.

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— Kerri (Glenshaw, PA)

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.]

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rabato

RABA'TO, n. A neckband or ruff. [Not in use.]

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