(Yoll) v. i. To yell. [Obs.] Chaucer.
(Yon) a. [OE. yon, &yoghon, AS. geon; akin to G. jener, OHG. jener, Icel. enn, inn; cf. Goth.
jains. &radic188. Cf. Beyond, Yond, Yonder.] At a distance, but within view; yonder. [Poetic]
Read thy lot in yon celestial sign.Milton.
Though fast yon shower be fleeting.Keble.
(Yon), adv. Yonder. [Obs. or Poetic]
But, first and chiefest, with thee bringMilton.
Him that yon soars on golden wing.
(Yon"co*pin) n. [Perhaps corrupted from Illinois micoupena, Chippewa makopin, the American
lotus.] (Bot.) A local name in parts of the Mississippi Valley for the American lotus
(Yond) a. [Cf. AS. anda, onda, anger, andian to be angry.] Furious; mad; angry; fierce. [Obs.]
"Then wexeth wood and yond." Spenser.
(Yond), adv. & a. [OE. yond, &yoghond, &yogheond, through, beyond, over, AS. geond, adv. &
prep.; cf. Goth. jaind thither. &radic188. See Yon, a.] Yonder. [Obs.] "Yond in the garden." Chaucer.
(Yon"der) adv. [OE. yonder, &yoghonder; cf. OD. ginder, Goth. jaindr there. . See Yond,
adv.] At a distance, but within view.
Yonder are two apple women scolding.Arbuthnot.
(Yon"der), a. Being at a distance within view, or conceived of as within view; that or those there; yon.
"Yon flowery arbors, yonder alleys green." Milton. "Yonder sea of light." Keble.
Yonder men are too many for an embassage.Bacon.
(||Yo"ni) n. [Skr. yni.] (Hindoo Myth.) The symbol under which Sakti, or the personification of
the female power in nature, is worshiped. Cf. Lingam.
(Yon"ker) n. [See Younker.] A young fellow; a younker. [Obs. or Colloq.] Sir W. Scott.
(Yore) adv. [OE. &yoghore, yare, &yoghare, AS. geára;akin to geár a year, E. year. &radic204.
See Year.] In time long past; in old time; long since. [Obs. or Poetic]
As it hath been of olde times yore.Chaucer.
Which though he hath polluted oft and yore,Spenser. Of yore, of old time; long ago; as, in times or days of yore. "But Satan now is wiser than of yore." Pope.
Yet I to them for judgment just do fly.
Where Abraham fed his flock of yore.Keble.
(York"er) n. (Cricket) A tice.
Yorkshire grit, a kind of stone used for polishing marble, and copperplates for engravers. Simmonds.
Yorkshire pudding, a batter pudding baked under meat.
(York"shire) n. A county in the north of England.
(York" use`) (Eccl.) The one of the three printed uses of England which was followed in the
north. It was based on the Sarum use. See Use, n., 6. Shipley.