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serry

[ser-ee] /ˈsɛr i/
verb (used with or without object), serried, serrying. Archaic.
1.
to crowd closely together.
Origin of serry
1575-1585
1575-85; < Middle French serré, past participle of serrer to press tightly together; see sear2
Dictionary.com Unabridged
Based on the Random House Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2016.
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Examples from the Web for serry
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  • Then the door was shut, the carriage drove off, and we saw that it was Anne and serry.

    The Girls and I Mary Louisa Stewart Molesworth
  • Jack, do you think Anne and serry can have gone out by themselves?'

    The Girls and I Mary Louisa Stewart Molesworth
  • I jumped up and caught hold of serry's arm and pulled her out into the porch.

    The Girls and I Mary Louisa Stewart Molesworth
  • But when I was going to take hold of serry she slipped away.

    The Girls and I Mary Louisa Stewart Molesworth
  • Then at last Anne and serry began to look rather ashamed of themselves.

    The Girls and I Mary Louisa Stewart Molesworth
  • Still it might be serry; she might have slipped out to baffle us.

    The Girls and I Mary Louisa Stewart Molesworth
  • serry could take thought if she chose; she had an uncommonly, good memory when it suited her.

    The Girls and I Mary Louisa Stewart Molesworth

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8
7
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