you'd


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you'd

 (yo͞od)
1. Contraction of you had.
2. Contraction of you would.

you'd

(juːd; unstressed jʊd)
contraction of
you had or you would

you'd

(yud; unstressed yʊd, yəd)
contraction of you had or you would.
References in classic literature ?
I knew you'd be glad to have it--poor little lonesome thing
It isn't spinning as you'd be at, I'll be bound, and let you have your own way.
If you'd drunk four bottles yesterday as I did you'd forget where you were lying.
Well, you'd better believe she returns the compliment.
Tis a maxim tremendous, but trite: And you'd best be unpacking the things that you need To rig yourselves out for the fight.
Why don't you say you'd have a splendid, wise, good husband and some angelic little children?
And it's a lie that you'd slip into my place: you'd get yourself turned out too, that's all.
Now you'd think a man like that could be counted on, wouldn't you?
I'd sooner you'd tell me to my face as you make light of me, than try to make out as everybody's in the right but me, and come to your breakfast in the morning, as I've hardly slept an hour this night, and sulk at me as if I was the dirt under your feet.
I should have thought you'd have been rather pleased.
If you'd got one of mine you'd have had to plug with a dinner- plate.
I think you'd better learn to control that imagination of yours, Anne, if you can't distinguish between what is real and what isn't," said Marilla crossly.