Wearable to Weave
(Wear"a*ble) a. Capable of being worn; suitable to be worn.
1. One who wears or carries as appendant to the body; as, the wearer of a cloak, a sword, a crown, a
Cowls, hoods, and habits, with their wearers, tossed,Milton.
And fluttered into rags.
2. That which wastes or diminishes.
(Wea"ri*a*ble) a. That may be wearied.
(Wea"ri*ful) a. Abounding in qualities which cause weariness; wearisome. Wea"ri*ful*ly,
(Wea"ri*less), a. Incapable of being wearied.
(Wea"ri*ly), adv. In a weary manner.
(Wea"ri*ness), n. The quality or state of being weary or tried; lassitude; exhaustion of strength; fatigue.
With weariness and wine oppressed.Dryden.
A man would die, though he were neither valiant nor miserable, only upon a weariness to do the same
thing so oft over and over.Bacon.
1. The act of one who wears; the manner in which a thing wears; use; conduct; consumption.
Belike he meant to ward, and there to see his wearing.Latimer.
2. That which is worn; clothes; garments. [Obs.]
Give me my nightly wearing and adieu.Shak.
(Wear"ing) a. Pertaining to, or designed for, wear; as, wearing apparel.
(Wear"ish) a. [Etymol. uncertain, but perhaps akin to weary.]
1. Weak; withered; shrunk. [Obs.] "A wearish hand." Ford.
A little, wearish old man, very melancholy by nature.Burton.
2. Insipid; tasteless; unsavory. [Obs.]
Wearish as meat is that is not well tasted.Palsgrave.
(Wea"ri*some) a. Causing weariness; tiresome; tedious; weariful; as, a wearisome march; a
wearisome day's work; a wearisome book.
These high wild hills and rough uneven waysShak.
Draws out our miles, and makes them wearisome.
Syn. Irksome; tiresome; tedious; fatiguing; annoying; vexatious. See Irksome.
Wea"ri*some*ly, adv. Wea"ri*some*ness, n.