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Wean, 1) to put from the breast, to ablactate: “take all and w. it; it may prove an ox,” LLL V, 2, 250. “she was --ed,” Rom. I, 3, 24.
2) to avert, to alienate: “I the rather w. me from despair for love of Edward's offspring in my womb,” H6C IV, 4, 17 (O. Edd. wain). “I will restore to thee the people's hearts, and w. them from themselves,” Tit. I, 211.
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