Note Note, v. t. [AS. hn[=i]tan to strike against, imp. hn[=a]t.] To butt; to push with the horns. [Prov. Eng.], Note Note, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Noted; p. pr. & vb. n. Noting.] [F. noter, L. notare, fr. nota. See Note, n.] 1. To notice with care; to observe; to remark; to heed; to attend to. --Pope. No more of that; I have noted it well. --Shak. 2. To record in writing; to make a memorandum of. Every unguarded word . . . was noted down. --Maccaulay. 3. To charge, as with crime (with of or for before the thing charged); to brand. [Obs.] They were both noted of incontinency. --Dryden. 4. To denote; to designate. --Johnson. 5. To annotate. [R.] --W. H. Dixon. 6. To set down in musical characters. To note a bill or draft, to record on the back of it a refusal of acceptance, as the ground of a protest, which is done officially by a notary., Note Note [AS. n[=a]t; ne not + w[=a]t wot. See Not, and Wot.] Know not; knows not. [Obs.], Note Note, n. Nut. [Obs.] --Chaucer., Note Note, n. [AS. notu use, profit.] Need; needful business. [Obs.] --Chaucer., Note: In some parts of the United States, notably in the Southern States, raise in also commonly applied to the rearing or bringing up of children. I was raised, as they say in Virginia, among the mountains of the North. --Paulding. (d) To bring into being; to produce; to cause to arise, come forth, or appear; -- often with up. I will raise them up a prophet from among their brethren, like unto thee. --Deut. xviii. 18. God vouchsafes to raise another world From him [Noah], and all his anger to forget. --Milton. (e) To give rise to; to set agoing; to occasion; to start; to originate; as, to raise a smile or a blush. Thou shalt not raise a false report. --Ex. xxiii. 1. (f) To give vent or utterance to; to utter; to strike up. Soon as the prince appears, they raise a cry. --Dryden. (g) To bring to notice; to submit for consideration; as, to raise a point of order; to raise an objection. 4. To cause to rise, as by the effect of leaven; to make light and spongy, as bread. Miss Liddy can dance a jig, and raise paste. --Spectator. 5. (Naut.) (a) To cause (the land or any other object) to seem higher by drawing nearer to it; as, to raise Sandy Hook light. (b) To let go; as in the command, Raise tacks and sheets, i. e., Let go tacks and sheets. 6. (Law) To create or constitute; as, to raise a use that is, to create it. --Burrill. To raise a blockade (Mil.), to remove or break up a blockade, either by withdrawing the ships or forces employed in enforcing it, or by driving them away or dispersing them. To raise a check, note, bill of exchange, etc., to increase fraudulently its nominal value by changing the writing, figures, or printing in which the sum payable is specified.
Adjunct Ad"junct`, a. [L. adjunctus, p. p. of adjungere. See Adjoin.] Conjoined; attending; consequent. Though that my death were adjunct to my act. --Shak. Adjunct notes (Mus.), short notes between those essential to the harmony; auxiliary notes; passing notes., Monotessaron Mon`o*tes"sa*ron, n. [NL., fr. Gr. ? single + ? four.] A single narrative framed from the statements of the four evangelists; a gospel harmony. [R.]