Jujube paste, the dried or inspissated jelly of the jujube; also, a confection made of gum arabic sweetened.

(Juke) v. i. [from Scottish jouk to bow.] To bend the neck; to bow or duck the head. [Written also jook and jouk.]

The money merchant was so proud of his trust that he went juking and tossing of his head.
L' Estrange.

(Juke), n. The neck of a bird. [Prov. Eng.]

(Juke), v. i. [F. juc a roost, perch, jucher to roost, to perch.] To perch on anything, as birds do. [Obs.]

(Ju*la"ceous) a. [See Julus.] (Bot.) Like an ament, or bearing aments; amentaceous.

(Ju"lep) n. [F., fr. Sp. julepe, fr. Ar. & Per. julab, jullab, fr. Per. gulab rose water and julep; gul rose + ab water.]

(Ju"gu*late) v. t. [imp. & p. p. Jugulated ; p. pr. & vb. n. Jugulating ] [L. jugulatus, p. p. of jugulare, fr. jugulatum. See Jugular.] To cut the throat of. [R.] Jacob Bigelow.

(||Ju"gu*lum) n.; pl. Jugula [L.] (Zoöl.) The lower throat, or that part of the neck just above the breast.

(||Ju"gum) n.; pl. L. Juga E. Jugums [L., a yoke, ridge.] (Bot.) (a) One of the ridges commonly found on the fruit of umbelliferous plants. (b) A pair of the opposite leaflets of a pinnate plant.

(Juice) n. [OE. juse, F. jus broth, gravy, juice, L. jus; akin to Skr. yusha.] The characteristic fluid of any vegetable or animal substance; the sap or part which can be expressed from fruit, etc.; the fluid part which separates from meat in cooking.

An animal whose juices are unsound.

The juice of July flowers.
B. Jonson.

The juice of Egypt's grape.

Letters which Edward Digby wrote in lemon juice.

Cold water draws the juice of meat.
Mrs. Whitney.

(Juice) v. t. To moisten; to wet. [Obs.] Fuller.

(Juice"less), a. Lacking juice; dry. Dr. H. More.

(Jui"ci*ness) n. The state or quality of being juicy; succulence plants.

(Jui"cy) a. [Compar. Juicier; superl. Juiciest.] A bounding with juice; succulent. Bacon.

(Ju*ise") n. [OF. juise. L. judicium. See Judicial.] Judgment; justice; sentence. [Obs.]

Up [on] pain of hanging and high juise.

(Ju"jube) n. [F., fr. L. zizyphum, Gr. zi`zyfon, Per. zizfun, zizafun, zayzafun.] The sweet and edible drupes (fruits) of several Mediterranean and African species of small trees, of the genus Zizyphus, especially the Z. jujuba, Z. vulgaris, Z. mucronata, and Z. Lotus. The last named is thought to have furnished the lotus of the ancient Libyan Lotophagi, or lotus eaters.

  By PanEris using Melati.

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