Both lave and Dekle told The Daily Beast the motion is not far-fetched and will have to be taken seriously.
Divil a wage or wages I'll name, sir; that's a matter I'll lave to your own generosity.
She opened every door in the room, "by your lave," as she said.
Why would I refuse a dacent gintleman, and a friend of Mogue Moylan's lave to shoot?
Did you think I'd be willin' for you to lave school, my son?
Says I, give thim th' chanst to make histhry an' lave th' young men come home an' make car wheels.
Burn the steak he will if I lave him with it, and Moike knows the sort of a bed he makes.
He could lave himself weekly—and begin over again; even the very next day.
This is my answer, Mr. O'Blaney, sir: you have my lave, but you must have hers too.
Well, I belave that room will jist about hold three beds an' lave a nate little path betwane ivery two of 'em.
c.1200, from Old English gelafian "wash by pouring, pour (water)," possibly an early English or West Germanic borrowing (cf. Dutch laven, German laben) of Latin lavare "to wash," or its Old French descendant, laver. Latin lavare is from PIE *leu(e)- "to wash" (cf. Latin luere "to wash," Greek louein "to wash, bathe," Old Irish loathar "basin," Breton laouer "trough," Old English leaþor "lather").