saunders blue* - a name for ultramarine ashes
spurtle - the action or an act of spurtling (to burst or fly out in a small stream with some force or suddenness) sparkle
spitfire - that spits fire, fire-spitting; a slight eruption or explosion
nook - an interior angle formed by the meeting of two walls or similar boundaries; any small corner or recess. Also fig.
troubled* - disturbed; disquieted; disordered
peal - a discharge of guns or cannon so as to produce a loud sound
shanty* - showy, smart
Tyrrhene* - one of the Tyrrheni; an Etruscan; Etruscan, Etrurian
spin - to evolve, produce, contrive, or devise, in a manner suggestive of spinning.
wharf - (pl. wharves) a substantial structure of timber, stone, etc., built along the water's edge, so that ships may lie alongside for loading and unloading.
wove - pa. tense and pple. of weave (fig. To contrive, fabricate, or construct (a mental product) with elaborate care).
fewd = feud (obs.)
nick - a verbal correspondence or resemblance; a pun (obs.)
Vickers - the name of a manufacturing company, orig. Vickers, Ltd; one of a series of machine-guns manufactured by the company and used in both World Wars, esp. the 303 or Vickers Maxim.
lair - that whereon one lies down to sleep; a bed, couch
fine* - a sum of money offered or paid for exemption from punishment or by way of compensation for injury (obs.); a penalty of any kind (arch.)
sinn = sin (obs.)
roped - tied or fastened with a rope; marked off by a rope, etc. Also fig.
bandbox* - a slight box of card-board or very thin chip covered with paper, for collars, caps, hats, and millinery; originally made for the 'bands' or ruffs of the 17th c. Also fig., a fragile or flimsy structure or one in which the accommodation is restricted.
hoist - to raise aloft; to set or put up; to place on high
holder - a contrivance for holding, containing, or supporting something
zigzag* - to go or move in a zigzag course
pool - a small body of standing or still water, permanent or temporary: chiefly, one of natural formation.
polder - a piece of low-lying land reclaimed from the sea, a lake, or a river, from which it is protected by dikes: so called in the Netherlands; rarely used of similar land in other countries.
laughing jackass* - the Giant Kingfisher of Australia, so called from its loud discordant cry.
augur - a religious official among the Romans, whose duty it was to predict future events and advise upon the course of public business, in accordance with omens derived from the flight, singing, and feeding of birds, the appearance of the entrails of sacrificial victims, celestial phenomena, and other portents. Hence extended to: A soothsayer, diviner, or prophet, generally; one that foretells the future.
motion picture* - a 'moving picture'; a cinema film
elope - Law. Of a wife: To run away from her husband in the company of a paramour; in popular language also (and more frequently) said of a woman running away from home with a lover for the purpose of being married; gen. To run away, escape, abscond.
holm - a small island, an islet; esp. in a river, estuary, or lake, or near the mainland.
fiord - a long, narrow arm of the sea, running up between high banks or cliffs, as on the coast of Norway.
cuddle* - a hug or embrace
make-fray* - a raiser of quarrels made three
homey - resembling or suggestive of home; home-like; having the feeling of home.
eye - to direct the eyes to, fix the eyes upon, look at or upon, behold, observe.
to get the bird* - (of an actor) to get strong disapproval by an audience often by whistling; Hence gen. To be dismissed, get the sack; berth - Naut. 'Convenient sea-room for a ship that rides at anchor'.
cot - to cohabit, to dwell with one in the same house
manege - a riding school; the movements proper to a trained horse
to go west* - to die, to cease to exist or operate
Kinder (d) - children
mass - to heap up, to amass
harefoot - the foot of a hare, or a foot resembling a hare's
herringbone* - the bone of a herring
barney - a lark or spree; humbug, cheating; spec. an unfair sporting contest; a noisy dispute or altercation.
Dansk = Danish; Denmark danced
moder = mother (obs.)