Did you maybe mean arrive?
- v. nonstandard simple past tense of arrive.
“I personally have caught myself saying "arrove": drive / drove; arrive / arrove.”
“Skinny has just arrove back in camp from the trenches and got the news about the sining of the armistice.”
“Speaking of funerals, Julie reminds me that was the first thing we met up with when we arrove in Paree!”
“I told you in my last letter I would give you some idea of what Ottawa was like, but now the time has arrove for the ordeal, I don't like it; descriptions of scenery are not my forte, and they're always uninteresting both to write and to read.”
“Well, an 'just before the car come, up arrove the girl.”
“An 'just as they was ready to begin pickin', up arrove the”
“Capitola, "how providential that Mr. Herbert Greyson is arrove!”
“Mr. Herbert arrove about an hour ago, and thinking you all abed and asleep at the Hall, he just stopped in with us all night!”
“By the next Saturday came an answer sayin 'he would be proud ter git the machine out an' out for Janey, but fur me to say nothin 'about it till it had arrove.”
“It seemed he hadn't found one, however, fur the next day he arrove at home, like Duffey after the third round, confident an 'smilin', as pompous an 'self-satisfied a little man as ever I see.”
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