He cannot consult Mr. ed, but he could take some guidance from a horse that shares the same ancestry.
Johnny loved to tease ed about his drinking, no more so than when ed actually had a cocktail too many before one Tonight Show.
Jess: Anybody read about New York City Council candidate ed Hartzog?
“Newt Gingrich is the likely beneficiary,” said ed Gillespie, former Republican National Committee chairman.
Kevin Hart, ed Helms, and Thomas Middleditch from Silicon Valley are voicing the roles.
ed Meyers laughed, uncomfortably, and glanced yearningly toward the door.
ed, I'd like mightily to take some word from you to your brother Abner.
An owl-haunted tree it certainly looked, but at that hour of the day there was little surprise that ed saw nothing of him.
ed began to realize it was getting late in the morning, and he had not yet had breakfast.
However, he had curiosity enough to ask, "What upset things 'tween you 'n ed?"
past participle suffix of weak verbs, from Old English -ed, -ad. --od (leveled to -ed in Middle English), from Proto-Germanic *-do- (cf. Old High German -ta, German -t, Old Norse -þa, Gothic -da, -þs), from PIE *-to- (cf. Sanskrit -tah, Greek -tos, Latin -tus).
Originally fully pronounced, as still in beloved (which, with blessed, accursed, and a few others retains the full pronunciation through liturgical readings). In 16c.-18c. often written -t when so pronounced (usually after a consonant or short vowel), and still so where a long vowel in the stem is short in the pp. (e.g. crept, slept, etc.). In some older words both forms exist, with different shades of meaning, e.g. gilded/gilt, burned/burnt.