(||Bar`ri*gu"do) n. [Native name, fr. Sp. barrigudo big-bellied.] (Zoöl.) A large, dark- colored,
South American monkey, of the genus Lagothrix, having a long prehensile tail.
(Bar`ring*out") n. The act of closing the doors of a schoolroom against a schoolmaster; a
boyish mode of rebellion in schools. Swift.
(Bar"ris*ter) n. [From Bar, n.] Counselor at law; a counsel admitted to plead at the bar, and
undertake the public trial of causes, as distinguished from an attorney or solicitor. See Attorney. [Eng.]
(Bar"room`) n. A room containing a bar or counter at which liquors are sold.
(Bar"row) n. [OE. barow, fr. AS. beran to bear. See Bear to support, and cf. Bier.]
1. A support having handles, and with or without a wheel, on which heavy or bulky things can be transported
by hand. See Handbarrow, and Wheelbarrow.
2. (Salt Works) A wicker case, in which salt is put to drain.
(Bar"row) n. [OE. barow, bargh, AS. bearg, bearh; akin to Icel. börgr, OHG. barh, barug, G.
barch. &radic95.] A hog, esp. a male hog castrated. Holland.
(Bar"row), n. [OE. bergh, AS. beorg, beorh, hill, sepulchral mound; akin to G. berg mountain,
Goth. bairgahei hill, hilly country, and perh. to Skr. b&rsdothant high, OIr. brigh mountain. Cf. Berg,
Berry a mound, and Borough an incorporated town.]
1. A large mound of earth or stones over the remains of the dead; a tumulus.
2. (Mining) A heap of rubbish, attle, etc.
(Bar"row*ist), n. (Eccl. Hist.) A follower of Henry Barrowe, one of the founders of Independency
or Congregationalism in England. Barrowe was executed for nonconformity in 1593.