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Etymologies

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Examples

  • ‘If he were younger, it might be cruel, but as it is — harkee, Mr Bray, he’ll die soon, and leave her a rich young widow!

    Nicholas Nickleby

  • In place of a how-do, does he now meet you, he buttonholes you to inquire, with dry lips: harkee, have ever you heard tell of a Bianca Josefa — a Bianca Josefa with an S?

    Succedaneum

  • I tell you, my not coming at the time appointed was owing to a peremptory message I received from a certain lady, whom, harkee!

    The Adventures of Roderick Random

  • Landlord -- gudeman, harkee; a double stoup of this wine; I have found a comrade to-night -- be quick and put my horse to stall, I will not ride hence for an hour or so.

    The International Monthly Magazine, Volume 5, No. 1, January, 1852

  • Well met they were, said Master Dixon, joyed, but, harkee, young sir, better were they named Beau Mount and Lecher for, by my troth, of such a mingling much might come.

    Ulysses

  • "Read it for me, nephew; but, harkee! you will keep your mouth shut whatever its import."

    The Doomsman

  • But harkee, ought not Parvisol to pay in my last year's rents and arrears out of his hands?

    The Journal to Stella

  • When is this letter to go, I wonder? harkee, young women, tell me that.

    The Journal to Stella

  • 'And harkee, my dear young gentleman,' said Mr Chester, as he put them on, 'the next time you dream, don't let it be of me, but of some dog or horse with whom you are better acquainted.

    Barnaby Rudge

  • I'll -- harkee, friend I like not that other varlet.

    Sir Ludar A Story of the Days of the Great Queen Bess

Comments

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  • Hark ye. (From The American College Dictionary.)

    August 27, 2010