Definition of Gaids
1. gaid [n] - See also: gaid
Lexicographical Neighbors of Gaids
gaids (current term)
Literary usage of Gaids
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. The Institutes of Justinian: With English Introduction, Translation, and Notes by Thomas Collett Sandars (1853)
"... when this was the case, the object of the action was merely to establish a point which it was necessary to have * gaids, iv. ..."
2. The Pilgrim's Progress by John Bunyan (1844)
"gaids. So let all ministering doctrines to thee in this life beget in thee a greater desire to sit at the supper of the great King in his kingdom; ..."
3. Harper's Dictionary of Classical Literature and Antiquities by Harry Thurston Peck (1897)
"... and Isca (Caer- leon) were military centres, each being the station fur a legion of Roman soldiers, chiefly, however, gaids, Germans, and Iberians. ..."
4. The Ancient History of the Egyptians, Carthaginians, Assyrians, Babylonians by Charles Rollin (1830)
"He deputed Antigonus, one of the Macedonian lords, to the gaids, who wwe about thirty leagues distant from him. ..."