from The Century Dictionary.
- An obsolete past participle of flay.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.
- p. p. of
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- verb Past participle of
Sorry, no etymologies found.
* There was a king of this name flain in the wars of Joflitia, and a city named Hazor plundered and burnt.
Shall the hero of the field Be numbered with the flain? forbid it, heaven! he faints, he falls?
Judas and Theudas for their Sedition were juftly flain.
Memorial of the Most reverend father in God Thomas Cranmer,sometime lord archbishop of Canterbury : Wherein the history of the church, and reformation of it, during the primacy of the said archbishop, are greatly illustrated; and many singular matters relating thereunto, now first published (1694.)
The women who were captivated, reported, that thirteen fachems had been flain, and that thirteen yet furvived.
When I had advanced about five miles on the flain, I ftnmbled fuddenly on a mud-fbrt, which never difcovered until challenged by a fen try on the walls.
Some of the Indians were flain and the men were drawn out of the mire.
It has flain its thoufands, and enflaved its ten thoufands; and deftroyed at its plcafure the moil valuable privileges, and
In this refpeft he is called the Lamb flain before the foundation of the world.
Alexander i£gus was dethroned in the fourth of his reign, and flain in the fevetith; yet the canon continues his government to the eighth year of the Seleucidan era, and defers to the ninth the acceflion of Ptolemy Soter, to whom is alTigned a reign of 20 years.
He is the fame yefterday, the fame from eternity, being fet up from everlafting: the fame from the begin - ning of time; the Lamb flain from the foundation df the world; the fame Jefus that was promifed immediately