- From here + away. (Wiktionary)
“Ay, what are so called hereaway, though I take it for granted that they are not real islands, such as we fall in with on the ocean; and that the thousand means some such matter as two or three.”
“In spite of the common profession, that without the sea-breeze it would be impossible to live hereaway, we continued to pant through days of breezeless existence.”
“Her daughter was a young lady, whom by appearance in England, you would call somewhere in her teens; but, hereaway they are so precocious that one is constantly deceived in guessing their age.”
“It's oncommon hot, you see, down hereaway on the Mississippi, and I reckon that's the reason that you southern gentlemen _are_ sich an almighty b'ilin 'up people, who take a gougin' to your breakfast as we should a mackerel.”
“The bachelors here they'd see their sweethearts carry the roof into next parish on their backs, like a snail, and never put out a hand; 't is not the custom hereaway.”
“Harold Beecham is my favourite of all the men hereaway.”
“Truly, "warlike, manly courage and devotion to duty" seem the flowers that flourish hereaway.”
“And the native turned out to have a luncheon basket on his head so my heart rose, and by and bye a big fellow in khaki stravaiged out of the shades -- a jovial, burly Britisher called "Boots," -- told me he was hunting up the other fellows, and that they had got home late last night -- this about half an hour after time fixed -- so much for Indian punctuality hereaway!”
“Whereaway, hereaway' is a wonderful song," he said.”
“There was no moon, but there were millions of stars in the blue vault above, and there was enough light for him to make his way to the place where he had slept "hereaway and oft.”
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