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poché

[poh-shey] /poʊˈʃeɪ/
noun
1.
the walls, columns, and other solids of a building or the like, as indicated on an architectural plan, usually in black.
Origin of poché
< French, past participle of pocher to make a rough sketch, poach2
Dictionary.com Unabridged
Based on the Random House Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2017.
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Examples from the Web for poche
Historical Examples
  • Had the cares of his bank driven him to such a lonely hermitage as La poche?

    A Village of Vagabonds F. Berkeley Smith
  • "And be ambushed," he added, as poche followed White Ann's lead.

    The Heritage of the Hills Arthur P. Hankins
  • "I thought so," she observed, as he led poche and Smith from hiding.

    The Heritage of the Hills Arthur P. Hankins
  • Thoroughly surprised, Oliver reined in, and poche began to dance.

    The Heritage of the Hills Arthur P. Hankins
  • And how do the English-speaking people spell the second word, poche?

    The Heritage of the Hills Arthur P. Hankins
  • Now, returning, he caught poche in a pasture close to the village and saddled him.

    The Heritage of the Hills Arthur P. Hankins
  • He swung poche to the side of White Ann, and they moved off along the road, knee and knee.

    The Heritage of the Hills Arthur P. Hankins
  • The arrangements made for the attack contemplated, after the capture of la poche, the surrounding of the wood of the Trou Bricot.

  • Toward noon poche was carefully feeling his way down the rocky caon of Clinker Creek, over a forgotten road.

    The Heritage of the Hills Arthur P. Hankins
  • Oliver walked, for poche needs must scramble over huge boulders, fallen pines, and tangles of driftwood.

    The Heritage of the Hills Arthur P. Hankins

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