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sideway

[sahyd-wey] /ˈsaɪdˌweɪ/
noun
1.
a byway.
adjective, adverb
2.
Origin of sideway
1605-1615
First recorded in 1605-15; side1 + way1
Dictionary.com Unabridged
Based on the Random House Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2017.
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Examples from the Web for sideway
Historical Examples
  • His face was in the sideway glare of the footlights which illumined the orchestra.

    An Old Meerschaum David Christie Murray
  • She looked curiously from her sideway face across the table as she said this.

    A Laodicean Thomas Hardy
  • Betty gave a sideway smile at Kathryn and whispered, Tut-tut!

    Betty Lee, Sophomore

    David Goodger (goodger@python.org)
  • Adela's sideway jump was not quick enough to save her from Sarah's head.

    Jamaican Song and Story Walter Jekyll
  • She looked at him with a sideway glance, and said, almost in a whisper: "Yes?"

    The Mummy and Miss Nitocris George Griffith
  • Some face, that was really beautiful, had been made to look ugly by her catching a sideway glimpse at it.

    The Paradise of Children Nathaniel Hawthorne
  • Some face that was really beautiful had been made to look ugly by her catching a sideway glimpse at it.

  • It actuates not only the rear-rudder of the machine, but also the wing-warping for the control of sideway balance.

    The Aeroplane

    Claude Grahame-White and Harry Harper
  • In the control of the machine Cody introduced original devices, notably as to sideway balance.

    The Aeroplane

    Claude Grahame-White and Harry Harper
  • She glanced at the women near her, some of whom were eying the pair with sideway looks of curiosity.

    Nell, of Shorne Mills

    Charles Garvice

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Word Value for sideway

14
13
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