from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. Having the feet, or the shoes on the feet, wet.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Wet as regards the shoes; wearing wet shoes.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
I heard it from the lips of one wet-shod with their blood, dripping crimson from the battle -- my own cousin, Xavier.
We go to the theatre and the opera, and we dance, as it were, red, wet-shod to the hideous strains of the Carmagnole.
If they will have a bridge (which by the way will crowd the scene), it should be composed of rude fragments, such as the giant of the Peak would step upon, that he might not be wet-shod.
I was, certainly, lame for two days; and though I repelled it -- first, by getting wet-shod, and then by spirits of camphor; and though I have since tamed it more rationally by leaving off the little wine I drank, I still know where to look for it whenever I have an occasion for a political illness.
And here I took notice of what was very remarkable -- the water of that river was lower at this time than ever I saw it in all my life; so he went over at last, not much above wet-shod When he was going up to the gate, Mr. Great-heart began to take his leave of him, and to wish him a good reception above; so he said, "I shall, I shall;" then parted we asunder, and I saw him no more.
Now, Sir, what a pleasure it is to your Pamela, that her notions, and her practice too, fall in so exactly with this learned gentleman’s advice that, excepting one article, which is, that your Billy has not yet been accustomed to be wet-shod, every other particular has been observed!
So he went over at last, not much above wet-shod. "
And here also I took notice of what was very remarkable; the water of that river was lower at this time than ever I saw it in all my life, so he went over at last not much above wet-shod. "
So he went over at last, not much above wet-shod. [
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