from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. Past participle of leave
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- p. p. of leave.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. A Middle English preterit and past participle of leave.
- n. A dialectal (Scotch) form of loft.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
This laft, which is a timber bridge, painted red, is the point of commiiTuca - tion between the Ilic du Palais and ifle St. Louis.
The general gazetteer, or, Compendious geographical dictionary [microform] : containing a description of the empires, kingdoms, states, provinces, cities, towns, forts, seas, harbours, rivers, lakes, mountains, capes, &c. in the known world : with the government, customs, manners, and religion of the inhabitants; the extent, boundaries, and natural productions of each country, the trade, manufactures, and curiosities of the cities and towns; their longitude, latitude, bearings and distances in English miles from remarkable places; and the various events by which they have been distinguished : including an account of the counties, cities, boroughs, market-towns, and principal villages, in Great Britain and Ireland
The laft is the name of a farm, lying at the foot of a pretty high conical hill called Knock-chailich.
The day after the laft is a flatute for hiring fervants.
He may be called the laft Roman emperor, as in hit reign the niajefty of empire feemed to reidve, but foon vaniili - ed again, 467.
Which, though new ad ays, few take iKjtice of, yet a time will ccme, that is, the laft Judgment, when all Ihall take notice, though it be then too late and infignificant.
There are two Burghcrmaflers that Reign y turns, and two Zunft-Majfers that have alfo their turns, and all is for life: And the laft are the heads of the Companies, like the Roman Tribunes of the peo - ple.
The stair to the "laft" or gallery, which was originally little more than ladder, is ready for you as soon as you enter the doorway, but it is best to sit in the body of the kirk.
The stair to the "laft" or gallery, which was originally little more than a ladder, is ready for you as soon as you enter the doorway, but it is best to sit in the body of the kirk.
Walter's emancipation from boyhood when he insisted on leaving his mother's cosy little wall-chamber and climbing up the ladder with the boys to their "laft" under the eaves.
Scotland need more than the nats - intenaly they need to shape up, but extenally they need credible pressure from the laft.
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