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Tuesday - December 11, 2018

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 [record]

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record

RECORD', v.t. [L. recorder, to call to mind, to remember, from re and cor, cordis, the heart or mind.]

1. To register; to enroll; to write or enter in a book or on parchment, for the purpose of preserving authentic or correct evidence of a thing; as, to record the proceedings of a court; to record a deed or lease; to record historical events.

2. To imprint deeply on the mind or memory; as, to record the sayings of another in the heart.

3. To cause to be remembered.

So ev'n and morn recorded the third day.

4. To recite; to repeat. [Not in use.]

5. To call to mind. [Not in use.]

RECORD', v.i. To sing or repeat a tune. [Not in use.]




Evolution (or devolution) of this word [record]

1828 Webster1844 Webster1913 Webster

RECORD', v.t. [L. recorder, to call to mind, to remember, from re and cor, cordis, the heart or mind.]

1. To register; to enroll; to write or enter in a book or on parchment, for the purpose of preserving authentic or correct evidence of a thing; as, to record the proceedings of a court; to record a deed or lease; to record historical events.

2. To imprint deeply on the mind or memory; as, to record the sayings of another in the heart.

3. To cause to be remembered.

So ev'n and morn recorded the third day.

4. To recite; to repeat. [Not in use.]

5. To call to mind. [Not in use.]

RECORD', v.i. To sing or repeat a tune. [Not in use.]


REC'ORD, n.

  1. A register; an authentic or official copy of any writing, or account of any facts and proceedings, entered in a book for preservation; or the book containing such copy or account; as, the records of statutes or of judicial courts; the records of a town or parish. Records are properly the registers of official transactions, made by officers appointed for the purpose, or by the officer whose proceedings are directed by law to be recorded.
  2. Authentic memorial; as, the records of past ages. Court of record, is a court whose acts and judicial proceedings are enrolled on parchment or in books for a perpetual memorial; and their records are the highest evidence of facts, and their truth cannot be called in question. Debt of record, is a debt which appears to be due by the evidence of a court of record, as upon a judgment or recognizance. Blackstone. Trial by record, is where a matter of record is pleaded, and the opposite party pleads that there is no such record. In this case, the trial is by inspection of the record itself no other evidence being admissible. Blackstone.

RE-CORD', v.i.

To sing or repeat a tune. [Not in use.] – Shak.


RE-CORD', v.t. [L. recordor, to call to mind, to remember, from re and cor, cordis, the heart or mind; Sp. recordar, to remind, also to awake from sleep; Port. to remind, to con a lesson, or get by heart; Fr. recorder, to con a lesson, also to record.]

  1. To register; to enroll; to write or enter in a book or on parchment, for the purpose of preserving authentic or correct evidence of a thing; as, to record the proceedings of a court; to record a deed or lease; to record historical events.
  2. To imprint deeply on the mind or memory; as, to record the sayings of another in the heart. – Locke.
  3. To cause to be remembered. So ev'n and morn recorded the third day. – Milton.
  4. To recite; to repent. [Not in use.] – Fairfax.
  5. To call to mind. [Not in use.] – Spenser.

Re*cord"
  1. To recall to mind; to recollect; to remember; to meditate.

    [Obs.] "I it you record." Chaucer.
  2. To reflect; to ponder.

    [Obs.]

    Praying all the way, and recording upon the words which he before had read. Fuller.

  3. A writing by which some act or event, or a number of acts or events, is recorded; a register; as, a record of the acts of the Hebrew kings; a record of the variations of temperature during a certain time; a family record.
  4. To repeat; to recite; to sing or play.

    [Obs.]

    They longed to see the day, to hear the lark
    Record her hymns, and chant her carols blest.
    Fairfax.

  5. To sing or repeat a tune.

    [Obs.] Shak.

    Whether the birds or she recorded best. W. Browne.

  6. An official contemporaneous writing by which the acts of some public body, or public officer, are recorded; as, a record of city ordinances; the records of the receiver of taxes.

    (b)
  7. To preserve the memory of, by committing to writing, to printing, to inscription, or the like; to make note of; to write or enter in a book or on parchment, for the purpose of preserving authentic evidence of; to register; to enroll; as, to record the proceedings of a court; to record historical events.

    Those things that are recorded of him . . . are written in the chronicles of the kings. 1 Esd. i. 42.

    To record a deed, mortgage, lease, etc., to have a copy of the same entered in the records of the office designated by law, for the information of the public.

  8. Testimony; witness; attestation.

    John bare record, saying. John i. 32.

  9. That which serves to perpetuate a knowledge of acts or events; a monument; a memorial.
  10. That which has been, or might be, recorded; the known facts in the course, progress, or duration of anything, as in the life of a public man; as, a politician with a good or a bad record.

  11. That which has been publicly achieved in any kind of competitive sport as recorded in some authoritative manner, as the time made by a winning horse in a race.

    Court of record (pron. r(?)*k(?)rd" in Eng.), a court whose acts and judicial proceedings are written on parchment or in books for a perpetual memorial. -- Debt of record, a debt which appears to be due by the evidence of a court of record, as upon a judgment or a cognizance. -- Trial by record, a trial which is had when a matter of record is pleaded, and the opposite party pleads that there is no such record. In this case the trial is by inspection of the record itself, no other evidence being admissible. Blackstone. -- To beat, or break, the record (Sporting), to surpass any performance of like kind as authoritatively recorded; as, to break the record in a walking match.

1828 Webster1844 Webster1913 Webster

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Record

RECORD', verb transitive [Latin recorder, to call to mind, to remember, from re and cor, cordis, the heart or mind.]

1. To register; to enroll; to write or enter in a book or on parchment, for the purpose of preserving authentic or correct evidence of a thing; as, to record the proceedings of a court; to record a deed or lease; to record historical events.

2. To imprint deeply on the mind or memory; as, to record the sayings of another in the heart.

3. To cause to be remembered.

So ev'n and morn recorded the third day.

4. To recite; to repeat. [Not in use.]

5. To call to mind. [Not in use.]

RECORD', verb intransitive To sing or repeat a tune. [Not in use.]

REC'ORD, noun

1. A register; an authentic or official copy of any writing, or account of any facts and proceedings, entered in a book for preservation; or the book containing such copy or account; as the records of statutes or of judicial courts; the records of a town or parish. Records are properly the registers of official transactions, made by officers appointed for the purpose, or by the officer whose proceedings are directed by law to be recorded.

2. Authentic memorial; as the records of past ages.

Court of record is a court whose acts and judicial proceedings are enrolled on parchment or in books for a perpetual memorial; and their records are the highest evidence of facts, and their truth cannot be called in question.

Debt of record is a debt which appears to be due by the evidence of a court of record as upon a judgment or a recognizance.

Trial by record is where a matter of record is pleaded and the opposite party pleads that there is no such record In this case, the trial is by inspection of the record itself, no other evidence being admissible.

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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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iceisle

ICEISLE, n. iceile. [ice and isle.] A vast body of floating ice,such as is often seen in the Atlantic, off the banks of Newfoundland.

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.

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