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Definitions of Kee

  1. See Kie, Ky, and Kine.
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Usage examples for Kee

  1. As we approached, in the Clarence brig, the high rocky point of the continent called Kee- too, which juts into the midst of the cluster of islands, the wind suddenly failed us; and the current hurried us with such velocity directly towards the point, that we expected momentarily to be dashed in pieces; but on coming within twice the length of the ship of the perpendicular precipice, which was some hundred feet high, the eddy swept her round three several times with great rapidity. – Travels in China, Containing Descriptions, Observations, and Comparisons, Made and Collected in the Course of a Short Residence at the Imperial Palace of Yuen-Min-Yuen, and on a Subsequent Journey through the Country from Pekin to Canton by John Barrow
  2. This device of the white chieftain and his valor when attacked appealed to their admiration, and there was great desire to see him when next day he was brought into the village by the chief of the Pa- mun- kee, or York River Indians, O- pe- chan- ca- nough, brother of the chief of the Pow- ha- tans. – Historic Girls by E. S. Brooks
  3. Kee- way- din, the north wind, has many times before blown up the river, and Crooked Nose is a fool. – The Silent Places by Steward Edward White
  4. In the afternoon of the same day Hop Kee appeared with a second Chinaman. – Two Years in Oregon by Wallis Nash
  5. When we can spare the contragravity, we're going to drop something on the Kee- geek embassy, over in town. – Uller Uprising by Henry Beam Piper, John D. Clark and John F. Carr
  6. They say it has a loud call like " kee- o"; but they do not say that it has a bugle note that can stir your very soul if you love the wild things, and voices more than any other thing on wings the glory of flight, the blessedness of being alive. – Woodland Tales by Ernest Seton-Thompson
  7. They say you have made the wind, kee- way- din, the north wind, to blow so that we can have no game. – The Silent Places by Steward Edward White
  8. The Yaqui Indians of northern Mexico take their name from their peculiar war cry, " Ya- kee," which is produced like the Australian coo- ee. – Healthful Sports for Boys by Alfred Rochefort
  9. And Kee- o- kuk, the Running Fox, was made chief instead of him. – History, Manners, and Customs of the North American Indians by George Mogridge
  10. Kee- o- kuk was the chief. – History, Manners, and Customs of the North American Indians by George Mogridge
  11. She will buy Ah Kee a silver collar with a ring. – Our Young Folks at Home and Abroad by Various
  12. " 'But the Raven was old an' cunning like Yah- mee- kee, the Beaver, an' he said, " He is not wise who keeps a squaw too long!" – Wolfville Nights by Alfred Lewis
  13. Kee- o- kuk means " the running fox." – History, Manners, and Customs of the North American Indians by George Mogridge
  14. This tribe numbers about twelve hundred souls, all under one principal chief, Wash- a- kee. – Shoshone-Bannock Subsistence and Society by Robert F. Murphy Yolanda Murphy
  15. " When our common people laughed at the Emperor in his uniforms, they showed the same sound sense that appears in 'Yang Kee. – Captain Jinks, Hero by Ernest Crosby
  16. The older generation said he kept them on the perpetual " kee- vee" to see what he would do next; the younger people enjoyed him and the service he exacted from them. – White Fire by John Oxenham
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