“Si chasse, si chasse,” replied the jack-booted waiter, meaning thereby that he would bring it as suited his convenience.
We were soon convinced, however, that the lugger in sight was a chasse marée.
I walked out this evening to the citadelle which sustained, under Gen. chasse, the terrible siege of the French, in 1832.
Yes, my dear cousin, you possess a part right over chasse Loups.
When he came up a minute later he saw the chasse Marée plowing her way from him, but no sign of the Lucy was to be seen.
Hang it, thought I, have they gone off to the chasse without me?
Then half a bottle of red wine, a demi-syphon, and a caf and chasse.
The more the chasse shines in beauty, the more sacred are the relics held to be.
Still older, for it dates from 1205, is the chasse de Notre Dame, another treasure of the cathedral.
This chasse, the keeper told us, was not made at Tournai, but at Bruges.
from French chassé "chase, chasing," past participle of chasser "to chase, hunt" (see chase (v.)); borrowed 19c. in a variety of senses and expressions, such as "chaser" (in the drinking sense), short for chasse-café, literally "coffee-chaser." Also as a dance step (1867).