PALL, n. [L. pallium.]1. A cloke; a mantle of state.2. The mantle of an archbishop.3. The cloth thrown over a dead body at funerals.
PALL, n. In heraldry, a figure like the Greek.
PALL, v.t. To cloke; to cover or invest.
PALL, v.i. [Gr. old.]1. To become vapid; to lose strength, life, spirit or taste; to become insipid; as, the liquor palls. Beauty soon grows familiar to the lover, Fades in the eye and palls upon the sense.
PALL, v.t. To make vapid or insipid. Reason and reflection--blunt the edge of the keenest desires, and pall all his enjoyments.1. To make spiritless; to dispirit; to depress. The more we raise our love, The more we pall and cool and kill his ardor.2. To weaken; to impair; as, to pall fortune.3. To cloy; as the palled appetite.