Forfeitable to Forisfamiliate
(For"feit*a*ble) a. Liable to be forfeited; subject to forfeiture.
For the future, uses shall be subject to the statutes of mortmain, and forfeitable, like the lands themselves.Blackstone.
(For"feit*er) n. One who incurs a penalty of forfeiture.
(For"fei*ture) n. [F. forfeiture, LL. forisfactura.]
1. The act of forfeiting; the loss of some right, privilege, estate, honor, office, or effects, by an offense,
crime, breach of condition, or other act.
Under pain of foreiture of the said goods.Hakluyt.
2. That which is forfeited; a penalty; a fine or mulct.
What should I gainShak.
By the exaction of the forfeiture?
Syn. Fine; mulct; amercement; penalty.
(For*fend") v. t. [Pref. for- + fend. See Forewend.] To prohibit; to forbid; to avert. [Archaic]
Which peril heaven forefend!Shak.
This is etymologically the preferable spelling.
(For*fer"ed) p. p. & a. [See For- , and Fear.] Excessively alarmed; in great fear. [Obs.]
"Forfered of his death." Chaucer.
(For"fete) v. i. [See Forfeit.] To incur a penalty; to transgress. [Obs.]
And all this suffered our Lord Jesus Christ that never forfeted.Chaucer.
(||For"fex) n. [L.] A pair of shears. Pope.
(For"fi*cate) a. [L. forfex, forficis, shears.] (Zoöl.) Deeply forked, as the tail of certain birds.
(||For*fic"u*la) n. [L., small shears, scissors, dim. of forfex shears.] (Zoöl.) A genus of insects
including the earwigs. See Earwig, 1.
(For*gath"er) v. i. To convene; to gossip; to meet accidentally. [Scot.] Jamieson.
Within that circle he forgathered with many a fool.Wilson.
(For*gave") imp. of Forgive.
(Forge) n. [F. forge, fr. L. fabrica the workshop of an artisan who works in hard materials, fr.
faber artisan, smith, as adj., skillful, ingenious; cf. Gr. soft, tender. Cf. Fabric.]
1. A place or establishment where iron or other metals are wrought by heating and hammering; especially,
a furnace, or a shop with its furnace, etc., where iron is heated and wrought; a smithy.
In the quick forge and working house of thought.Shak.
2. The works where wrought iron is produced directly from the ore, or where iron is rendered malleable
by puddling and shingling; a shingling mill.