Good meanes to FET out the euelle stuffe of the body be two, abstinence, & auoydance.
"Dey FET all 'long yere," was his next breathless remark, made some time later.
FETter, FET′ėr, n. a chain or shackle for the feet: anything that restrains—used chiefly in pl.
Doeher sir have you got a leg if you have Will you plase send him Down Praps he may FET and you would oblig.
It was at FET's, at Stepanovka, that my father and Turgenieff quarreled.
FETlock, FET′lok, n. a tuft of hair that grows behind on horses' feet: the part where this hair grows.
It is found also in the dative singular (FET), for it too goes back to an older foti.
Turning to Anglo-Saxon, we find that our modern English forms correspond to fot, FET; mus, mys.
Hassard, "FET not hassard nor rioter" (IP,320,c); so in original.
Moreover, FET of the plural applies only to the nominative and accusative; the genitive has fota, the dative fotum.
forced expiratory time