By the time Lincoln fetched the key, the images had been all but ruined.
Last year, a pair of knickers owned by Queen Victoria fetched £9,375 (€11,000) at a British auction house.
A 1986 dress worn by Diana fetched $140,000 in London today.
One of them fetched Manuel, nicknamed Barba (Spanish for beard), who was, of course, clean shaven.
He called J.W. Whitten for permission, then fetched the local priest.
No hay had been fetched, and this would mean a serious delay.
They'll say, 'Land o' Goodness, who fetched them childern up?'
You can give her what instructions you like about immediate necessities, and they can be fetched while we are at dinner.
I ought to have fetched you away sooner, only I shirked a duty.
He's kinder ailin, an I fetched daown some roots 'n yarbs as uster dew him a sight o' good, w'en he was ter hum.
Old English feccan, apparently a variant of fetian, fatian "to fetch, bring near, obtain; induce; to marry," probably from Proto-Germanic *fatojanan (cf. Old Frisian fatia "to grasp, seize, contain," Old Norse feta "to find one's way," Middle Dutch vatten, Old High German sih faggon "to mount, climb," German fassen "to grasp, contain"). Variant form fet, a derivation of the older Old English version of the word, survived as a competitor until 17c. Related: Fetched; fetching.
"apparition, specter, a double," 1787, of unknown origin (see OED for discussion).