from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. A superstitious notion or belief with respect to any action or event as a good or a bad omen; a superstition.
- n. A superstitious rite, observance, wont, or practise.
- n. A charm.
- v. Alternative simple past of fret.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. A superstitious notion or belief with respect to any action or event as a good or a bad omen.
- n. A superstitious observance or practice.
But then I recalled the word downsizing, and remembered the Bush tax cuts which allowed these freet trade corporations to export jobs overseas, and get a tax cut all at the same time.
"Whativer has ta been doain, aw niver saw sich a freet i 'mi life."
After some colloquy, she dismissed her very coolly, remarking, “ 'Deed, freet's dear sin' I sauld freet in streets o 'Aberdeen.”
What it wer he could not think; but he never consayted there was a freet or a bo thereaway; so he kep near it, watching every spang and turn it took, till it ran into the gripe by the roadside.
Under the rules of Citizendium all are freet o edit existing articles, but experience has shown that misunderstandings tend to arise if alterations are made without first inviting discussion on the article's talk page - as a result, as for example of lack of awareness of the specialised interpretations that economists apply to some everday terms. of other disciplines concerning the clarity of existing articles are also very welcome.
Feel freet to come on out and see the boys who didn't play Saturday.
Its one thing to shoot freet hrows in practice without running up and down the court playing defense and getting banged up in the middle.
"'I's boun' home, 'says Doed, an' his teeth started ditherin 'wi' freet.
"'What's a' this ye a sen, child? it mun be a dream, for ye know there's na sic a thing as a bo or a freet in a 'the world.
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