Caus"er(?), n. One who or that which causes.
Cause`rie"(?), n. [F., fr. causer to chat.] Informal talk or discussion, as about literary matters; light conversation; chat.
[Webster 1913 Suppl.]
Cau`seuse"(k`zz"), n. [F., fr. causer to talk.] A kind of sofa for two persons. A tte--tte.
Cau"sey((k"z), } n. [OE. cauci, cauchie, OF. cauchie, F. chausse, from LL. (via) calciata, fr calciare to make a road, either fr. L. calx lime, hence, to pave with limestone (cf. E. chalk), or from L. calceus shoe, from calx heel, hence, to shoe, pave, or wear by treading.] A way or road raised above the natural level of the ground, serving as a dry passage over wet or marshy ground.
But that broad causeway will direct your way.Dryden.
The other way Satan went downMilton.
The causey to Hell-gate.
Cau"seyed(?). } a. Having a raised way (causeway or causey); paved. Sir W. Scott. C. Bront.
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