thisaway

this·a·way

 (thĭs′ə-wā′)
adv. Southern & Midland US
This way. See Note at thataway.

thisaway

(ˈðɪsəˌweɪ)
adv
1. in this way or direction
2. in this way or manner
Mentioned in ?
References in periodicals archive ?
In any case, this is not Michael Palin circling the globe thataway and thisaway - that is, a real travel show, with a comic host - but a comedy with travel features, like If It's Tuesday, This Must Be Belgium or The Hangover Part II .
When he is viewed as a freak, he tells the onlookers that "God made me thisaway and if you laugh He may strike you the same way.
One of Person's examples, from Flannery O'Connor's "Greenleaf," shows such narratorial speculation about a farmhand's possible reaction to a bull's having gotten loose on the place: "[H]is expression, his whole figure, his every pause, would say: 'Hit looks to me like one or both of them boys would not make their maw ride out in the middle of the night thisaway.
Jake says: "The fust time I evah French-kiss a he, chappie, but Ise so tearing mad and glad and crazy to meet you thisaway again.
Aussie chemist Chris Burns, 32, is ready to head thisaway to see if he can solidify whatever it is he's got going with Monica Lewinsky.
Slumbering tones are the eyes of the day Thisaway - thataway -
Not to be disrespectful, ma'am, but out in the desert thisaway it ain't-isn't-just the place a body would expect to find a lady as pretty as you.
In his first term, when the city was still in its fiscal crisis, one of his favorite incarnations was the gritty ordinary Joe of Pop-Front mythology, who takes the subway to work, who has paid his dues, who insists that he ain't gonna be treated thisaway and that this city was made for you and me.
If anybody desecrates the temple of God, God will bring him to ruin and if you laugh, He may strike you thisaway.