Apieces


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A`pie´ces


adv.1.In pieces or to pieces.
References in classic literature ?
Floods of toy telephones were being sold on the streets at a shilling apiece; and although the Government was charging sixty dollars a year for the use of its printing-telegraphs, people protested loudly against paying half as much for telephones.
Up the street apiece he broke silence and said impressively: "It was a lie--that is my opinion of it!"
So one morning they were given a quarter apiece and a roll with a sausage in it, and, with their minds top-heavy with good advice, were sent out to make their way to the city and learn to sell newspapers.
O'Reilly," said the duke, leading him into the chapel, "look at these diamond studs, and tell me what they are worth apiece."
"And I am going to give you fifty gulden apiece. There they are."
It's not for me to boast of any family with which I have the honour to be connected; at the same time, Mrs Kenwigs's is--I should say,' said Mr Kenwigs, abruptly, and raising his voice as he spoke, 'that my children might come into a matter of a hundred pound apiece, perhaps.
"I wish," said Margaret, striking out a novel thought, "that somebody would give us all a large fortune apiece!"