Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • noun Plural form of hind.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • Wives are called hinds and mountain goats its true, however it is obviously regarded as a METAPHOR.

    dailycomic Diary Entry

  • He called his hinds about him, and asked them, as I afterward learned, whether they had ever seen in the fields any little creature that resembled me.

    Journeys Through Bookland, Vol. 5

  • He called his hinds about him, and asked them, as I afterward learned, whether they had ever seen in the fields any little creature that resembled me?

    The Junior Classics — Volume 5

  • He called his hinds about him, and asked them (as I afterwards learned) whether they had ever seen in the fields any little creature that resembled me.

    Gulliver's Travels

  • Some of them were of that class called hinds, paying the rents of their little homesteads by stated periods of service allotted to each; in this respect differing but little from the serfs and villains of a more remote era, their toil not a whit less irksome, though their liberty, in name at least, was less under the control and caprice of their lord.

    Traditions of Lancashire, Volume 1 (of 2)

  • He called his hinds about him, and asked them, as I afterwards learned, whether they had ever seen in the fields any little creature that resembled me.

    Gulliver's Travels into Several Remote Nations of the World

  • He called his hinds about him, and asked them, as I afterwards learned, whether they had ever seen in the fields any little creature that resembled me.

    Gulliver's Travels

  • He called his hinds about him, and asked them, as I afterwards learned, whether they had ever seen in the fields any little creature that resembled me.

    Gulliver's Travels

  • He called his hinds about him, and asked them, as I afterwards learned, whether they had ever seen in the fields any little creature that resembled me.

    Gulliver's Travels

  • A stag flanked by two female red deer, or "hinds," trotted down a steep moorland pasture toward a wood.

    Masters of the Hunt

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