from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • adv. To one's home; homeward.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • ‘Then,’ said the shepherd, ‘I’ll get me home-along, and rest for a few hours.

    A Changed Man

  • Well, now I must get these spars home-along, and tomorrow, thank

    The Woodlanders

  • “Finish doing the emmets, and carry the bag home-along.”

    Under the Greenwood Tree

  • Then the second time I met en was full-buff in town street, when my breeches were tore into a long strent by getting through a copse of thorns and brimbles for a short cut home-along; and not wanting to disgrace the man by spaking in that state, I fixed my eye on the weathercock to let en pass me as a stranger.

    Under the Greenwood Tree

  • ‘Come fair-day we shall have to light up before we start for home-along.’

    Wessex Tales

  • ‘But I want to get home-along,’ dear Jim, she coaxed.

    The Romantic Adventures of a Milkmaid

  • 'I'm a-cold,' said Hazel; 'the sun's undering; I'd best go home-along.'

    Gone to Earth

  • 'If it dunna come soon I'll go home-along,' she said.

    Gone to Earth

  • 'I mun go home-along,' she said; 'the sun's undering.'

    Gone to Earth

  • 'I be going home-along,' she said, but he pulled her in and shut the door.

    Gone to Earth


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