There's neither honesty, manhood, nor good fellowship in thee.Shak.
(Fel"low*ship) v. t. [imp. & p. p. Fellowshiped ; p. pr. & vb. n.. Fellowshiping.] (Eccl.)
To acknowledge as of good standing, or in communion according to standards of faith and practice; to
admit to Christian fellowship.
(Fel"ly) adv. In a fell or cruel manner; fiercely; barbarously; savagely. Spenser.
(Fel"ly), n.; pl. Fellies [OE. feli, felwe, felow, AS. felg, felge; akin to D. velg, G. felge, OHG.
felga felly (also, a harrow, but prob. a different word), Dan. felge.] The exterior wooden rim, or a segment
of the rim, of a wheel, supported by the spokes. [Written also felloe.]
Break all the spokes and fellies from her wheel.Shak.
(||Fe"lo-de-se`) n.; pl. Felos-de-se [LL. felo, E. felon + de of, concerning + se self.] (Law)
One who deliberately puts an end to his own existence, or loses his life while engaged in the commission
of an unlawful or malicious act; a suicide. Burrill.
(Fel"on) n. [OE., adj., cruel, n., villain, ruffian, traitor, whitlow, F. félon traitor, in OF. also, villain, fr.
LL. felo. See Fell, a.]
1. (Law) A person who has committed a felony.
2. A person guilty or capable of heinous crime.
3. (Med.) A kind of whitlow; a painful imflammation of the periosteum of a finger, usually of the last
Syn. Criminal; convict; malefactor; culprit.
(Fel"on), a. Characteristic of a felon; malignant; fierce; malicious; cruel; traitorous; disloyal.
Vain shows of love to vail his felon hate.Pope.