Definitions of OW

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

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. " Ow, ay; nae doot," replied Marget, with bitterness, of which Bruce took no notice. – Alec Forbes of Howglen by George MacDonald
  3. Ow ay; but she luikit sae angry at me, I cudna speyk. – The Marquis of Lossie by George MacDonald
  4. Ow, it's jist this- at this same's midsimmer day, an' Blew Peter, honest fallow! – The Marquis of Lossie by George MacDonald
  5. Ow ay, an' welcome! – Donal Grant by George MacDonald
  6. " Ow ay- the boadies," he answered. – The Seaboard Parish, Complete by George MacDonald
  7. " 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
  8. Ow, now you've cut my nose! – Four Little Blossoms and Their Winter Fun by Mabel C. Hawley
  9. 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
  10. Ow, jist for fear ye sud ken. – Malcolm by George MacDonald
  11. " Certainly you saved my life, and-" " Ow, I don't mean that." – The Black Bag by Louis Joseph Vance
  12. 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
  13. The Greeks should be shown- Ow! – Round the Red Lamp Being Facts and Fancies of Medical Life by Arthur Conan Doyle
  14. You've seen her last poem: 'Slaves to ow own slaves- Neveh! – John March, Southerner by George W. Cable
  15. " 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
  16. Ow, na; but I'll tell him the neist time I see him. – Malcolm by George MacDonald
  17. 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