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Definitions of Jane

  1. See Jean.
  2. A coin of Genoa; any small coin.
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Usage examples for Jane

  1. Shall I leave it to you, Jane? – Will Warburton by George Gissing
  2. I'd be afraid to leave her alone with old Jane. – The Million-Dollar Suitcase by Alice MacGowan Perry Newberry
  3. " I've heard something very nice about Jane," said Anne. – Anne Of The Island by Lucy Maud Montgomery
  4. I have not found fault with you for anything as yet, have I, Jane? – A Book of Ghosts by Sabine Baring-Gould
  5. Poor little Jane, only ten years old, cried herself to sleep, to think she must leave her home, and Harry was to go to live with an aunt until his mother found some way of making a living. – Queer Stories for Boys and Girls by Edward Eggleston
  6. Yes, said Jane, wasn't it? – Concerning Sally by William John Hopkins
  7. I don't know, but what is certain is, that the face of Jane becomes celestial when she speaks of him. – The Silver Cross or The Carpenter of Nazareth by Eugène Sue
  8. Surely you are mistaken, Jane. – A Simpleton by Charles Reade
  9. You see that's why I'm 'Billy' instead of being a proper 'Susie, ' or 'Bessie, ' or 'Sally Jane. – Miss Billy by Eleanor H. Porter
  10. How are we to prevent him, Jane- you and I? – The Lovels of Arden by M. E. Braddon
  11. Oh, Jane, I'm thankful. – Moor Fires by E. H. (Emily Hilda) Young
  12. Jane, what's the matter? – Literary Love-Letters and Other Stories by Robert Herrick
  13. Well, Jane, and where's your doll, my dear? – Cole's Funny Picture Book No. 1 by Edward William Cole
  14. " I beg pardon, it is for yourself, Mr Rokens," said Martha and Jane together. – The Red Eric by R.M. Ballantyne
  15. " Have you heard," said Jane, with an effort-" have you heard anything of the will?" – Mr. Hogarth's Will by Catherine Helen Spence
  16. It's no use your looking like that, Aunt Jane. – The Eustace Diamonds by Anthony Trollope
  17. Meantime my Aunt Jane married a second time, a brother of Lord Crawford's. – Fifty-One Years of Victorian Life by Margaret Elizabeth Leigh Child-Villiers, Countess of Jersey
  18. And if anything was the matter with a fellow's mother, he always went and showed the letter to Jane. – Some-Christmas-Stories by Dickens, Charles
  19. What is that, Jane? – The Lights and Shadows of Real Life by T.S. Arthur Edition: 10 Language: English
  20. And you oughtn't talk that way, Jane; it doesn't sound very well in a girl your age to talk about any one's having to marry any one! – The Story Of Julia Page Works of Kathleen Norris, Volume V. by Kathleen Norris
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