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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 [manage]

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manage

MAN'AGE, v.t.

1. To conduct; to carry on; to direct the concerns of; as, to manage a farm; to manage the affairs of a family.

What wars I manage, and what wreaths I gain.

2. To train or govern, as a horse.

They vault from hunters to the managed steed.

3. To govern; to control; to make tame or tractable; as, the buffalo is too refractory to be managed.

4. To wield; to move or use in the manner desired; to have under command.

Long tubes are cumbersome, and scarce to be easily managed.

5. To make subservient.

Antony managed him to his own views.

6. To husband; to treat with caution or sparingly.

The less he had to lose, the less he car'd

To manage lithesome life, when love was the reward.

7. To treat with caution or judgment; to govern with address.

It was much his interest to manage his protestant subjects.

MAN'AGE, v.i. To direct or conduct affairs; to carry on concerns or business.

Leave them to manage for thee.

MAN'AGE, n. Conduct; administration; as the manage of the state or kingdom.

1. Government; control,as of a horse, or the exercise of riding him.

2. Discipline; governance; direction.

3. Use; application or treatment.

Quicksilver will not endure the manage of the fire.

[This word is nearly obsolete in all its applications, unless in reference to horses. We now use management.]




Evolution (or devolution) of this word [manage]

1828 Webster1844 Webster1913 Webster

MAN'AGE, v.t.

1. To conduct; to carry on; to direct the concerns of; as, to manage a farm; to manage the affairs of a family.

What wars I manage, and what wreaths I gain.

2. To train or govern, as a horse.

They vault from hunters to the managed steed.

3. To govern; to control; to make tame or tractable; as, the buffalo is too refractory to be managed.

4. To wield; to move or use in the manner desired; to have under command.

Long tubes are cumbersome, and scarce to be easily managed.

5. To make subservient.

Antony managed him to his own views.

6. To husband; to treat with caution or sparingly.

The less he had to lose, the less he car'd

To manage lithesome life, when love was the reward.

7. To treat with caution or judgment; to govern with address.

It was much his interest to manage his protestant subjects.

MAN'AGE, v.i. To direct or conduct affairs; to carry on concerns or business.

Leave them to manage for thee.

MAN'AGE, n. Conduct; administration; as the manage of the state or kingdom.

1. Government; control,as of a horse, or the exercise of riding him.

2. Discipline; governance; direction.

3. Use; application or treatment.

Quicksilver will not endure the manage of the fire.

[This word is nearly obsolete in all its applications, unless in reference to horses. We now use management.]


MAN'AGE, n.

  1. Conduct; administration; as, the manage of the state or kingdom. [Obs.] Shak.
  2. Government; control, as of a horse, or the exercise of riding him.
  3. Discipline; governance; direction. L'Estrange.
  4. Use; application or treatment. Quicksilver will not endure the manage of the fire. Bacon. [This word is nearly obsolete in all its applications, unless in reference to horses. We now use management.]

MAN'AGE, v.i.

To direct or conduct affairs; to carry on concerns or business. Leave them to manage for thee. Dryden.


MAN'AGE, v.t. [Fr. menager; menage, house, household, house-keeping; It. maneggiare; Sp. and Port. manejar. The primary sense seems to be to lead.]

  1. To conduct; to carry on; to direct the concerns of; as, to manage a farm; to manage the affairs of a family. What wars I manage, and what wreaths I gain. Prior.
  2. To train or govern, as a horse. They vault from hunters to the managed steed. Young.
  3. To govern; to control; to make tame or tractable; as, the buffalo is too refractory to be managed.
  4. To wield; to move or use in the manner desired; to have under command. Long tubes are cumbersome, and scarce to be easily managed. Newton.
  5. To make subservient. Antony managed him to his own views. Middleton.
  6. To husband; to treat with caution or sparingly. The less he had to lose, the less he car'd / To manage lothesome life, when love was the reward. Dryden.
  7. To treat with caution or judgment; to govern with address. It was much his interest to manage his protestant subjects. Addison.

Man"age
  1. The handling or government of anything, but esp. of a horse; management; administration. See Manege.

    [Obs.]

    Young men, in the conduct and manage of actions, embrace more than they can hold. Bacon.

    Down, down I come; like glistering Phaëthon
    Wanting the manage of unruly jades.
    Shak.

    The unlucky manage of this fatal brawl. Shak.

    * This word, in its limited sense of management of a horse, has been displaced by manege; in its more general meaning, by management.

  2. To have under control and direction] to conduct; to guide; to administer; to treat; to handle.

    Long tubes are cumbersome, and scarce to be easily managed. Sir I. Newton.

    What wars Imanage, and what wreaths I gain. Prior.

  3. To direct affairs; to carry on business or affairs; to administer.

    Leave them to manage for thee. Dryden.

  4. Hence: Esp., to guide by careful or delicate treatment; to wield with address; to make subservient by artful conduct; to bring around cunningly to one's plans.

    It was so much his interest to manage his Protestant subjects. Addison.

    It was not her humor to manage those over whom she had gained an ascendant. Bp. Hurd.

  5. To train in the manege, as a horse; to exercise in graceful or artful action.
  6. To treat with care; to husband.

    Dryden.
  7. To bring about; to contrive.

    Shak.

    Syn. -- To direct; govern; control; wield; order; contrive; concert; conduct; transact.

1828 Webster1844 Webster1913 Webster

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Manage

MAN'AGE, verb transitive

1. To conduct; to carry on; to direct the concerns of; as, to manage a farm; to manage the affairs of a family.

What wars I manage and what wreaths I gain.

2. To train or govern, as a horse.

They vault from hunters to the managed steed.

3. To govern; to control; to make tame or tractable; as, the buffalo is too refractory to be managed.

4. To wield; to move or use in the manner desired; to have under command.

Long tubes are cumbersome, and scarce to be easily managed.

5. To make subservient.

Antony managed him to his own views.

6. To husband; to treat with caution or sparingly.

The less he had to lose, the less he car'd

To manage lithesome life, when love was the reward.

7. To treat with caution or judgment; to govern with address.

It was much his interest to manage his protestant subjects.

MAN'AGE, verb intransitive To direct or conduct affairs; to carry on concerns or business.

Leave them to manage for thee.

MAN'AGE, noun Conduct; administration; as the manage of the state or kingdom.

1. Government; control, as of a horse, or the exercise of riding him.

2. Discipline; governance; direction.

3. Use; application or treatment.

Quicksilver will not endure the manage of the fire.

[This word is nearly obsolete in all its applications, unless in reference to horses. We now use management.]

Why 1828?

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Mr. Webster uses Scripture as examples--and tries to define words with Scripture as a guide.

— Linus (Natick, MA)

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

prove

PROVE, v.t. prov. [L. probo.]

1. To try; to ascertain some unknown quality or truth by an experiment, or by a test or standard. Thus we prove the strength of gunpowder by experiment; we prove the strength or solidity of cannon by experiment. We prove the contents of a vessel by comparing it with a standard measure.

2. To evince, establish or ascertain as truth, reality or fact, by testimony or other evidence. The plaintiff in a suit, must prove the truth of his declaration; the prosecutor must prove his charges against the accused.

3. To evince truth by argument, induction or reasoning; to deduce certain conclusions from propositions that are true or admitted. If it is admitted that every immoral act is dishonorable to a rational being, and that dueling is an immoral act; then it is proved by necessary inference, that dueling is dishonorable to a rational being.

4. To ascertain the genuineness or validity of; to verify; as, to prove a will.

5. To experience; to try by suffering or encountering; to gain certain knowledge by the operation of something on ourselves, or by some act of our own.

Let him in arms the power of Turnus prove.

6. In arithmetic, to show, evince or ascertain the correctness of any operation or result. Thus in subtraction, if the difference between two numbers, added to the lesser number, makes a sum equal to the greater, the correctness of the subtraction is proved. In other words, if the sum of the remainder and of the subtrahend, is equal to the minuend, the operation of subtraction is proved to be correct.

7. To try; to examine.

Prove your own selves. 2 Cor. 13.

8. Men prove God, when by their provocations they put his patience to trial, Ps.95.; or when by obedience they make trial how much he will countenance such conduct, Mal.3.

PROVE, v.i. To make trial; to essay.

The sons prepare--

To prove by arms whose fate it was to reign.

1. To be found or to have its qualities ascertained by experience or trial; as, a plant or medicine proves salutary.

2. To be ascertained by the event or something subsequent; as the report proves to be true, or proves to be false.

3. To be found true or correct by the result.

4. To make certain; to show; to evince.

This argument proves how erroneous is the common opinion.

5. To succeed.

If the experiment proved not--

[Not in use.]

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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