oot

All Noun Adverb Verb
1,006 examples (0.03 sec)
  • But it was too late to back oot then, so we went along. Cited from Between You and Me, by Sir Harry Lauder
  • Why will they no go back or oot, if they're city born, and see for themselves? Cited from Between You and Me, by Sir Harry Lauder
  • Let mother give me my money oot o' the farm. Cited from Helbeck of Bannisdale, Vol. I, Mrs. Humphry Ward
  • Then we others followed, and we killed the soldiers before they could draw the spears oot again. Cited from The Last Galley, by Arthur Conan Doyle
  • It is just one year to-day since we "came oot." Cited from All In It K(1) Carries On, by John Hay Beith (AKA: Ian Hay)
  • And sometimes he'd peep oot the stage door and say he saw her waiting for me. Cited from Between You and Me, by Sir Harry Lauder
  • Oh, the sad news I learned, day after day, oot there in France! Cited from A Minstrel In France, by Harry Lauder
  • He can be finding oot how she did her work while he was awa' at the war. Cited from Between You and Me, by Sir Harry Lauder
  • He laid me oot, and it's my turn to do the same wi' him. Cited from Mr. Standfast, by John Buchan
  • There they tried hard to keep him oot frae my sight. Cited from Camps, Quarters, and Casual Places,by Arch. Forbes
  • "No, if ye come oot an' tell the truth like a man." Cited from Bog-Myrtle and Peat, by S.R. Crockett
  • I've the thought of all the folk turning oot, and having them disappointed. Cited from Between You and Me, by Sir Harry Lauder
  • The things I said were thought oot in advance; their effect was calculated carefully. Cited from Between You and Me, by Sir Harry Lauder
  • I'll set Jacob to clear her oot a bit for you. Cited from Dick o' the Fens, by George Manville Fenn
  • Greet his heart oot for a thing an' stop the moment he gets it. Cited from The Atlantic Book of Modern Plays, by Various
  • "Then let me oot o' this!" he cried, reaching for the door. Cited from Miss Dexie, by Stanford Eveleth
  • I'm gaun oot to see what sort o' a night it is. Cited from Hunted and Harried, by R.M. Ballantyne
  • Sae Britain was at war, and she called oot her young men. Cited from Between You and Me, by Sir Harry Lauder
  • One is that a long tour is easy to throw oot o' gear. Cited from Between You and Me, by Sir Harry Lauder
  • We'll no be wanting to call them oot again. Cited from Between You and Me, by Sir Harry Lauder
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