Usage examples for tee

  1. When the other way is adopted, the left hand being tight and the right hand simply watching it, as it were, there is an irresistible tendency for the latter to tighten up suddenly at some part of the upward or downward swing, and, as surely as there is a ball on the tee, when it does so there will be mischief. – The Complete Golfer [1905] by Harry Vardon
  2. Well, you start at the first tee and play ninety- eight strokes. – IT and Other Stories by Gouverneur Morris
  3. The muddled condition of his brain did not permit him to take up the cudgels in his own behalf, but he knew that although Owen was a tee- totaller himself, he disliked Slyme. – The Ragged Trousered Philanthropists by Robert Tressell
  4. Signor Ricordo stood near the tee as they came up. – The Man Who Rose Again by Joseph Hocking
  5. Lin spoke as if to herself: Well, I'll be tee- to- tully durned. – Watch Yourself Go By by Al. G. Field
  6. This conversation had taken place while walking from the green to the tee, which in this case was some little distance. – The Man Who Rose Again by Joseph Hocking
  7. O beautiful star in the misty sky, My soul would take wings with tee; But you sail away in your golden seas With never a thought for me. – Love-or-Fame-and-Other-Poems by Sherrick, Fannie Isabel
  8. " Tee- hee-" Mollie stopped laughing and looked around in amazement. – The Goody-Naughty Book by Sarah Cory Rippey
  9. The third tee having disappeared, we moved on to the fourth. – The Holiday Round by A. A. Milne
  10. Let the step- mother sit in the tee, and kindle the fire for my father; And the cold, cruel winter shall be a feast- time instead of a famine. – The Feast of the Virgins and Other Poems by H. L. Gordon
  11. His driver, slippery from rain, had flown out of the Major's hands on the twelfth tee, and had " shot like a streamer of the northern morn," and landed in a pool of brackish water left by an unusually high tide. – Miss Mapp by Edward Frederic Benson
  12. It was at the fifth tee that they abandoned the last pretense of formality. – The House of Toys by Henry Russell Miller