from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. Archaic form of gypsy.

from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • n. A gypsy. See Gypsy.

from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia

  • See Gipsy.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • Eleanor saw one or two of the fair lake-like lagoons of that district, eat of the fish from them; for they made a kind of gypsey expedition, camping out and providing for themselves fascinatingly; and finally returned in the steamer from Wollongong to Sydney.

    The Old Helmet, Volume II

  • But we could have borne all this, had not a fortune-telling gypsey come to raise us into perfect sublimity.

    The Vicar of Wakefield

  • The older gypsey glanced again about the low raftered loft.

    The Black Cross

  • The gypsey ran his fingers over the strings in exact imitation of

    The Black Cross

  • The younger gypsey sank back on the floor cross-legged, half hidden by the chair and the form of Velasco.

    The Black Cross

  • The gypsey held her close to him for a moment, his heart beating against hers, and then he turned away his head.

    The Black Cross

  • The gypsey put his finger to his lips and crept forward.

    The Black Cross

  • The gypsey gave a queer sound like a chuckle: "He does not play as you do, of course, Bárin!"

    The Black Cross

  • The gypsey tossed his head, like a young horse when some one is trying to force the bit between his teeth; his chin stiffened and an obstinate look came into his eyes.

    The Black Cross

  • "What does this ragamuffin do?" demanded the official, looking narrowly at Kaya, "He is fair for a gypsey."

    The Black Cross


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