TENDENCIES OF USE OF THE TERM «STASHIE»
The term «stashie» is barely ever used and occupies the 196.567
position in our list of most widely used terms in the English dictionary
10 ENGLISH BOOKS RELATING TO «STASHIE»
Discover the use of stashie
in the following bibliographical selection. Books relating to stashie
and brief extracts from same to provide context of its use in English literature.
It was a fake mustache. Morgan Stashie bolted through the door connecting the
kitchen with the dining room of the elegant apartment in the Kensington section of
London and nearly collided with Nicco Grimaldi coming from the other direction.
said Stashie, complacently. "No indeed!" chimed in Betsy. "It'sjust like a story, isn't
it—working and sacrificing for the poor!" "I guess he'll thank us all right for sure!"
said Ellen. "He'll never forget us as long ashe lives,I don't suppose." Betsy, her ...
Dorothy Canfield Fisher, 2014
pubOne.info thank you for your continued support and wish to present you this new edition.
Dorothy Canfield Fisher, 2010
'Stashie was trying to make some ginger-cookies, and the oven “jist would not
bake thim,” she said. They were all doughy when they came out, very much as
they were when they went in; but the dough was deliciously sweet and spicy, and
'Stashie was trying to make some ginger-cookies, and the oven "jist would not
bake thim," she said. They were all doughy when they came out, very much as
they were when they went in ; but the dough was deliciously sweet and spicy,
Frank Norris, O. Henry, 1912
The Dialect of Banffshire: With a Glossary of Words Not in ...
STASHIE, n. (1) a frolic. (2) A banter. (Additional to Jamieson). STASHIE, 0.1;. (1)
to engage in any kind of frolic. (2) To banter; as, “ He staskiet awa wee 'im for a
file ; an' sync he left 'im.” STASI-IIEAN, n. the act of bantering, or bandying words.
Transactions of the Philological Society
Stappan, n. (1) the act of cramming. (2) A surfeit. Stashie, n. (1) a frolic. (2) A
banter. (Additional to Jamieson). Stashie, v.n. (1) to engage in any kind of frolic. (
2) To banter ; as, " He stashiet awa wee 'im for a file ; an' syne he left 'im."
Philological Society (Great Britain), 1866
Is n't that 'Lias Brewster the horridest-looking child !" said Eliza, who had the
second grade all to herself, although Molly now read out of the second reader
with her. "Mercy, yes! So ragged!" said Anastasia Monahan. called Stashie for
Douglas, a tragedy ... Reduced to Scottish rhyme, chiefly in ...
[Diem—Lady Randolph fainter on the body. Enter Lord Randolph and Anna. Lord
R. Anna, your words hae fairly turn'd my brain 5 I'm the disgrace o' knighthood,
arms, and men'. Thir's been as curs'd a stashie's e'er I saw, And black Gleualvon
John Home, George Smith, 1824
English Language Word Builder
ANNELID CAMELID DAPHNID HOMINID NONACID RHYLLID SEAMAID
TRIACID IDE AIRSIDE DIAMIDE RIPTIDE IE BANSHIE BRULYIE CHINKIE*
CRUIZIE FEDARIE FREEBIE LITTLIE PLOTTIE* QUEENIE* SCHEMIE SKOLLIE
3 NEWS ITEMS WHICH INCLUDE THE TERM «STASHIE»
Find out what the national and international press are talking about and how the term stashie
is used in the context of the following news items.
3 injured when school bus crashes into home in League City
AND THEN HE CRASHED INTO THE HOUSE. Reporter: CLEAR CREEK ISD ADMINISTRATORS THINK BRIAN STASHIE, THE 25-YEAR-OLD BUS DRIVER, ... «KPRC Houston, May 15»
Scottish independence: A layman's glossary
However the word - which is first cited in the SND in 1824 in the phrase "Mony an aukward stashie was he in" - has become more widespread in the lead-up to ... «BBC News, Jul 14»
Scottish word of the day - Stooshie
The origins of the word are unclear, although it has been suggested that it is derived from 'stashie,' a form of the the word 'ecstasy', although quite how the ... «Scotsman, Jul 12»