from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. Time long past: days of yore.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. time long past
- n. Common misspelling of your.
- n. Common misspelling of you're.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adv. In time long past; in old time; long since.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- In time past; long ago; in old time: now used only in the phrase of yore—that is, of old time; long ago.
- Same as yare.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. time long past
I never got the impression that he was trying to say that the Progressivism of yore is similar to EITHER liberalism or modern progressivism.
The Eugenia brand crema comes in a little bottle that looks almost like the cream bottles of yore from the USA.
Downtown Morelia, moribund by night in days of yore, is seeing a revitalization by some new entrants.
"Let me call yore attention to the trained coyotes, ladies an 'gents," remarked Johnny in a deep, solemn voice.
The weak man, as of yore, is the servant, the doer of things at the master's call.
"Well, I'm domd – axin yore pardin fur takkin th 'liberty; it's a habit: I've gotten – but I be an' no mistake."
I suppose you do not no my name yore lady remebers my name I lived in Middlebrook with her Brothers if you can consistantly send us a small pacage of tobacco we will be very thankful Direct to James Steel & John H. Plunkett comp E 5 Regment of Virginia infantry
The sheer length, scale and nature of the plum jobs picked up by Brown’s colleagues demonstrates beyond a peradventure that the ‘revolving-door’ of which he spoke so piously in days of yore is now turning at a far faster rate and far more often than it ever did under the Tories.
"Don't call yore ranch names," admonished Jimmie with a grin, and fainted.
You never saw twenty dollars in a lump you c'u'd call yore own for more'n ten minnits.