Definition of Squailed

1. squail [v] - See also: squail



Squailed Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Squailed

squadded
squaddie
squaddies
squadding
squaddy
squadmate
squadmates
squadron
squadroned
squadroning
squadronmate
squadronmates
squadrons
squads
squail
squailed
squailer
squailers
squailing
squails
squaimous
squalamine
squalane
squalene
squalene-hopene cyclase
squalene cyclase
squalene epoxidase
squalene epoxidase-cyclase
squalene synthase
squalene synthetase

Literary usage of Squailed

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. Edward Colston, the Philanthropist, His Life and Times: Including a Memoir by Thomas Garrard (1852)
"On the next day therefore, the apprentices, to show their contempt for the Mayor's orders, " tossed dogs and cats, and squailed geese and hens. ..."

2. The Bristol memorialist (1823)
"... being Shrove- Tuesday, the apprentices were willing to obey the Mayor's order, for they tossed bitches and catts, and squailed at geese and hens. ..."

3. The Early Life of Robert Southey, 1774-1803 by William Haller (1917)
"This ruined magnificence made a capital playground. The boys gathered apples in the orchard; they "squailed at the ..."

4. The Early Life of Robert Southey, 1774-1803 by William Haller (1917)
"This ruined magnificence made a capital playground. The boys gathered apples in the orchard; they "squailed at the ..."

5. A Glossary of Words Used in the County of Wiltshire by George Edward Dartnell, Edward Hungerford Goddard (1893)
"... and Mark squailed at the pears with short sticks.'—Bevis, ch. xvi. ' They would like to squall a stick at his high and ancient hat."— Ibid. ch. xvi. ..."

6. Daniel Decatur Emmett: Author of "Dixie" by Charles Burleigh Galbreath (1904)
"The pigs squailed in the pen, You'd thought the dead had risen; The women an' the men Cockt up their ears to listen; The fiddler — shly old coon. ..."

7. The Social History of the People of the Southern Counties of England in Past by George Roberts (1856)
"Each boy who squailed paid two sous, and he who killed the bird had it to be cooked for his dinner. This was desirable to those who sat at table without ..."

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