cowld

All Noun Adjective Verb
63 examples (0.02 sec)
  • He'll be gone before the cowld weather's here. Cited from Indian Tales, by Rudyard Kipling
  • To hear the roars he let out of him would turn your hearts cowld as lead, but we held on. Cited from Punch, Vol. 152, January 10, 1917, Ed. by Sir Owen Seaman
  • How cowld the day's got of a sudden! Cited from The Hedge School; The Midnight Mass; The Donagh, by William Carleton
  • "If he does, it's cowld lead ye'll get!" cried another. Cited from The Gold Hunter's Adventures, by William H. Thomes
  • At present I am dying of cowld and hunger, and haven't broke me fast since morning. Cited from Gladys, the Reaper, by Anne Beale
  • "See how unexpectedly He can surround even this cowld death-bed with his mercy." Cited from Valentine M'Clutchy, The Irish Agent, by William Carleton
  • "Sure an' it's the cowld she took last night but one is workin' in her." Cited from Outpost, J.G. Austin
  • "Did I not stand by the bedside of my poor mother and give her the cowld water that brought her back to life agin?" Cited from Adrift in the Wilds, by Edward S. Ellis
  • They had not gone far when one of them burst out with "It's cruel cowld, isn't it?" Cited from The Celtic Twilight, by W. B. Yeats
  • "A mouthful of warm milk, your reverence, to put the cowld out of her heart." Cited from Valentine M'Clutchy, The Irish Agent, by William Carleton
  • They mak's me go 'ot and cowld all over. Cited from The Atlantic Book of Modern Plays, by Various
  • "Faix, they're cowld enough where I put them, ma'am." Cited from Handy Andy, Vol. 2, by Samuel Lover
  • Look at her features, they're hard and harsh -- there's no love in her eyes -- they're cowld and sevare. Cited from The Black Prophet: A Tale Of Irish Famine, by William Carleton
  • Didn't my childer die of the cowld and the hunger, and the want of a roof over them, and didn't I love them? Cited from Light O' The Morning, by L. T. Meade
  • "Oh, then, but it is cowld!" he exclaimed, wringing the water from his garments. Cited from The World of Ice, by R.M. Ballantyne
  • On a dissolute island, All lonely and silent, She sobbed herself sick as she sat in the cowld. Cited from Handy Andy, Volume One, by Samuel Lover
  • "True enough, sir; but indeed it was little the cowld, or sleet, or frost, troubled me." Cited from Valentine M'Clutchy, The Irish Agent, by William Carleton
  • Cowld, and hunger, and hardship, are at home before me, yer honor. Cited from Phelim O'Toole's Courtship and Other Stories, by William Carleton
  • An' shmall love there was for her, fur she was as cowld as a wet Christmas. Cited from Irish Wonders, by D.R. McAnally, Jr.
  • Sure they would have perished with the cowld and the wet among the pelting of the snow and the sleet. Cited from Norah's Tour of Ireland, Margaret Dixon McDougall
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