Usage examples for doe

  1. They go and they come as the feet of the doe in the desert. – The Weavers, Complete by Gilbert Parker Last Updated: March 14, 2009
  2. I doe confesse it, will that satisfie, I prethee get thee gone. – A King, and No King by Francis Beaumont and John Fletcher
  3. Doe we not commonly see that in painted pottes is hidden the deadlyest poyson? – The English Novel in the Time of Shakespeare by J. J. Jusserand
  4. If the buck is only allowed to serve the doe once, a grown animal will serve one hundred and fifty does in forty days without permanent injury to himself. – Practical Angora Goat Raising by C. P. Bailey
  5. The way from home, which she had trod with heavy pace, in the fear of renewed disappointment, she skimmed along on her return swift as a doe: the cold did not pierce, neither did the rain wet her. – Nature and Art by Mrs. Inchbald
  6. They see diuinely, and as those there doe, They know each others wills, so soules can too. – Minor Poems of Michael Drayton by Michael Drayton
  7. A good set of these reeds, fit to play withal are valued and sold for a dressed doe- skin. – Indian Games by Andrew McFarland Davis
  8. You say, " Miss Doe, please- Miss Dorothy Doe." – Perfect Behavior A Guide for Ladies and Gentlemen in all Social Crises by Donald Ogden Stewart
  9. Did you perceiue, He did sollicite you in free Contempt, When he did need your Loues: and doe you thinke, That his Contempt shall not be brusing to you, When he hath power to crush? – Coriolanus by Shakespeare, William
  10. But those Barbars had an other designe, ffor their destiny was to doe, and not to speake; but for to doe this, this must be a treachery in which they are experted. – Voyages of Peter Esprit Radisson by Peter Esprit Radisson
  11. The buriale ended, the women being painted all their faces with blacke cole and oyle doe sit twenty- foure houres in the houses mourning and lamenting by turnes with such yelling and howling as may expresse their great passions. – A further contribution to the study of the mortuary customs of the North American Indians First Annual Report of the Bureau of Ethnology to the Secretary of the Smithsonian Institution, 1879-80, Government Printing Office, Washington, 1881, pages 87-204 by H. C. Yarrow
  12. The Excursion 1814, White Doe and coll. – A Short Biographical Dictionary of English Literature by John W. Cousin
  13. One day, runs the story, when Sir William was out hunting, she sent the unsuspecting girl into the kitchen with a message to the cook that he was to dress the white doe. – Strange Pages from Family Papers by T. F. Thiselton Dyer
  14. 12. The table to which Charles Doe here refers is only to twenty of Mr. Bunyan's books. – The Works of John Bunyan Volume 3 by John Bunyan
  15. The birds all know her, and she has a tame doe that follows her about, except that it will not venture inside the palisade. – A Little Girl in Old Quebec by Amanda Millie Douglas
  16. We find 2 and 30 men, some inhabitants, some Gailliards that desired but doe well. – Voyages of Peter Esprit Radisson by Peter Esprit Radisson
  17. Moreover it's night; what dost thou intend to doe? – Voyages of Peter Esprit Radisson by Peter Esprit Radisson
  18. Secondly you publish your temperance to the world, in that you seeme not to resort thither to taste vaine pleasures with a hungrie appetite; but only as a gentleman to spend a foolish houre or two, because you can doe nothing else; thirdly you mightily dis relish the audience and disgrace the author. – The English Novel in the Time of Shakespeare by J. J. Jusserand
  19. Under the silvery gray coat I could see her little doe- skin shoon peeping out. – Cardigan by Robert W. Chambers
  20. 8. Item we will and we grant that some certaine faythfull and discreete man resident in London be appointed to doe Iustice to the aforesayd marchants, before whome they may haue their sutes decided, and may speedilie recouer their debts, if the Shiriffes and Maior should not from day to day giue them speedy iustice. – The Principal Navigations, Voyages, Traffiques and Discoveries of the English Nation, v. 1, Northern Europe by Richard Hakluyt