from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • v. Archaic spelling of satisfy.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • Lets hope imadgination never dies and their continue to be creators able to satisfie our hunger for these kind of movies

    The Top Ten Time Travel Films of All Time | Obsessed With Film

  • Aristotle, which Dubravius often quotes in his Discourse, but it might rather perplex then satisfie you, and therefore I shall rather chuse to direct you how to catch, then spend more time discoursing either of the nature or the breeding of this

    The Compleat Angler

  • But, if this satisfie not, I pray bid the Scoffer put this

    The Compleat Angler

  • That I choose rather to endeavour to satisfie my Friends, by reading this Paper, than to have the trouble to answer all the Questions that may daily be asked me.

    A royal conversion

  • My income isn't enough to satisfie a healthy lifestyle and I can't go back to living off of pancakes.

    lupee Diary Entry

  • Yea, sometime to shewe their crueltie, and to satisfie their vengeaunce, the bodies of suche their enemies, as thei haue taken, thei vse to roste by a greate fire: and when thei bee asembled a good nombre together, thei teare theim of the spittes like Wolues, with their tiethe, and deuoure them.

    The Fardle of Facions, conteining the aunciente maners, customes and lawes, of the peoples enhabiting the two partes of the earth, called Affricke and Asie

  • But they answered, that they would vpon such a day visite him, to satisfie his desire.

    The long and wonderful voyage of Frier Iohn de Plano Carpini

  • Honourable Lord, satisfie and please your owne Royall minde, and never use any respect of me: for nothing is precious or pleasing to mee, but what may agree with your good liking.

    The Decameron

  • But in regard, that Madame Pampinea hath already spoken sufficiently of this matter, I meane not to presse it any further: but at this time it shall satisfie mee, to let you know, how wittily a Ladie made due observation of opportunitie, in answering of a Knight, whose talke seemed tedious and offensive to her.

    The Decameron

  • On the other side, the Pope was much amazed at the habite she went disguised in, and likewise at the election of her husband; but, perceiving there was no resistance to be made against it, hee yeelded the more willingly to satisfie her desire.

    The Decameron


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