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Webster's English Dictionary
a. [OE. feint, faint, false, faint, F. feint, p. p. of feindre to feign, suppose, hesitate. See Feign, and cf. Feint.]1. Lacking strength; weak; languid; inclined to swoon; as, faint with fatigue, hunger, or thirst. ()
2. Wanting in courage, spirit, or energy; timorous; cowardly; dejected; depressed; as, Faint heart ne'er won fair lady. (Old Proverb.)
3. Lacking distinctness; hardly perceptible; striking the senses feebly; not bright, or loud, or sharp, or forcible; weak; as, a faint color, or sound. ()
4. Performed, done, or acted, in a weak or feeble manner; not exhibiting vigor, strength, or energy; slight; as, faint efforts; faint resistance. ()
The faint prosecution of the war. (Sir J. Davies.)
n. The act of fainting, or the state of one who has fainted; a swoon. [R.] See Fainting, n. ()
The saint, Who propped the Virgin in her faint. (Sir W. Scott.)
v. i. 1. To become weak or wanting in vigor; to grow feeble; to lose strength and color, and the control of the bodily or mental functions; to swoon; -- sometimes with away. See Fainting, n. ()
Hearing the honor intended her, she fainted away. (Guardian.)
If I send them away fasting . . . they will faint by the way. (Mark viii. 8.)
2. To sink into dejection; to lose courage or spirit; to become depressed or despondent. ()
If thou faint in the day of adversity, thy strength is small. (Prov. xxiv. 10.)
3. To decay; to disappear; to vanish. ()
Gilded clouds, while we gaze upon them, faint before the eye. (Pope.)
v. t. To cause to faint or become dispirited; to depress; to weaken. ()
It faints me to think what follows. (Shak.)