Try Our Apps
Dictionary.com

follow Dictionary.com

The Best Internet Slang

weel

/wiːl/
adverb, adjective, interjection, sentence connector
1.
a Scot word for well1
Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 2012 Digital Edition
© William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1979, 1986 © HarperCollins
Publishers 1998, 2000, 2003, 2005, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2012
Cite This Source
Examples from the Web for weel
Historical Examples
  • weel, man, that's a-year-and-a-half, and you must be almost a man noo.

  • weel, what think ye o' the lass by this time, Mr. Bletherwick?

    Salted With Fire George MacDonald
  • He's jist as dour as ever, and as far as man could weel be frae them he cam o'!

    Salted With Fire George MacDonald
  • And weel ye may, for it's you that's been motherin him ever since I lost my wits!

    Salted With Fire George MacDonald
  • weel, I dinna believe 't, I hae nae fear but she's been dumb as deith!

    Salted With Fire George MacDonald
  • weel, I alloo, she's deen as a wuman sud—the faut bein a' her ain!

    Salted With Fire George MacDonald
  • But ye ken that, and Kirsty kens that, as weel's yer father and mysel.'

    Heather and Snow George MacDonald
  • Sae noo I'm jist as weel 's there's ony need to be o' this side the mist.

    Heather and Snow George MacDonald
  • weel, weel, the lad has had a fair cargo intil him this voyage, anyway.

  • "weel, that is a stiffener," he said, drawing a long breath.

    A Son of Hagar

    Sir Hall Caine
Word Origin and History for weel
n.

"deep pool," Old English wæl, cognate with West Frisian wiel, Old Low Frankish wal, Middle Dutch wael, German wehl, wehle.

Online Etymology Dictionary, © 2010 Douglas Harper
Cite This Source

Word of the Day

Word Value for weel

7
8
Scrabble Words With Friends

Nearby words for weel