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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 [crowd]

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crowd

CROWD, CROWTH, n. An instrument of music with six strings; a kind of violin.




Evolution (or devolution) of this word [crowd]

1828 Webster1844 Webster1913 Webster

CROWD, CROWTH, n. An instrument of music with six strings; a kind of violin.


CROWD, n. [Sax. cruth, cread. See Crew.]

  1. Properly, a collection; a number of things collected, or closely pressed together.
  2. A number of persons congregated and pressed together, or collected into a close body without order; a throng. Hence,
  3. A multitude; a great number collected.
  4. A number of things near together; a number promiscuously assembled or lying near each other; as, a crowd of isles in the Egean Sea.
  5. The lower orders of people; the populace; the vulgar. – Dryden.

CROWD, v.i.

  1. To press in numbers; as, the multitude crowded through the gate or into the room.
  2. To press; to urge forward; as, the man crowded into the room.
  3. To swarm or be numerous.

CROWD, v.t.

  1. To press; to urge; to drive together.
  2. To fill by pressing numbers together without order; as, to crowd a room with people; to crowd the memory with ideas.
  3. To fill to excess. Volumes of reports crowd a lawyer's library.
  4. To encumber by multitudes. – Shak.
  5. To urge; to press by solicitation; to dun.
  6. In seamanship, to crowd sail, is to carry an extraordinary force of sail, with a view to accelerate the course of a ship, as in chasing or escaping from an enemy; to carry a press of sail.

Crowd
  1. To push, to press, to shove.

    Chaucer.
  2. To press together or collect in numbers; to swarm; to throng.

    The whole company crowded about the fire.
    Addison.

    Images came crowding on his mind faster than he could put them into words.
    Macaulay.

  3. A number of things collected or closely pressed together; also, a number of things adjacent to each other.

    A crowd of islands.
    Pope.

  4. An ancient instrument of music with six strings; a kind of violin, being the oldest known stringed instrument played with a bow.

    [Written also croud, crowth, cruth, and crwth.]

    A lackey that . . . can warble upon a crowd a little.
    B. Jonson.

  5. To play on a crowd; to fiddle.

    [Obs.] "Fiddlers, crowd on." Massinger.
  6. To press or drive together; to mass together.

    "Crowd us and crush us." Shak.
  7. To urge or press forward; to force one's self; as, a man crowds into a room.
  8. A number of persons congregated or collected into a close body without order; a throng.

    The crowd of Vanity Fair.
    Macaulay.

    Crowds that stream from yawning doors.
    Tennyson.

  9. To fill by pressing or thronging together; hence, to encumber by excess of numbers or quantity.

    The balconies and verandas were crowded with spectators, anxious to behold their future sovereign.
    Prescott.

  10. The lower orders of people; the populace; the vulgar; the rabble; the mob.

    To fool the crowd with glorious lies.
    Tennyson.

    He went not with the crowd to see a shrine.
    Dryden.

    Syn. -- Throng; multitude. See Throng.

  11. To press by solicitation; to urge; to dun; hence, to treat discourteously or unreasonably.

    [Colloq.]

    To crowd out, to press out; specifically, to prevent the publication of; as, the press of other matter crowded out the article. -- To crowd sail (Naut.), to carry an extraordinary amount of sail, with a view to accelerate the speed of a vessel; to carry a press of sail.

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Crowd

CROWD, CROWTH, noun An instrument of music with six strings; a kind of violin.

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The words in this dictionary are the most close to the definitions of the words used in the KJV Bible. I desire to use this as a Bible study tool.

— Debbie (Kinston, 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

poet-musician

POET-MUSI'CIAN, n. An appellation given to the bard and lyrist of former ages, as uniting the professions of poetry and music.

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