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v. i.
To growl or snarl as a dog.
a.
Having a rough, dry taste.
n.
An American and European composite plant (Achillea Millefolium) with very finely dissected leaves and small white corymbed flowers. It has a strong, and somewhat aromatic, odor and taste, and is sometimes used in making beer, or is dried for smoking. Called also milfoil, and nosebleed.
n.
The European bar-tailed godwit; -- called also yardkeep, and yarwhelp. See Godwit.
n.
A long knife, or short saber, common among Mohammedan nations, usually having a double curve, sometimes nearly straight.
n.
A gate. See 1st Gate.
n.
See Yawd.
n.
See Yawl.
v. i.
To yaup.
v. i.
To cry out like a child; to yelp.
n.
A cry of distress, rage, or the like, as the cry of a sickly bird, or of a child in pain.
n.
The blue titmouse.
n.
One who, or that which, yaups.
n.
A shrub (Ilex Cassine) of the Holly family, native from Virginia to Florida. The smooth elliptical leaves are used as a substitute for tea, and were formerly used in preparing the black drink of the Indians of North Carolina. Called also South-Sea tea.
imp. & p. p.
of Yaw
p. pr. & vb. n.
of Yaw
Yaw
v. i.
To rise in blisters, breaking in white froth, as cane juice in the clarifiers in sugar works.
Yaw
v. i. & t.
To steer wild, or out of the line of her course; to deviate from her course, as when struck by a heavy sea; -- said of a ship.
Yaw
n.
A movement of a vessel by which she temporarily alters her course; a deviation from a straight course in steering.
n.
A jade; an old horse or mare.

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