He embraced his nephew, called Luquin and Larame to cany him, and went out with Reine.
Some came from a distance of thirty miles, from Goderville, from Normanville, and from cany.
"Your fighter squadron will cross over the French coast here, at cany," he began.
Vantano, knowing how hazardous it would be for him to cany off his prey, determined to destroy it!
But out of respect for the royal blood, the Dauphin has credited a townsman with that which happened to the Lady of cany.
late 14c., from Old French cane "reed, cane, spear" (13c., Modern French canne), from Latin canna "reed, cane," from Greek kanna, perhaps from Assyrian qanu "tube, reed" (cf. Hebrew qaneh, Arabic qanah "reed"), from Sumerian gin "reed." But Tucker finds this borrowing "needless" and proposes a native Indo-European formation from a root meaning "to bind, bend." Sense of "walking stick" in English is 1580s.
"to beat with a walking stick," 1660s, from cane (n.). Related: Caned; caning.