from The Century Dictionary.
- Having a large chop; deep-mouthed: said of dogs.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.
- adjective Having large flews.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- adjective obsolete Having large
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
'O papa!' he cried; 'a great big puddle flewed up and hit me. '
And when she wuz on a south see eyeland and hur brovver Chip da pilot flewed in to see hur.
Ya I knows..ya just flewed in from Philly and boy, ur armz are tired.
"Then coins jest disappeared -- took wings and flewed away," declared
Buckwheat cakes is very good, but to keep your own counsel is a heap better -- so when you go home don't you go to telling about that ere pig-pen business, or the time when the old hen flewed at you, or tumbling off the old horse.
Suddenly as dey passes de bank out rides two mens frum Wheeler's calvary an 'dey gits in de middle o' de street one of de hosses wheels back an 'de man shot right at de Yankees, den he flewed frum dar.
Dey says dat our governor wuz hyar makin 'a speech but he flewed 'fore dey got hyar.
It did not take very long for J---- to work through the fifty pages of Keats reprinted in Professor Hidden Page's anthology; and then he, a lone and laughing faun among that pack of stern sophomores -- so flewed, so sanded, out of the Spartan kind, crook-knee'd and dewlapped like Thessalian bulls -- sped away into thickets of Landor,
Within ten minutes he was on the open prairie, heading northwestward, as for Long Lake, his pace steady and increasing now, his deep-flewed muzzle low to the ground.
As one of my girls said about herself: “My little lonely heart had flewed away!”