the maintenance of thy true religion, and virtue.
Book of Com. Prayer [Eng. Ed. ]

Set honor in one eye and death i' the other,
And I will look on both indifferently.

I hope it may indifferently entertain your lordship at an unbending hour.

(In`di*ful"vin) n. [Indican + L. fulvus reddish yellow.] (Chem.) A reddish resinous substance, obtained from indican.

(In`di*fus"cin) n. [Indican + L. fuscus dusky.] (Chem.) A brown amorphous powder, obtained from indican.

(In"di*geen) n. Same as Indigene. Darwin.

(In"di*gence) n. [L. indigentia: cf. F. indigence. See Indigent.] The condition of being indigent; want of estate, or means of comfortable subsistence; penury; poverty; as, helpless indigence. Cowper.

Syn. — Poverty; penury; destitution; want; need; privation; lack. See Poverty.

(In"di*gen*cy) n. Indigence.

New indigencies founded upon new desires.

(In"di*gene) n. [L. indigena: cf. F. indigène. See Indigenous.] One born in a country; an aboriginal animal or plant; an autochthon. Evelyn. Tylor.

(In*dig"e*nous) a. [L. indigenus, indigena, fr. OL. indu (fr. in in) + the root of L. gignere to beget, bear. See In, and Gender.]

1. Native; produced, growing, or living, naturally in a country or climate; not exotic; not imported.

Negroes were all transported from Africa and are not indigenous or proper natives of America.
Sir T. Browne.

In America, cotton, being indigenous, is cheap.
Lion Playas.

2. Native; inherent; innate.

Joy and hope are emotions indigenous to the human mind.
I. Taylor.

(In"di*gent) a. [L. indigent, L. indigens, p. p. of indigere to stand in need of, fr. OL. indu (fr. in- in) + L. egere to be needy, to need.]

1. Wanting; void; free; destitute; — used with of. [Obs.] Bacon.

2. Destitute of property or means of comfortable subsistence; needy; poor; in want; necessitous.

Indigent faint souls past corporal toil.

Charity consists in relieving the indigent.

(In"di*gent*ly), adv. In an indigent manner.

(In`di*gest") a. [L. indigestus unarranged. See Indigested.] Crude; unformed; unorganized; undigested. [Obs.] "A chaos rude and indigest." W. Browne. "Monsters and things indigest." Shak.

  By PanEris using Melati.

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