Definition of Sonsier

1. sonsie [adj] - See also: sonsie



Sonsier Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Sonsier

sonourous
sonovox
sonovoxes
sons
sons-in-law
sons-of-bitches
sons of bitches
sons of guns
sons of privilege
sons of the manse
sonse
sonses
sonship
sonships
sonsie
sonsier (current term)
sonsiest
sonsofbitches
sonsy
sontag
sontags
sonties
soo
soochong
soochongs
soodle
sooey
soogan
soogans
soogee

Literary usage of Sonsier

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

1. Blackwood's Edinburgh Magazine (1820)
"... far than flint and powder, and sonsier than rowed neeves.' This exhortation to battle damped the ardour of the men of Nithsdale and Annandale ..."

2. The Year Book of Daily Recreation and Information: Concerning Remarkable Men by William Hone (1832)
"... and downe the house; ye- some were so blinded as to beleeve thai their house was all the sonsier, as they called it, that such spirits resorted ihere. ..."

3. The Year Book of Daily Recreation and Information: Concerning Remarkable Men ...by William Hone by William Hone (1841)
"... as it were, necessarie turnes up and downe the house; yet some were so blinded as to beleeve that their house was all the sonsier, as they called it, ..."

4. Observations on the Popular Antiquities of Great Britain: Chiefly by John Brand, Henry Ellis (1900)
"... and downe the house ; yet some were so blinded as to beleeve that their house was all the sonsier, as they called it, that such spirits resorted there. ..."

5. Shakespeare and His Times: Including the Biography of the Poet; Criticism on by Nathan Drake (1817)
"... were so blinded as to beleeve that their house was all the sonsier, as they called it, that such spirits resorted there J;" and * Essay on Fairies, p. ..."

6. Chambers's Encyclopaedia: A Dictionary of Universal Knowledge (1901)
"His services were much valued by good housewives, ' who,' says King James I., ' were so blinded as to believe that their house was all the sonsier, ..."

7. Brand's Popular Antiquities of Great Britain: Faiths and Folklore; a by John Brand (1905)
"... and downe the house ; yet some were so blinded as to beleeve that their house was all the sonsier as they called it, that such spirits resorted there. ..."

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