What wit' y'r carryin' ons th' day 'twill be a wonder we're not worse an' all!
ons Land, on the other hand, expressed approval of the letter as it stood.
In a sense I felt as though I wandered through the silences for ons, although scenes flashed before me with the speed of light.
Tomahawk, uagachkuatons-poagann (ach guttural, ons French, but s audible; ann German).
With us he consigned the Dutch compositor to ons of boiling torment for the trouble his errors gave us.
Gain alone buried them in the dim ca¤ons of the Yuba and American.
But in the fraction of a second that it endures, ons seem to pass and things unutterable to be revealed.
She could not be even with these ons and eras and epochs, at her time of life.
Would you drag him into ons of pain and anguish to satisfy your revenge?
The present citizens of those lands are the children of ons, we the mushroom growth of centuries.
Old English on, unstressed variant of an "in, on, into," from Proto-Germanic *ana "on" (cf. Dutch aan, German an, Gothic ana "on, upon"), from PIE root *an- "on" (cf. Avestan ana "on," Greek ana "on, upon," Latin an-, Old Church Slavonic na, Lithuanian nuo "down from"). Also used in Old English in many places where we would now use in. From 16c.-18c. (and still in northern England dialect) often reduced to o'. Phrase on to "aware" is from 1877. On time is from 1890.