from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- v. Past tense and past participle of send1.
- n. See Table at currency.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. A subdivision of currency, equal to a 1/100th of an Estonian kroon
- v. Simple past tense and past participle of send.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- 3d pers. sing. pres. of send, for sendeth.
- imp. & p. p. of send.
- v. See scent, v. & n.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- An amended and former spelling of scent.
- n. An old, and historically more correct, spelling of scent.
- n. Assent.
- n. Preterit and past participle of send.
- n. A Middle English contracted form of sendeth, third person singular present indicative of send.
- n. An absolete spelling of saint.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. caused or enabled to go or be conveyed or transmitted
- n. 100 senti equal 1 kroon in Estonia
Oh, how contented a Sister sent on the mission would be, if she realized that God himself _sent_ her and _accompanied_ her.
A telegram has been sent to the Stavka; and an answer received says that a strong detachment of troops is being sent .
That they gave us up -- that they sent us -- _sent_ us!
And, possibly, the word 'proceeds' is chosen in order to contrast with the word 'sent,' and to give the idea of a voluntary and personal action of the Messenger, who not only is _sent_ by the
They must be thorough, though; the label sent me a Word document that reveals plenty.
And then a deadly assassin sent from a race called the Mein, exiled long ago to an ice-locked stronghold in the frozen north, strikes at Leodan in the heart of Acacia while they unleash surprise attacks across the empire.
Just the mention of her name sent the teenagers in my high school running in terror.
Panda relates similar stories of demented grannies his term sent over from nursing homes to be tortured to death scheduled for surgeries and other endless treatments that are clearly futile.
The way he said her name sent shivers up her spine, reminding her of Italian lessons and the romantic sound of the overture to La Bohème she used to play over and over after Giovanni left and went back to Italy.
I had to write another letter, this one to the husband, to say that I hoped the diagnosis would prove to be inaccurate, that I sympathized with him in the sorrow he must have in the serious illness of his wife, but that it was impossible to withdraw the name sent in.
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