American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- pro. Informal The other.
- pro. Other.
- From Middle English, from the incorrect division of thet other ("the/that other"). Compare Scots tither; English tone. More at that, other. (Wiktionary)
- From Middle English the tother, alteration of thet other, that other : thet, the (from Old English thæt; see that) + other, other; see other. (American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition)
“I told him I was no hand to argue, but it seemed to me it was about a stand off, as to which was 'tother's prisoner.”
“Ahh" well, one of -em's a forger, " he said, -and 'tother's a murderess.”
“We need to come tother people our hardship, struggles, the war, the economy, Health care, education, the division and etc that is far more important than our personal feelings that need to be addressed.”
“Concernin ''tother, while the lad's voice is o' considerable volume, it leaves somethin 't' be desired as far as carryin 'the tune, if you follow me meaning.”
“I likez deh wun eer forwerd adn deh tother eer sidewerdz.”
“I'm sorry for your loss but glad that Alan went peacefully and also for those last days/moments you two had tother.”
“Soandso is minister for stuff who will implement Y by doing this, that and tother. etc.”
“Given how utterly skint the UK is right now though, I'm gonna guess if forced to choose on or tother, it'll be giving them the vote.”
“The experience of tother countries shows othewise.”
“Why not help potential book-buyers divide the one from 'tother?”
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