from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- pro. Alternative form of tother.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- A colloquial contraction of the other, and formerly a contraction for that other. See the Note under that, 2.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Other: originally and usually preceded by the, with the tone in the preceding clause. See the etymology, and compare tone.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
[_Peeps out, and both see each other; their faces being close together, one at one side the Curtain, and t'other at t'other_.
The only difference now was he was a-leaning on t'other side.
Cootsy had had a rough evening, killed a Dwarf and also killed an Elf, one with sex, t'other with an ax.
Men are kinda like dogs, and a good woman can train 'em to go one way or t'other.
Got a big package from the good folks at Valyrian Steel t'other day, with my very own copies of Needle.
Little Bear guessed salmon, and t'other Little Bear guessed porcupine.
| Private Reply again you show how out of the loop [rhyms with sumthin '] ya are, bubinski. oregunians are fed up with all them californiacs moving ta their fair state, not t'other way-SNORK!
T'other two said they'd be blessed if they do it, an 'they didn't; but I kept wearin' into mine to warm up, you know. An 'then the guardians come, an' t'other chaps got run in for fourteen days, an 'the guardians, w'en they see wot I'd been doin', gives me
Either way, thank for the YouTube tip/linkage, have been hooked up to a dodgy feed since I took back my cable box t'other week.
She, on t'other hand, appeared to have been given a hospital pass by Brown, who preferred Belfast to the Commons and facing an assault on the staggering figure of 0.1% (subject to review, tolerance for statistical error, wind blowing in the wrong direction etc etc).