Lowering to Lucifer
(Low"er*ing) a. Dark and threatening; gloomy; sullen; as, lowering clouds or sky.
(Low"er*ing*ly), adv. In a lowering manner; with cloudiness or threatening gloom.
(Low"er*most`) a. [Irreg. superl. of Low. Cf. Uppermost, Foremost, etc.] Lowest.
(Low"er*y) a. Cloudy; gloomy; lowering; as, a lowery sky; lowery weather.
(Lowgh Lowh), obs. strong imp. of Laugh. [Cf. 1st Low and 2d Lough.] Chaucer.
(Low"ing) n. The calling sound made by cows and other bovine animals.
(Low"ish), a. Somewhat low. [Colloq.] Richardson.
(Lowk) n. See Louk. [Obs.] Chaucer.
The Lowlands, Belgium and Holland; the Netherlands; also, the southern part of Scotland.
(Low"land) n. Land which is low with respect to the neighboring country; a low or level country;
opposed to highland.
(Low"land*er) n. A native or inhabitant of the Lowlands, especially of the Lowlands of Scotland,
as distinguished from Highlander.
(Low"li*hood Low"li*head) n. A lowly state. [R.] Tennyson.
(Low"li*ly), adv. In a lowly place or manner; humbly. [Obs. or R.]
Thinking lowlily of himself and highly of those better than himself.J. C. Shairp.
(Low"li*ness), n. [From Lowly.]
1. The state or quality of being lowly; humility; humbleness of mind.
Walk . . . with all lowliness and meekness.Eph. iv. 1, 2.
2. Low condition, especially as to manner of life.
The lowliness of my fortune has not brought me to flatter vice.Dryden.
(Low"-lived`) a. Characteristic of, or like, one bred in a low and vulgar condition of life; mean; dishonorable; contemptible; as,
(Low"ly) a. [Compar. Lowlier ; superl. Lowliest.] [Low, a. + -ly.]
1. Not high; not elevated in place; low. "Lowly lands." Dryden.
2. Low in rank or social importance.
One common right the great and lowly claims.Pope.
3. Not lofty or sublime; humble.
These rural poems, and their lowly strain.Dryden.
4. Having a low esteem of one's own worth; humble; meek; free from pride.
Take my yoke upon you, and learn of me, for I am meek and lowly in heart.Matt. xi. 29.