Definition of Copemates
1. copemate [n] - See also: copemate
Lexicographical Neighbors of Copemates
copemates (current term)
Literary usage of Copemates
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. The Pilgrim Fathers of New England and Their Puritan Successors by John Brown (1895)
"... Thought Street, Word Street, and Deed Street, along which that pestilent thief Sin, with his copemates, may often be found wandering. ..."
2. Sir Philip Sidney: Type of English Chivalry in the Elizabethan Age by Henry Richard Fox Bourne (1891)
"... but perhaps he was one of the " lively copemates" of Edmund Spenser who, according to Gabriel Harvey, were in the habit of going to " laugh their mouths ..."
3. Hamlet, and As you like it, a specimen of a new ed. of Shakespeare [by T by William Shakespeare (1832)
"copemates was also in the same sense the language of the day. b Ha tit not old custom— Are not these woods—Here feel we not the penalty— That feelingly ..."