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Under, adj. lower; 1) infernal: “a spirit raised from depth of u. ground,” H6B I, 2, 79. II, 1, 174 (M. Edd. underground). “with the spleen of all the u. fiends,” Cor IV, 5, 98. 2) sublunary: “each u. eye doth homage to his new appearing light,” Sonn. 7, 2. thou beacon to this u<*> globe, Lr. II, 2, 170 (cf. “this beneath world,” Tim. I, 1, 44). the u. substituted, with great probability, by M. Edd. for yond in Meas. IV, 3, 93: ere twice the sun hath made his journal greeting to the u. generation.
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