Fugitive compositions, Such as are short and occasional, and so published that they quickly escape notice.

Fueler to Full-bloomed

(Fu"el*er) n. One who, or that which, supplies fuel. [R.] [Written also fueller.] Donne.

(||Fu*e"ro) n. [Sp., fr. L. forum.] (Sp. Law) (a) A code; a charter; a grant of privileges. (b) A custom having the force of law. (c) A declaration by a magistrate. (d) A place where justice is administered. (e) The jurisdiction of a tribunal. Burrill.

(Fuff) v. t. & i. [Of imitative origin. Cf. Puff.] To puff. [Prov. Eng. A Local, U. S.] Halliwel.

(Fuff"y), a. Light; puffy. [Prov. Eng. & Local, U. S.]

(||Fu"ga) n. [It.] (Mus.) A fugue.

(Fu*ga"cious) a. [L. fugax, fugacis, from fugere: cf. F. fugace. See Fugitive.]

1. Flying, or disposed to fly; fleeing away; lasting but a short time; volatile.

Much of its possessions is so hid, so fugacious, and of so uncertain purchase.
Jer. Taylor.

2. (Biol.) Fleeting; lasting but a short time; — applied particularly to organs or parts which are short- lived as compared with the life of the individual.

(Fu*ga"cious*ness), n. Fugacity. [Obs.]

(Fu*gac"i*ty) a. [L fugacitas: cf. F. fugacité.]

1. The quality of being fugacious; fugaclousness; volatility; as, fugacity of spirits. Boyle.

2. Uncertainty; instability. Johnson.

(Fu"ga*cy) n. Banishment. [Obs.] Milton.

(||Fu*ga"to) a. (Mus.) in the gugue style, but not strictly like a fugue.n. A composition resembling a fugue.

(Fugh) interj. An exclamation of disgust; foh; faugh. Dryden.

(||Fu*ghet"ta) n. [It.] (Mus.) a short, condensed fugue. Grove.

(Fu"gi*tive) a. [OE. fugitif, F. fugitif, fr. L. fugitivus, fr. fugere to flee. See Bow to bend, and cf. Feverfew.]

1. Fleeing from pursuit, danger, restraint, etc., escaping, from service, duty etc.; as, a fugitive solder; a fugitive slave; a fugitive debtor.

The fugitive Parthians follow.

Can a fugitive daughter enjoy herself while her parents are in tear?

A libellous pamphlet of a fugitive physician.
Sir H. Wotton.

2. Not fixed; not durable; liable to disappear or fall away; volatile; uncertain; evanescent; liable to fade; — applied to material and immaterial things; as, fugitive colors; a fugitive idea.

The me more tender and fugitive parts, the leaves . . . of vegatables.

  By PanEris using Melati.

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