Wareless to Warp
(Ware"less) a. [See Ware, n.] Unwary; incautious; unheeding; careless; unaware. [Obs.]
And wareless of the evilSpenser.
That by themselves unto themselves is wrought.
(Ware"ly), adv. Cautiously; warily. [Obs.]
They bound him hand and foot with iron chains,Spenser.
And with continual watch did warely keep.
(War"ence) n. [OF. warance. F. garance, LL. warentia, garantia.] (Bot.) Madder.
(Ware"room`) n. A room in which goods are stored or exhibited for sale.
(Wares) n. pl. See 4th Ware.
(War"fare`) n. [War + OE. fare a journey, a passage, course, AS. faru. See Fare, n.]
1. Military service; military life; contest carried on by enemies; hostilities; war.
The Philistines gathered their armies together for warfare, to fight with Israel.I Sam. xxviii. 1.
This day from battle rest;Milton.
Faithful hath been your warfare.
2. Contest; struggle.
The weapons of our warfare are not carnal.2 Cor. x. 4.
(War"fare`), v. i. To lead a military life; to carry on continual wars. Camden.
(War"far`er) n. One engaged in warfare; a military man; a soldier; a warrior.
(War"ha`ble) a. [War + hable.] Fit for war. [Obs.] "Warhable youth." Spenser.
(War`i*an"gle) n. [OE. wariangel, weryangle; cf. AS. wearg outlaw, criminal, OHG, warg,
warch, Goth. wargs G. würgengel, i. e., destroying angel, destroyer, killer, and E. worry.] (Zoöl.) The
red-backed shrike (Lanius collurio); called also würger, worrier, and throttler. [Written also warriangle,
weirangle, etc.] [Obs. or Prov. Eng.]
(Wa"ri*ly) adv. In a wary manner.
(Wa"ri*ment) n. Wariness. [Obs.] Spenser.
(War"ine) n. (Zoöl.) A South American monkey, one of the sapajous.
(Wa"ri*ness) n. The quality or state of being wary; care to foresee and guard against evil; cautiousness.
"An almost reptile wariness." G. W. Cable.
To determine what are little things in religion, great wariness is to be used.Sprat.
Syn. Caution; watchfulness; circumspection; foresight; care; vigilance; scrupulousness.
(War"ish) v. t. [OF. warir to protect, heal, cure, F. guéri to cure; of Teutonic origin; cf. OHG. werian,
weren, to protect, to hinder. See Garret.] To protect from the effects of; hence, to cure; to heal. [Obs.]
My brother shall be warished hastily.Chaucer.
Varro testifies that even at this day there be some who warish and cure the stinging of serpents with