(In"gle), n. [Written also engle, enghle: cf. Gael. & Ir. aingeal an angel. Cf. Engle.] A paramour; a
favourite; a sweetheart; an engle. [Obs.] Toone.
(In"gle) v. t. To cajole or coax; to wheedle. See Engle. [Obs.]
(In*glo"bate) a. In the form of a globe or sphere; applied to nebulous matter collected into
a sphere by the force of gravitation.
(In*globe") v. t. To infix, as in a globe; to fix or secure firmly. [Obs.] Milton.
(In*glo"ri*ous) a. [L. inglorious; pref. in- not + gloria glory, fame: cf. F. inglorieux. See
1. Not glorious; not bringing honor or glory; not accompanied with fame, honor, or celebrity; obscure; humble; as,
an inglorious life of ease. Shak.
My next desire is, void of care and strife,Dryden.
To lead a soft, secure, inglorious life.
Some mute inglorious Milton here may rest.Gray.
2. Shameful; disgraceful; ignominious; as, inglorious flight, defeat, etc.
Inglorious shelter in an alien land.J. Philips.
(In*glo"ri*ous*ly), adv. In an inglorious manner; dishonorably; with shame; ignominiously; obscurely.
(In*glo"ri*ous*ness), n. The state of being inglorious.
(In*glut") v. t. To glut. [R.] Ascham.
(In*glu"vi*al) a. (Zoöl.) Of or pertaining to the ingluvies or crop of birds.
(||In*glu"vi*es) n. [L.] (Anat.) The crop, or craw, of birds.
(In*glu"vi*ous) a. Gluttonous. [Obs.] Blount.
(In"-go`ing) n. The act of going in; entrance.
(In"-go`ing), a. Going; entering, as upon an office or a possession; as, an in-going tenant.
(In*gorge") v. t. & i. See Engorge. Milton.
(In"got) n. [Prob. from AS. in in + geótan to pour: cf. F. linglot, LL. lingotus a mass of gold or
silver, extended in the manner of a tongue, and G. einguss, LG. & OE. ingot ingot, a mold for casting
metals in. See Found to cast, and cf. Linget, Lingot, Nugget.]
1. That in which metal is cast; a mold. [Obs.]
And from the fire he took up his matterChaucer.
And in the ingot put it with merry cheer.