To feeze up, to work into a passion. [Obs.]

(Feeze), n. Fretful excitement. [Obs.] See Feaze.

(||Feh"ling) n. (Chem.) See Fehling's solution, under Solution.

(Feh"mic) a. See Vehmic.

1. The sense by which the mind, through certain nerves of the body, perceives external objects, or certain states of the body itself; that one of the five senses which resides in the general nerves of sensation distributed over the body, especially in its surface; the sense of touch; nervous sensibility to external objects.

Why was the sight
To such a tender ball as the eye confined, . . .
And not, as feeling, through all parts diffused?

2. An act or state of perception by the sense above described; an act of apprehending any object whatever; an act or state of apprehending the state of the soul itself; consciousness.

The apprehension of the good
Gives but the greater feeling to the worse.

3. The capacity of the soul for emotional states; a high degree of susceptibility to emotions or states of the sensibility not dependent on the body; as, a man of feeling; a man destitute of feeling.

4. Any state or condition of emotion; the exercise of the capacity for emotion; any mental state whatever; as, a right or a wrong feeling in the heart; our angry or kindly feelings; a feeling of pride or of humility.

A fellow feeling makes one wondrous kind.

Tenderness for the feelings of others.

5. That quality of a work of art which embodies the mental emotion of the artist, and is calculated to affect similarly the spectator. Fairholt.

Syn. — Sensation; emotion; passion; sentiment; agitation; opinion. See Emotion, Passion, Sentiment.

(Feel"ing*ly), adv. In a feeling manner; pathetically; sympathetically.

(Feere) n. [See Fere, n.] A consort, husband or wife; a companion; a fere. [Obs.]

(Feese) n. [Cf. OE. fesien to put to flight, AS. fesian, fysian, fysan, fr. fus, prompt, willing.] The short run before a leap. [Obs.] Nares.

(Feet) n. pl. See Foot.

(Feet), n. [See Feat, n.] Fact; performance. [Obs.]

(Feet"less), a. Destitute of feet; as, feetless birds.

(Feeze) v. t. [For sense 1, cf. F. visser to screw, vis screw, or 1st E. feaze, v.t.: for sense 2, see Feese.]

1. To turn, as a screw. [Scot] Jamieson.

2. To beat; to chastise; to humble; to worry. [Obs.] [Written also feaze, feize, pheese.] Beau. & Fl.

  By PanEris using Melati.

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