Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. ; pl. coppies (-iz). A dialectal form of coppice.
- n. A crested fowl, such as the Houdan or Polish.
“I have been this morning with Sir C. Bunbury to his next door neighbours at Carlton House; carrying with me a large coppy of the poem.”
“Jackson have borrow'd a coppy of Natt, and have sent the money.”
“My Master, Mr Davies, have paid me the half-guinea for the coppy which I lent them to read.”
“There are three sizes, this is the middle one, I have a coppy considerably larger.”
“You will see underneath a coppy of a letter I now send to Mr. Lofft; ”
“While looking through my huge pile of research books while preparing this month's series on Presidential scandals, I discovered that I had an advance reader's coppy of Mrs. Lincoln and Mrs. Keckly that had been given to me by an old friend who has since passed away.”
“August 2, 2008 at 10:01 am oopsiee. on the coppy n paste shoulda bin: ♬”
“Luk, mebbe I get u a job in teh coppy room, fillin the ink carchrigiz?”
“You neve know if you see something you want to coppy and you need to measure it.”
“This last Tuesday, they found a coppy of the book, The Impossible Patriotism Project, and thought we might enjoy it.”
Looking for tweets for coppy.