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Lyndsay

/ˈlɪndzɪ/
noun
1.
Sir David. 1486–1554, Scottish poet and courtier, author of Ane Pleasant Satyre of the Three Estates (1552)
Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 2012 Digital Edition
© William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1979, 1986 © HarperCollins
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Examples from the Web for lyndsay
Historical Examples
  • "I could never forget it, Mr. lyndsay," said I, affectionately.

    Confessions Of Con Cregan Charles James Lever
  • “You will not be disappointed, my dear,” addressing himself to Mrs. lyndsay.

    Flora Lyndsay Susan Moodie
  • “The discomfort will only last a few minutes, Mrs. lyndsay,” said old Kitson.

    Flora Lyndsay Susan Moodie
  • “So much the better for Mrs. Rogers,” whispered lyndsay to Flora.

    Flora Lyndsay Susan Moodie
  • “He deserved what he got, for his egregious vanity,” said lyndsay.

    Flora Lyndsay Susan Moodie
  • “She did not bargain that you were to marry a Scotchman,” said lyndsay, laughing.

    Flora Lyndsay Susan Moodie
  • The fresh air and exercise had given Mrs. lyndsay an unusual appetite.

    Flora Lyndsay Susan Moodie
  • “You look ill yoursel, Mistress lyndsay,” continued the gude man.

    Flora Lyndsay Susan Moodie
  • But I have forgotten all this time to introduce you to Mrs. lyndsay.

    Flora Lyndsay Susan Moodie
  • Mr. lyndsay thinks it necessary for us to take this step, and I have no doubt that he is right.

    Flora Lyndsay Susan Moodie

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