(Warm"ly), adv. In a warm manner; ardently.
(Warm"ness), n. Warmth. Chaucer.
(War"mon`ger) n. One who makes ar a trade or business; a mercenary. [R.] Spenser.
(War"mouth) n. (Zoöl.) An American freshwater bream, or sunfish (Chænobryttus gulosus);
called also red-eyed bream.
1. The quality or state of being warm; gentle heat; as, the warmth of the sun; the warmth of the blood; vital
Here kindly warmth their mounting juice ferments.Addison.
2. A state of lively and excited interest; zeal; ardor; fervor; passion; enthusiasm; earnestness; as, the warmth
of love or piety; he replied with much warmth. "Spiritual warmth, and holy fires." Jer. Taylor.
That warmth . . . which agrees with Christian zeal.Sprat.
3. (Paint.) The glowing effect which arises from the use of warm colors; hence, any similar appearance
or effect in a painting, or work of color.
Syn. Zeal; ardor; fervor; fervency; heat; glow; earnestness; cordiality; animation; eagerness; excitement; vehemence.
(Warmth"less), a. Being without warmth; not communicating warmth; cold. [R.] Coleridge.
(Warn) v. t. [OE. wernen, AS. weornan, wyrnan. Cf. Warn to admonish.] To refuse. [Written
also wern, worn.] [Obs.] Chaucer.
(Warn), v. t. [imp. & p. p. Warned ; p. pr. & vb. n. Warning.] [OE. warnen, warnien, AS.
warnian, wearnian, to take heed, to warn; akin to AS. wearn denial, refusal, OS. warning, wernian, to
refuse, OHG. warnen, G. warnen to warn, OFries. warna, werna, Icel. varna to refuse; and probably
to E. wary. .]