Misdoer to Misintelligence
(Mis*do"er), n. A wrongdoer. Spenser.
(Mis*do"ing), n. A wrong done; a fault or crime; an offense; as, it was my misdoing.
(Mis*doubt") v. t. & i. To be suspicious of; to have suspicion. [Obs.]
I do not misdoubt my wife.Shak.
1. Suspicion. [Obs.]
2. Irresolution; hesitation. [Obs.] Shak.
(Mis*doubt"ful) a Misgiving; hesitating. [Obs.] "Her misdoubtful mind." Spenser.
(Mis*dread") n. Dread of evil. [Obs.]
(Mise) n. [F. mise a putting, setting, expense, fr. mis, mise, p. p. of mettre to put, lay, fr. LL.
mittere to send.]
1. (Law) The issue in a writ of right.
2. Expense; cost; disbursement. [Obs.]
3. A tax or tallage; in Wales, an honorary gift of the people to a new king or prince of Wales; also, a tribute
paid, in the country palatine of Chester, England, at the change of the owner of the earldom. [Obs.]
(Mis*ease") n. [OE. mesaise, OF. mesaise.] Want of ease; discomfort; misery. [Obs.] Chaucer.
(Mis*eased") a. Having discomfort or misery; troubled. [Obs.] Chaucer.
(Mis*eas"y) a. Not easy; painful. [Obs.]
(Mis`e*di"tion) n. An incorrect or spurious edition. [Obs.] Bp. Hall.
(Mis*ed"u*cate) v. t. To educate in a wrong manner.
(Mis`em*ploy") v. t. To employ amiss; as, to misemploy time, advantages, talents, etc.
Their frugal father's gains they misemploy.Dryden.
(Mis`em*ploy"ment) n. Wrong or mistaken employment. Johnson.
(Mis*en"ter) v. t. To enter or insert wrongly, as a charge in an account.
(Mis`en*treat") v. t. To treat wrongfully. [Obs.] Grafton.
(Mis*en"try) n. An erroneous entry or charge, as of an account.
(Mi"ser) n. [L. miser wretched, miserable; cf. Gr. mi^sos hate, misei^n to hate: cf. It. & Sp. misero
1. A wretched person; a person afflicted by any great misfortune. [Obs.] Spenser.
The woeful words of a miser now despairing.Sir P. Sidney.
2. A despicable person; a wretch. [Obs.] Shak.