- v. Third-person singular simple present indicative form of larn.
“Till he larns me that tune called "The Next Market Day.”
“Later I larns dat most o 'de reffes  is put in James City, nigh New”
“Pat," said his mother the next morning at breakfast, "what's that book you used to be studyin 'that larns you to talk roight?”
“She larns sewin 'and singin' and waitin 'on table and such like.”
“An 'afther awhile th' Boy Demostheens larns that while he's polishin 'off his ipigrams, an' ol 'guy, that spinds all his time sleepin' on a bench, is polishin 'him off.”
“Th 'raison is that in th' coorse iv his thrainin 'a lawyer larns enough about ivrything to make a good front on anny subject to annybody who doesn't know about it.”
“Dogoned ef I wouldn't larn them jest one thing -- what them regler officers up to the Fort larns their dogs -- "to drap to shot," only in a different kind o 'way like; end, es fer their resarves, I say, give our farmers a chance -- let them locate!”
“You must know, Ruby, that we've got what they calls an hoccasional light-keeper ashore, who larns the work out 'ere in case any of us reg'lar keepers are took ill, so as' e can supply our place on short notice.”
“You must know, Ruby, that we've got what they calls an hoccasional light-keeper ashore, who larns the work out”
“I larns catechize every day, and you por trash don't.”
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