from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. Used in exclamatory phrases to express surprise, insistence, etc.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. See fack.
I-fackins, madam, it is no wonder the squire run on so about your ladyship.
She then proceeded thus: I dont pretend to give your laship advice, whereof your laship knows much better than I can pretend to, being but a servant; but, i-fackins! no father in England should marry me against my consent.
Klinker, bid him be sivil, and he gave the young man a dowse in the chops; but, I fackins, Mr Klinker wa’n’t long in his debt — with a good oaken sapling he dusted his doublet, for all his golden cheese toaster; and, fipping me under his arm, carried me huom, I nose not how, being I was in such a flustration —
She then proceeded thus: "I don't pretend to give your la'ship advice, whereof your la'ship knows much better than I can pretend to, being but a servant; but, i-fackins! no father in England should marry me against my consent.