All Noun
12 examples (0.01 sec)
  • The second purpose is to create a fence between themselves and Englishers.
  • Their primary focus for income is farming and dairy products, though they do allow themselves to work with the Englishers and tourist trade.
  • It so chanced this year, that certain Englishers, on their way from the Holy Land, fell in with two pilgrims -- and these last questioned them much of me. Cited from Harold, by E. B. Lytton, Book 10
  • But surely, Mister Injun, I've no part nor lot with the bloody bastes o' Englishers either over the say or in the provinces. Cited from The Frontiersmen, by Charles Egbert Craddock
  • But what I am to get to do for so many vorashous servants, is dreadful to think, there being no such thing as a wheel within the four walls of London; and, if there was, the Englishers no nothing about spinning. Cited from The Ayrshire Legatees, by John Galt
  • It had been a quiet, well-conducted seminary before her time, or it seemed so, at least, looking back after the arrival of the wild Irish tornado, before whose pranks the mild mischief of the Englishers was as water unto wine. Cited from Pixie O'Shaughnessy, by Mrs. George de Horne Vaizey
  • The Englishers are sae obstinate in their own way, that I can get them to do nothing like Christians; and, what is most provoking of all, their ways are very good when you know them; but they have no instink to teach a body how to learn them. Cited from The Ayrshire Legatees, by John Galt
  • Why colony sarce, half-pay, and leave to make room for Englishers to go over his head; and here is a lyin' false monument, erected to this man that never even see'd one of our national ships, much less smelt thunder and lightning out of one, that English like, has got this for what he didn't do. Cited from The Attache, by Thomas Chandler Haliburton
  • Some o' these Englishers that come out, mounted for the sport, and expect a peerage as a reward for bringin' home the head and settlin' the business for colonist, do cut such figurs, it would make you split; and they are all so everlastin' consaited, they won't take no advice. Cited from The Attache, by Thomas Chandler Haliburton
  • The details'll keep till you an' I meet again on the braes o' Yarrow -- if we iver meet there, which is by no means sure, for thae Englishers'll be the death o' me afore I git hame, if they gang on as they've begood. Cited from The Garret and the Garden, by R.M. Ballantyne
  • I was of a pinion that the Englishers were naturally masterful; but I can ashure you this is no the case at all -- and I am beginning to think that the way of leeving from hand to mouth is great frugality, when ye consider that all is left in the logive hands of uncercumseezed servans. Cited from The Ayrshire Legatees, by John Galt
  • It is these gentry who, in phrase that a Tuscan would spurn at, and in a brogue from which a Roman, ear would be averted with disgust, assure our fashionable opera goers that we poor Englishers cannot learn to pronounce Italian. Cited from The Mirror of Literature, Amusement, & Instruction, Vol. 17, No. 487