from The Century Dictionary.
- A simplified spelling of
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- verb obsolete Simple past tense and past participle of
Sorry, no etymologies found.
He clayms he lieks to look et da wooman dey attacht to!
Nothink would satasfy her Ladyship but that her old and attacht famdyshamber, my wife Mary Hann Plush, should be presnt upon this hospicious occasion.
And now the sunne was past his middle way, Leaning more louely to his Lemans bed, And the noones third hower had attacht the day,
Majesty never had a subject more attacht to his duty than he was.
Ladyship but that her old and attacht famdyshamber, my wife Mary Hann
In a very singular manner she attacht herself to me; her devotion or love had almost a superstitious character.
Hitherto he had only lookt on her as a pleasing child; but now the lovely girl became an object to which expectations and silent hopes attacht themselves: he watcht her more attentively; he talked oftener to her and more at length; and the budding of her youthful soul, the frank artlessness of her thoughts, interested his heart more and more.
Antonio and Alfonso renewed their friendship, and attacht themselves to the pious Theodore, who, after going through the solemn rites and pronouncing a devout oration, had the body of the beautiful Crescentia laid a second time in the vault designed for her.
"We see too," continued the dissertator, "what high importance nature has attacht to these processes of devouring, eating, chewing, and swallowing, and how in every sphere of existence they have been her main end and aim.
IV. vi.53 (449,9) Ten masts at each make not the altitude] [Pope: attacht] Mr. Pope's conjecture may stand if the word which he uses were known in our author's time, but I think it is of later introduction.