(Eye"wash) n. See Eyewater.
(Eye"wa`ter) n. (Med.) A wash or lotion for application to the eyes.
(Eye"wink`) n. A wink; a token. Shak.
(Eye"wink`er) n. An eyelash. [A child's word.]
(Eye"wit`ness) n. One who sees a thing done; one who has ocular view of anything.
We . . . were eyewitnesses of his majesty.2 Pet. i. 16.
(Ey"ghen) n. pl. Eyes. [Obs.] Chaucer.
(Eyght) n. An island. See Eyot.
(Eyle) (al) v. t. & i. To ail. [Obs.] Chaucer.
(Ey"li*ad) n. See &OEligiliad.
(Eyne or Ey"en) , n. Plural of eye; now obsolete, or used only in poetry. Shak.
With such a plaintive gaze their eyneMrs. Browning.
Are fastened upwardly on mine.
(Ey"ot) n. [Ey (AS. ig or Icel. ey) + F. dim. termination -ot; cf. AS. igeoð. See Island, and cf.
Ait.] A little island in a river or lake. See Ait. [Written also ait, ayt, ey, eyet, and eyght.] Blackstone.
(Eyr) n. [See Air.] Air. [Obs.] Chaucer.
(||Ey"ra) n. [Native South American name.] (Zoöl.) A wild cat (Felis eyra) ranging from southern
Brazil to Texas. It is reddish yellow and about the size of the domestic cat, but with a more slender
body and shorter legs.
(Eyre) n. [OF. erre journey, march, way, fr. L. iter, itineris, a going, way, fr. the root of ire to go.
Cf. Errant, Itinerant, Issue.] (O. Eng. Law) A journey in circuit of certain judges called justices in
eyre (or in itinere).
They were itinerant judges, who rode the circuit, holding courts in the different counties.