from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • Obsolete spelling of every.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • But "the patterne or example of everie thing is ye perfectest in that kind, whereof we still come short"?

    Ferule & Fescue

  • The castle being over, and Lambert farre enough, I resolved to goe to bed everie night, haveing had fatigue enough before.

    A Legend of Montrose

  • Ai has blak kitteh, blak an white kitteh, grey floofie kitteh, stripey kitteh and golden goggie- can maek sure there is floof to kontrast wif everie outfit!

    I wand u 2 meet my fwend Falcor - Lolcats 'n' Funny Pictures of Cats - I Can Has Cheezburger?

  • Nor shall any person or persons using or occupying the mysterie of tanning, set any their Fats vats in tan-hills or other places, where the woozes or leather put to tan in the same shall or may take any unkinde heats; nor shall put any leather into any hot or warm woozes whatsoever on pain of twenty pounds for everie such offence.113

    A History of American Law

  • And now lets everie one go to bed that we may rise early; but first lets pay our Reckoning, for I wil have nothing to hinder me in the morning for I will prevent the Sun rising.

    The Compleat Angler

  • Let everie sound of a pitch keep still in reson-ance, jemcrow, jackdaw, prime and secund with their terce that whoe betwides them, now full theorbe, now dulcifair, and when we press of pedal (sof!) pick out and vowelise your name.

    Finnegans Wake

  • For, over and beside the Fasts of our Lent season, which everie yeare ought to bee duely observed by devout people, I brought my selfe to such a customarie use, that I could fast three dayes in every Weeke, with

    The Decameron

  • Which being fully finished, the King gave oder, that everie one should repaire to their Chambers, because a great part of the night was already spent.

    The Decameron

  • Moreover, we will and commaund everie one of them (as they desire to deserve our grace) that wheresoever they goe or come, or whatsoever they heare or see: they especially respect to bring us tydings of them.

    The Decameron

  • Holy Father (as you know much better then any other) everie one that desireth to live well and vertuously, ought to shunne (so farre as in them lyeth) all occasions that may induce to the contrarie.

    The Decameron


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