Fellable to Feme
(Fell"a*ble) a. Fit to be felled.
(||Fel"lah) n.; pl. Ar. Fellahin E. Fellahs [Ar.] A peasant or cultivator of the soil among the
Egyptians, Syrians, etc. W. M. Thomson.
(Fell"er) n. One who, or that which, fells, knocks or cuts down; a machine for felling trees.
(Fell"er), n. An appliance to a sewing machine for felling a seam.
(Fell"fare`) n. [Cf. AS. fealafor, and E. fieldfare.] (Zoöl.) The fieldfare.
(Fel*lif"lu*ous) a. [L. fellifuus; fel gall + fluere to flow.] Flowing with gall. [R.] Johnson.
(Fel*lin"ic) a. [L. fel, fellis, gall.] Of, relating to, or derived from, bile or gall; as, fellinic acid.
(Fell"mon`ger) n. A dealer in fells or sheepskins, who separates the wool from the pelts.
(Fell"ness), n. [See Fell cruel.] The quality or state of being fell or cruel; fierce barbarity.
(Fel"loe) n. See Felly.
(Fel"lon) n. Variant of Felon. [Obs.]
Those two were foes the fellonest on ground.Spenser.
(Fel"low) n. [OE. felawe, felaghe, Icel. felagi, fr. felag companionship, prop., a laying together
of property; fe property + lag a laying, pl. lög law, akin to liggja to lie. See Fee, and Law, Lie to be
1. A companion; a comrade; an associate; a partner; a sharer.
The fellows of his crime.Milton.
We are fellows still,Shak.
Serving alike in sorrow.
That enormous engine was flanked by two fellows almost of equal magnitude.Gibbon.
Commonly used of men, but sometimes of women. Judges xi. 37.
2. A man without good breeding or worth; an ignoble or mean man.
Worth makes the man, and want of it, the fellow.Pope.
3. An equal in power, rank, character, etc.
It is impossible that ever RomeShak.
Should breed thy fellow.
4. One of a pair, or of two things used together or suited to each other; a mate; the male.
When they be but heifers of one year, . . . they are let go to the fellow and breed.Holland.
This was my glove; here is the fellow of it.Shak.
5. A person; an individual.
She seemed to be a good sort of fellow.Dickens.