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Skeat

[skeet] /skit/
noun
1.
Walter William, 1835–1912, English philologist and lexicographer.
Dictionary.com Unabridged
Based on the Random House Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2017.
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Examples from the Web for Skeat
Historical Examples
  • Skeat says the weight was called from Troyes, but gives no conclusive reasons.

  • Professor Skeat, who cites Halliwell also, defines "bugle" as "a wild ox."

    The Testimony of Tradition David MacRitchie
  • From Pinkerton also Skeat adopts the numbering of the lines.

    The Bruce John Barbour
  • A fast runner, a dog for the chase; from the verb streke, to go rapidly (Skeat).

    The Bruce John Barbour
  • Skeat puts a comma after nane, but what, then, is the subject of wes?

    The Bruce John Barbour
  • Skeat says these are all wrong, and that the proper reading is ger.

    The Bruce John Barbour
  • Skeat relegates this expansion of two lines to a footnote, and rightly.

    The Bruce John Barbour
  • Skeat brackets them in the text, but they are surely spurious.

    The Bruce John Barbour
  • These have been brought together by Skeat in his first volume, pp.

    The Bruce John Barbour
  • On the whole, the test is perhaps not so conclusive—out of Germany—as Skeat imagines.

    The Bruce John Barbour

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