Wha glaum'd at kingdoms three.Burns.
(Glave) n. See Glaive.
(Glav"er) v. i. [Of Celtic origin; cf. W. glafr flattery.]
1. To prate; to jabber; to babble. [Obs.]
Here many, clepid filosophirs, glavern diversely.Wyclif.
2. To flatter; to wheedle. [Obs.]
Some slavish, glavering, flattering parasite.South.
(Glav"er*er) n. A flatterer. [Obs.] Mir. for Mag.
(Glay"more`) n. A claymore. Johnson.
(Glaze) v. t. [imp. & p. p. Glazed (glazd); p. pr. & vb. n. Glazing.] [OE. glasen, glazen, fr.
glas. See Glass.]
1. To furnish (a window, a house, a sash, a case, etc.) with glass.
Two cabinets daintily paved, richly handed, and glazed with crystalline glass.Bacon.
2. To incrust, cover, or overlay with a thin surface, consisting of, or resembling, glass; as, to glaze earthenware; hence,
to render smooth, glasslike, or glossy; as, to glaze paper, gunpowder, and the like.
Sorrow's eye glazed with blinding tears.Shak.
3. (Paint.) To apply thinly a transparent or semitransparent color to to modify the effect.
(Glaze), v. i. To become glazed of glassy.
1. The vitreous coating of pottery or porcelain; anything used as a coating or color in glazing. See Glaze,
v. t., 3. Ure.
2. (Cookery) Broth reduced by boiling to a gelatinous paste, and spread thinly over braised dishes.
3. A glazing oven. See Glost oven.
(Glaz"en) a. [AS. glæsen.] Resembling glass; glasslike; glazed. [Obs.] Wyclif.
1. One who applies glazing, as in pottery manufacture, etc.; one who gives a glasslike or glossy surface
to anything; a calenderer or smoother of cloth, paper, and the like.
2. A tool or machine used in glazing, polishing, smoothing, etc.; amoung cutlers and lapidaries, a wooden
wheel covered with emery, or having a band of lead and tin alloy, for polishing cutlery, etc.
Glazier's diamond. See under Diamond.
(Gla"zier) n. [From Glaze.] One whose business is to set glass.