3. Revelry; confusion; frolic. [Obs.] Herrick.
(Up*take") v. t. To take into the hand; to take up; to help. [Obs.] Wyclif. Spenser.
(Up"take`) n. (Steam Boilers)
1. The pipe leading upward from the smoke box of a steam boiler to the chimney, or smokestack; a flue
2. Understanding; apprehension. [Scot.] Sir W. Scott.
(Up*tear") v. t. To tear up. Milton.
(Up*throw") v. t. To throw up. Drayton.
(Up"throw`) n. (Mining) See Throw, n., 9.
(Up*thun"der) v. i. To send up a noise like thunder. [R.] Coleridge.
(Up*tie") v. t. To tie up. Spenser.
(Up*till") prep. To; against. [Obs. & R.]
She, poor bird, as all forlorn,Shak.
Leaned her breast uptill a thorn.
(Up*town") adv. To or in the upper part of a town; as, to go uptown. [Colloq. U. S.]
(Up"town`) a. Situated in, or belonging to, the upper part of a town or city; as, a uptown street,
shop, etc.; uptown society. [Colloq. U. S.]
(Up*trace") v. t. To trace up or out.
(Up*train") v. t. To train up; to educate. [Obs.] "Daughters which were well uptrained." Spenser.
1. A train going in the direction of the metropolis or the main terminus. [Eng.]
2. A train going in the direction conventionally called up. [U. S.]
(Up*turn") v. t. To turn up; to direct upward; to throw up; as, to upturn the ground in plowing. "A
sea of upturned faces." D. Webster.
So scented the grim feature, and upturnedMilton.
His nostril wide into the murky air.
(U"pu*pa) n. [L., the hoopoe.] (Zoöl.) A genus of birds which includes the common hoopoe.
(Up*waft") v. t. To waft upward. Cowper.
(Up"ward Up"wards) adv. [AS. upweardes. See Up-, and -wards.]
1. In a direction from lower to higher; toward a higher place; in a course toward the source or origin;
opposed to downward; as, to tend or roll upward. I. Watts.
Looking inward, we are stricken dumb; looking upward, we speak and prevail.Hooker.