noun, plural does, (especially collectively) doe.
Origin of doe
Examples from the Web for doe
According to Doe, she filed a written complaint on her friends' urging.
In his complaint, Doe states that UMass required him to submit questions to be asked of witnesses to Cardoso.
Both Haidak and Doe have been unable to transfer to accredited four-year universities.
Both Doe and Haidak argue that the university displayed a general attitude of presumed guilt towards the accused.
The chairperson at Doe's disciplinary was faculty member Dennis Conway.
The next day the doe came back again, and Genovefa thanked God from the depths of her heart.Legends of the Rhine|Wilhelm Ruland
The fawn started up with an anxious bleat: the doe turned; she came back; she couldn't leave it.In the Wilderness|Charles Dudley Warner
The travellers found a fire ready lighted, upon which was cooking the quarter of a doe, camotes and maize tortillas.The Pearl of the Andes|Gustave Aimard
Here do I wait until I catch sight of that doe and her fawn.Blue Ridge Country|Jean Thomas
Baptist was; he preached, as all ought to doe, by his lyfe, by his hands.Diary of John Manningham|John Manningham
noun plural does or doe
Word Origin for doe
Old English da "a female deer," of unknown origin, perhaps a Celtic loan-word (cf. Cornish da "fallow deer," Old Irish dam "ox," Welsh dafad "sheep").