- v. Third-person singular simple present indicative form of succor.
“However, he would make the attempt by a stratagem, could we be at all supported by succors from the earl of Mar!”
“Gallipoli a fleet of galleys, to command the Hellespont and intercept the Latin succors of Constantinople.”
“Those whose info diet succors there are malnourished now and shriveled.”
“We fall in love with the river and the country it succors and drowns, the Nile and its people.”
“You don't see people talking a lot because these succors are heavy.”
“That is over — My royal mistress has no more occasion for my poor services — the Duke can spare no aid to our cause — and if he could, we can no longer dispose of the only bribe which might have induced him to afford us succors.”
“We will — we must — in such an hour, obtain princely succors; and we shall soon see if the licentious Edward of York, the savage Richard, the treacherous and perjured Clarence, are hereafter to be lords of merry England or whether they must give place to a more rightful sovereign and better man.”
“He laughs at Loretto and Mecca; but he succors the indigent and defends the oppressed.”
“In every articulation, in every gland, in every passage, there is danger of death; but there are also as many succors as there are dangers.”
“They treat of succors and benefits, as interpreters and ambassadors.”
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