Newborn to Nick
(New"born`) a. Recently born. Shak.
(New"come`) a. Recently come.
(New"com`er) n. One who has lately come.
(New"el) n. [From New. Cf. Novel.] A novelty; a new thing. [Obs.] Spenser.
(New"el) n. [OF. nual, F. noyau sone, of fruit, noyau d'escaler newel, fr. L. nucalis like a nut,
fr. nux, nucis, nut. Cf Nowel the inner wall of a mold, Nucleus..] (Arch.) The upright post about
which the steps of a circular staircase wind; hence, in stairs having straight flights, the principal post at
the foot of a staircase, or the secondary ones at the landings. See Hollow newel, under Hollow.
(New"fan`gle) a. [New + fangle.] Eager for novelties; desirous of changing. [Obs.]
So newfangel be they of their meat.Chaucer.
(New"fan`gle), v. t. To change by introducing novelties. [Obs.]
1. Newmade; formed with the affectation of novelty. "A newfangled nomenclature." Sir W. Hamilton.
2. Disposed to change; inclined to novelties; given to new theories or fashions. "Newfangled teachers." 1
Tim. vi. "Newfangled men." Latimer.
(New"fan`gled*ness), n. Affectation of, or fondness for, novelty; vain or affected fashion
(New"fan`gle*ness) n. [OE. newefanglenes. See Fangle.] Newfangledness. [Obs.]
Proud newfangleness in their apparel.Robynson
(New"fan`glist) n. One who is eager for novelties or desirous of change. [Obs.] Tooker.
(New"fan`gly) adv. In a newfangled manner; with eagerness for novelty. [Obs.] Sir T. More.
(New`fash"ioned) a. Made in a new form, or lately come into fashion.
1. An island on the coast of British North America, famed for the fishing grounds in its vicinity.
2. A Newfoundland dog. Tennyson.
Newfoundland dog (Zoöl.), a breed of large dogs, with shaggy hair, which originated in Newfoundland,
noted for intelligence, docility, and swimming powers.
(New"ing) n. [From New, v. t.] Yeast; barm. [Prov. Eng.]
(New"ish), a. Somewhat new; nearly new. Bacon.