Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. Obsolete form of eme. (an uncle)

from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • n. Uncle.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • Quit playing the eame game, that solves nothing but if you have to blame someone blame the federal goverment.

    Damn them « BuzzMachine

  • I continued nevertheless to hear the humming of the wings which suddenly eame into my field of vision.

    The Captive

  • Dalian's mouth opened, but nothing eame out; his eyes felt as if they were going to pop out of his head, his ears and face burned, and he couldn't hear anything but a roaring.

    Owlflight

  • And when he got to me, he looked so glad to see me, only there was the eame quick searching with his eyes, beyond and around me, as if he was looking for somebody else, just as he had done the morning of the lecture.

    Mary Marie

  • Alpine provinces, the Croats eame under the influence of Western civilization and embraced Latin Christianity.

    The Catholic Encyclopedia, Volume 2: Assizes-Browne

  • Of course, neither of the boys enjoyed such an experience, but they were of a philosophical turn of mind and ready to accept things as they eame along, making the most of the good and enduring the evil when it could not be avoided.

    The House Boat Boys

  • But fortune eame in aid to their want of skill, and prevented die voyage front being altogether fruitless.

    The History of America

  • The estent and value of his conquests be - eame the object of vast and interestiBg hopes.

    The history of America

  • As the same motives had induced them to enter into their new engagements with Cortes, they no sooner be« eame acquainted with the nature of the service, than tbey bitterly repented of their choice.

    The history of America

  • June 20th, 1527/He also obtained e part of the Lordship of Dudhope, which was confirmed to him by another royal charter from tlxe eame King, dated August 3d, 1533.

    Peerage of England. ...

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