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Bailer (n.) A utensil, as a bucket or cup, used in bailing; a machine for bailing water out of a pit. Bailey (n.) The space immediately within the outer wall of a castle or fortress. Bakery (n.) The place for baking bread; a bakehouse. Ballet (n.) The company of persons who perform the ballet.

Sometimes, a scene accompanied by pantomime and dancing. Bandog (n.) A mastiff or other large and fierce dog, usually kept chained or tied up.

i.) To grow fat; to grow fat in ease and luxury; to glut one's self. t.) The movable bar of a loom, which strikes home or closes the threads of a woof. t.) To beat with successive blows; to beat repeatedly and with violence, so as to bruise, shatter, or demolish; as, to batter a wall or rampart. t.) To wear or impair as if by beating or by hard usage. t.) To flatten (metal) by hammering, so as to compress it inwardly and spread it outwardly. t.) A semi-liquid mixture of several ingredients, as, flour, eggs, milk, etc., beaten together and used in cookery.

Batman (n.) A weight used in the East, varying according to the locality; in Turkey, the greater batman is about 157 pounds, the lesser only a fourth of this; at Aleppo and Smyrna, the batman is 17 pounds. ) of Batman Batman (n.) A man who has charge of a bathorse and his load. Bangle (n.) An ornamental circlet, of glass, gold, silver, or other material, worn by women in India and Africa, and in some other countries, upon the wrist or ankle; a ring bracelet. t.) To condemn to exile, or compel to leave one's country, by authority of the ruling power. t.) To drive out, as from a home or familiar place; -- used with from and out of. Banner (n.) A large piece of silk or other cloth, with a device or motto, extended on a crosspiece, and borne in a procession, or suspended in some conspicuous place. Baobab (n.) A gigantic African tree (Adansonia digitata), also naturalized in India. Basalt (n.) A rock of igneous origin, consisting of augite and triclinic feldspar, with grains of magnetic or titanic iron, and also bottle-green particles of olivine frequently disseminated. Basque (n.) A part of a lady's dress, resembling a jacket with a short skirt; -- probably so called because this fashion of dress came from the Basques. Basset (a.) Inc Basset (n.) The edge of a geological stratum at the surface of the ground; the outcrop. t.) To waste by little and little; to fritter away. Banner (n.) A kind of flag attached to a spear or pike by a crosspiece, and used by a chief as his standard in battle. Banyan (n.) A tree of the same genus as the common fig, and called the Indian fig (Ficus Indica), whose branches send shoots to the ground, which take root and become additional trunks, until it may be the tree covers some acres of ground and is able to shelter thousands of men. Barbel (n.) A large fresh-water fish ( Barbus vulgaris) found in many European rivers. Barbel (n.) Barbs or paps under the tongued of horses and cattle. Barber (n.) One whose occupation it is to shave or trim the beard, and to cut and dress the hair of his patrons. Barbet (n.) A bird of the family Bucconidae, allied to the Cuckoos, having a large, conical beak swollen at the base, and bearded with five bunches of stiff bristles; the puff bird. Barrow (n.) A support having handles, and with or without a wheel, on which heavy or bulky things can be transported by hand. Barrow (n.) A wicker case, in which salt is put to drain. Baryta (n.) An oxide of barium (or barytum); a heavy earth with a specific gravity above 4. n.) of Base Basely (adv.) In a base manner; with despicable meanness; dishonorably; shamefully. Bashaw (n.) A Turkish title of honor, now written pasha. Basket (n.) The two back seats facing one another on the outside of a stagecoach. Basque (n.) The language spoken by the Basque people. Basset (n.) A game at cards, resembling the modern faro, said to have been invented at Venice. Banker (n.) A vessel employed in the cod fishery on the banks of Newfoundland. Banker (n.) The stone bench on which masons cut or square their work. Banter (n.) The act of bantering; joking or jesting; humorous or good-humored raillery; pleasantry. Barbel (n.) A slender tactile organ on the lips of certain fished. Barbet (n.) A variety of small dog, having long curly hair. Barrel (n.) A metallic tube, as of a gun, from which a projectile is discharged. Also, the flat cap worn by Roman Catholic ecclesiastics. Barrow (n.) A large mound of earth or stones over the remains of the dead; a tumulus. Barter (n.) The act or practice of trafficking by exchange of commodities; an exchange of goods. Barton (n.) The demesne lands of a manor; also, the manor itself. Barway (n.) A passage into a field or yard, closed by bars made to take out of the posts. Bashaw (n.) A very large siluroid fish (Leptops olivaris) of the Mississippi valley; -- also called goujon, mud cat, and yellow cat. Basket (n.) The bell or vase of the Corinthian capital. Basque (n.) One of a race, of unknown origin, inhabiting a region on the Bay of Biscay in Spain and France. p.) of Bank Banker (n.) One who conducts the business of banking; one who, individually, or as a member of a company, keeps an establishment for the deposit or loan of money, or for traffic in money, bills of exchange, etc. Banker (n.) The dealer, or one who keeps the bank in a gambling house. See Barded ( which is the proper form.) Barbed (a.) Furnished with a barb or barbs; as, a barbed arrow; barbed wire. Barded (p.a.) Accoutered with defensive armor; -- said of a horse. Bardic (a.) Of or pertaining to bards, or their poetry. Barony (n.) In Ireland, a territorial division, corresponding nearly to the English hundred, and supposed to have been originally the district of a native chief. Barrel (n.) A solid drum, or a hollow cylinder or case; as, the barrel of a windlass; the barrel of a watch, within which the spring is coiled. Barren (a.) Unproductive; fruitless; unprofitable; empty. Barret (n.) A kind of cap formerly worn by soldiers; -- called also barret cap. i.) To traffic or trade, by exchanging one commodity for another, in distinction from a sale and purchase, in which money is paid for the commodities transferred; to truck. t.) To trade or exchange in the way of barter; to exchange (frequently for an unworthy consideration); to traffic; to truck; -- sometimes followed by away; as, to barter away goods or honor. Basion (n.) The middle of the anterior margin of the great foramen of the skull. Basket (n.) The contents of a basket; as much as a basket contains; as, a basket of peaches. Basque (a.) Pertaining to Biscay, its people, or their language. Basyle (n.) A positive or nonacid constituent of compound, either elementary, or, if compound, performing the functions of an element.

Batman (n.) A weight used in the East, varying according to the locality; in Turkey, the greater batman is about 157 pounds, the lesser only a fourth of this; at Aleppo and Smyrna, the batman is 17 pounds. ) of Batman Batman (n.) A man who has charge of a bathorse and his load. Bangle (n.) An ornamental circlet, of glass, gold, silver, or other material, worn by women in India and Africa, and in some other countries, upon the wrist or ankle; a ring bracelet. t.) To condemn to exile, or compel to leave one's country, by authority of the ruling power. t.) To drive out, as from a home or familiar place; -- used with from and out of. Banner (n.) A large piece of silk or other cloth, with a device or motto, extended on a crosspiece, and borne in a procession, or suspended in some conspicuous place. Baobab (n.) A gigantic African tree (Adansonia digitata), also naturalized in India. Basalt (n.) A rock of igneous origin, consisting of augite and triclinic feldspar, with grains of magnetic or titanic iron, and also bottle-green particles of olivine frequently disseminated. Basque (n.) A part of a lady's dress, resembling a jacket with a short skirt; -- probably so called because this fashion of dress came from the Basques. Basset (a.) Inc Basset (n.) The edge of a geological stratum at the surface of the ground; the outcrop. t.) To waste by little and little; to fritter away. Banner (n.) A kind of flag attached to a spear or pike by a crosspiece, and used by a chief as his standard in battle. Banyan (n.) A tree of the same genus as the common fig, and called the Indian fig (Ficus Indica), whose branches send shoots to the ground, which take root and become additional trunks, until it may be the tree covers some acres of ground and is able to shelter thousands of men. Barbel (n.) A large fresh-water fish ( Barbus vulgaris) found in many European rivers. Barbel (n.) Barbs or paps under the tongued of horses and cattle. Barber (n.) One whose occupation it is to shave or trim the beard, and to cut and dress the hair of his patrons. Barbet (n.) A bird of the family Bucconidae, allied to the Cuckoos, having a large, conical beak swollen at the base, and bearded with five bunches of stiff bristles; the puff bird. Barrow (n.) A support having handles, and with or without a wheel, on which heavy or bulky things can be transported by hand. Barrow (n.) A wicker case, in which salt is put to drain. Baryta (n.) An oxide of barium (or barytum); a heavy earth with a specific gravity above 4. n.) of Base Basely (adv.) In a base manner; with despicable meanness; dishonorably; shamefully. Bashaw (n.) A Turkish title of honor, now written pasha. Basket (n.) The two back seats facing one another on the outside of a stagecoach. Basque (n.) The language spoken by the Basque people. Basset (n.) A game at cards, resembling the modern faro, said to have been invented at Venice. Banker (n.) A vessel employed in the cod fishery on the banks of Newfoundland. Banker (n.) The stone bench on which masons cut or square their work. Banter (n.) The act of bantering; joking or jesting; humorous or good-humored raillery; pleasantry. Barbel (n.) A slender tactile organ on the lips of certain fished. Barbet (n.) A variety of small dog, having long curly hair. Barrel (n.) A metallic tube, as of a gun, from which a projectile is discharged. Also, the flat cap worn by Roman Catholic ecclesiastics. Barrow (n.) A large mound of earth or stones over the remains of the dead; a tumulus. Barter (n.) The act or practice of trafficking by exchange of commodities; an exchange of goods. Barton (n.) The demesne lands of a manor; also, the manor itself. Barway (n.) A passage into a field or yard, closed by bars made to take out of the posts. Bashaw (n.) A very large siluroid fish (Leptops olivaris) of the Mississippi valley; -- also called goujon, mud cat, and yellow cat. Basket (n.) The bell or vase of the Corinthian capital. Basque (n.) One of a race, of unknown origin, inhabiting a region on the Bay of Biscay in Spain and France. p.) of Bank Banker (n.) One who conducts the business of banking; one who, individually, or as a member of a company, keeps an establishment for the deposit or loan of money, or for traffic in money, bills of exchange, etc. Banker (n.) The dealer, or one who keeps the bank in a gambling house. See Barded ( which is the proper form.) Barbed (a.) Furnished with a barb or barbs; as, a barbed arrow; barbed wire. Barded (p.a.) Accoutered with defensive armor; -- said of a horse. Bardic (a.) Of or pertaining to bards, or their poetry. Barony (n.) In Ireland, a territorial division, corresponding nearly to the English hundred, and supposed to have been originally the district of a native chief. Barrel (n.) A solid drum, or a hollow cylinder or case; as, the barrel of a windlass; the barrel of a watch, within which the spring is coiled. Barren (a.) Unproductive; fruitless; unprofitable; empty. Barret (n.) A kind of cap formerly worn by soldiers; -- called also barret cap. i.) To traffic or trade, by exchanging one commodity for another, in distinction from a sale and purchase, in which money is paid for the commodities transferred; to truck. t.) To trade or exchange in the way of barter; to exchange (frequently for an unworthy consideration); to traffic; to truck; -- sometimes followed by away; as, to barter away goods or honor. Basion (n.) The middle of the anterior margin of the great foramen of the skull. Basket (n.) The contents of a basket; as much as a basket contains; as, a basket of peaches. Basque (a.) Pertaining to Biscay, its people, or their language. Basyle (n.) A positive or nonacid constituent of compound, either elementary, or, if compound, performing the functions of an element. Badger (n.) An itinerant licensed dealer in commodities used for food; a hawker; a huckster; -- formerly applied especially to one who bought grain in one place and sold it in another. ) of Bagman Bagman (n.) A commercial traveler; one employed to solicit orders for manufacturers and tradesmen. Bailie (n.) An officer in Scotland, whose office formerly corresponded to that of sheriff, but now corresponds to that of an English alderman. Baking (n.) The quantity baked at once; a batch; as, a baking of bread. Balize (n.) A pole or a frame raised as a sea beacon or a landmark. Balker (n.) A person who stands on a rock or eminence to espy the shoals of herring, etc., and to give notice to the men in boats which way they pass; a conder; a huer. Ballet (n.) A bearing in coats of arms, representing one or more balls, which are denominated bezants, plates, etc., according to color.