Sick-brained to Siderealize
(Sick"-brained`) a. Disordered in the brain.
(Sick"en) v. t. [imp. & p. p. Sickened ; p. pr. & vb. n. Sickening.]
1. To make sick; to disease.
Raise this strength, and sicken that to death.Prior.
2. To make qualmish; to nauseate; to disgust; as, to sicken the stomach.
3. To impair; to weaken. [Obs.] Shak.
(Sick"en), v. i.
1. To become sick; to fall into disease.
The judges that sat upon the jail, and those that attended, sickened upon it and died.Bacon.
2. To be filled to disgust; to be disgusted or nauseated; to be filled with abhorrence or aversion; to be
surfeited or satiated.
Mine eyes did sicken at the sight.Shak.
3. To become disgusting or tedious.
The toiling pleasure sickens into pain.Goldsmith.
4. To become weak; to decay; to languish.
All pleasures sicken, and all glories sink.Pope.
(Sick"en*ing) a. Causing sickness; specif., causing surfeit or disgust; nauseating. Sick"en*ing*ly,
(Sick"er) v. i. [AS. sicerian.] (Mining) To percolate, trickle, or ooze, as water through a crack.
[Also written sigger, zigger, and zifhyr.] [Prov. Eng.]
(Sick"er, Sik"er), a. [OE. siker; cf. OS. sikur, LG. seker, D. zeker, Dan. sikker, OHG. sihhur,
G. sicher; all fr. L. securus. See Secure, Sure.] Sure; certain; trusty. [Obs. or Prov. Eng. & Scot.]
When he is siker of his good name.Chaucer.
(Sick"er, Sik"er), adv. Surely; certainly. [Obs.]
Believe this as siker as your creed.Chaucer.
Sicker, Willye, thou warnest well.Spenser.
(Sick"er*ly, Sik"er*ly), adv. Surely; securely. [Obs.]
But sikerly, withouten any fable.Chaucer.
(Sick"er*ness, Sik"er*ness), n. The quality or state of being sicker, or certain. [Obs.] Chaucer.