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Old English Dictionary

 

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P . the sixteenth letter of the English alphabet, is a nonvocal consonant whose form and value come from the Latin, into which language the letter was brought, through the ancient Greek, from the Phoenician, its probable origin being Egyptian. Etymologically P is most closely related to b, f, and v; as hobble, hopple; father, paternal; recipient, receive. See B, F, and M.
Pa n. A shortened form of Papa.
Paage n. A toll for passage over another person's grounds.
Paard n. The zebra.
Paas n. Pace
Paas n. The Easter festival.
Pabular a. Of, pertaining to, or fit for, pabulum or food; affording food.
Pabulation n. The act of feeding, or providing food.
Pabulation n. Food; fodder; pabulum.
Pabulous a. Affording pabulum, or food; alimental.
Pabulum n. The means of nutriment to animals or plants; food; nourishment; hence, that which feeds or sustains, as fuel for a fire; that upon which the mind or soul is nourished; as, intellectual pabulum.
Pac n. A kind of moccasin, having the edges of the sole turned up and sewed to the upper.
Paca n. A small South American rodent (Coelogenys paca), having blackish brown fur, with four parallel rows of white spots along its sides; the spotted cavy. It is nearly allied to the agouti and the Guinea pig.
Pacable a. Placable.
Pacane n. A species of hickory. See Pecan.
 
Old English 'word lottery' pick

Lawmonger : n. A trader in law; one who practices law as if it were a trade.

 
Based on The Online Plain Text English Dictionary (OPTED) produced by Ralph S. Sutherland from the 1913 edition of Webster's Unabridged Dictionary
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