Satin jean, a kind of jean woven smooth and glossy, after the manner of satin.

(Jears) n. pl. (Naut.) See 1st Jeer (b).

(Jeat) n. (Min.) See Jet. [Obs.]

Jedding ax
(Jed"ding ax`) n. A stone mason's tool, having a flat face and a pointed part. Knight.

(Jee) v. t. & i. See Gee.

(Jeel) n. [Hind. jhil.] A morass; a shallow lake. [Written also jhil.] [India] Whitworth.

(Jeer) n. [Cf. Gear.] (Naut.) (a) A gear; a tackle. (b) pl. An assemblage or combination of tackles, for hoisting or lowering the lower yards of a ship.

Jeer capstan(Naut.), an extra capstan usually placed between the foremast and mainmast.

(Jeer), v. i. [imp. & p. p. Jeered ; p. pr. & vb. n. Jeering.] [Perh. a corrup. of cheer to salute with cheers, taken in an ironical sense; or more prob. fr. D. gekscheren to jeer, lit., to shear the fool; gek a fool (see 1st Geck) + scheren to shear. See Shear, v.] To utter sarcastic or scoffing reflections; to speak with mockery or derision; to use taunting language; to scoff; as, to jeer at a speaker.

But when he saw her toy and gibe and jeer.

Syn. — To sneer; scoff; flout; gibe; mock.

(Jeer) v. t. To treat with scoffs or derision; to address with jeers; to taunt; to flout; to mock at.

And if we can not jeer them, we jeer ourselves.
B. Jonson.

(Jeer), n. A railing remark or reflection; a scoff; a taunt; a biting jest; a flout; a jibe; mockery.

Midas, exposed to all their jeers,
Had lost his art, and kept his ears.

(Jeer"er) n. A scoffer; a railer; a mocker.

(Jeer"ing), a. Mocking; scoffing.n. A mocking utterance.Jeer"ing*ly, adv.

Jealoushood to Jerusalem

(Jeal"ous*hood) n. Jealousy. [Obs.] Shak.

(Jeal"ous*ly), adv. In a jealous manner.

(Jeal"ous*ness), n. State or quality of being jealous.

(Jeal"ous*y) n.; pl. Jealousies [ F. jalousie. See Jealous, and cf. Jalousie.] The quality of being jealous; earnest concern or solicitude; painful apprehension of rivalship in cases nearly affecting one's happiness; painful suspicion of the faithfulness of husband, wife, or lover.

I was jealous for jealousy.
Zech. viii. 2.

Jealousy is the . . . apprehension of superiority.

Whoever had qualities to alarm our jealousy, had excellence to deserve our fondness.

(Jeames) n. [Corrup. of James.] A footman; a flunky. [Slang, Eng.] Thackeray.

(Jean) n. [Prob. named from Genoa. See Jane.] A twilled cotton cloth.

  By PanEris using Melati.

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