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Definitions of OW

  1. To be under obligation for.
  2. To be indebted for.
  3. To be indebted; be due.
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Usage examples for OW

  1. The sound of ow, in town, is a diphthongal, or a double, sound. – The English Language by Robert Gordon Latham
  2. I thought it was a charge, but I reckon it's on'y a meet'n of ow people in the square. – John March, Southerner by George W. Cable
  3. You've seen her last poem: 'Slaves to ow own slaves- Neveh! – John March, Southerner by George W. Cable
  4. Ow, na; but I'll tell him the neist time I see him. – Malcolm by George MacDonald
  5. " Ow ay- the boadies," he answered. – The Seaboard Parish, Complete by George MacDonald
  6. Ow ay, an' welcome! – Donal Grant by George MacDonald
  7. Some very knowing rats on the other side of the door got a piece of string, tied it to his tail, pulled all together, and made Mr. Puss me- ow very loud, and he found that instead of his catching a rat, the rats had caught him. – Cole's Funny Picture Book No. 1 by Edward William Cole
  8. " And after that- I paid no attention at the time- it seems to me I did hear a cab in the street-" " Ow?" – The Black Bag by Louis Joseph Vance
  9. " Certainly you saved my life, and-" " Ow, I don't mean that." – The Black Bag by Louis Joseph Vance
  10. Ow, jist for fear ye sud ken. – Malcolm by George MacDonald
  11. " So as soon as ow crowd got control of affairs we'd a shut the thing up, on'y faw Jeff- Jack. – John March, Southerner by George W. Cable
  12. What grace soever the Queen conferr'd upon him, it was not to her only he ow'd the fortune which the reputation of his wit made. – Eighteenth Century Essays on Shakespeare by D. Nichol Smith
  13. The Greeks should be shown- Ow! – Round the Red Lamp Being Facts and Fancies of Medical Life by Arthur Conan Doyle
  14. Ow, it's jist this- at this same's midsimmer day, an' Blew Peter, honest fallow! – The Marquis of Lossie by George MacDonald
  15. Ow ay; but she luikit sae angry at me, I cudna speyk. – The Marquis of Lossie by George MacDonald
  16. Ow, now you've cut my nose! – Four Little Blossoms and Their Winter Fun by Mabel C. Hawley
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