WEATHER, n. Wether. G., The primary sense of this word is air, wind or atmosphere; probably the Gr., whence ether. Properly, the air; hence,
1. The state of the air or atmosphere with respect to heat or cold, wetness or dryness, calm or storm, clearness or cloudiness, and the like; as warm weather; cold weather; wet weather; dry weather; calm weather; tempestuous weather; fair weather; cloudy weather; hazy weather, and the like.
2. Change of the state of the air.
3. Storm; tempest.
These last significations are not now in use, unless by a poetic license.
Stress of weather, violent winds; force of tempests.
WEATHER, v.t. wether.
1. To air; to expose to the air. Rarely used.
2. In seamens language, to sail to the windward of something else; as, to weather a cape; to weather another ship. As this is often difficult, hence,
3. To pass with difficulty.
To weather a point, to gain or accomplish it against opposition.
To weather out, to endure; to hold out to the end; as, to weather out a storm.
Weather is used with several words, either as an adjective, or as forming part of a compound word.
Dictionary of Words from the King James Bible. Public Domain. Copy freely.
Material presented was supplied by Brandon Staggs and was derived from the KJV Dictionary found on his website located at av1611.com.
The unabridged 1828 version of this dictionary in the SwordSearcher Bible Software at http://www.swordsearcher.com.