The other, who was beloved by Meleager, and hunted the Calydonian boar, is the one mentioned in the kn.
"Then how do you kn—" She stopped in confusion, biting her lips.
Servant was, so to speak, the old technical term for a lover; cf. serveth, kn.
Falcon, fol′kon, or faw′kn, n. a bird of prey formerly trained to the pursuit of game: a kind of cannon.
Chaucer speaks of the lace of love, and the lace of Venus; kn.
D—don't you kn—know any b—b—better 'n t—to g—get c—c—caught th—that way?
Startling, moving suddenly; the frequentative form of starting, which Chaucer preferred when repeating this same line in his kn.
"S—s—ssomeb—b—body ought t—to kn—n—now ab—bout it," Harry observed.
Falcon (fa¨kn), a name of various birds of prey, members of the family Falconid.
Chaucer seems to make lyte dissyllabic; it rimes with Arcite, kn.