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Related to Eyne: Ayn Rand
n.1.Plural of eye; - now obsolete, or used only in poetry.
With such a plaintive gaze their eyne
Are fastened upwardly on mine.
- Mrs. Browning.
Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
References in periodicals archive ?
"You lived in the swamp, they bury you behind the fence" Judith Zaltsman, the protagonist of Paula Prilutski's 1912 proto-feminist melodrama Eyne fun yene (One of Those), recently given a freshly imagined staged reading at YIVO, is lamenting her fate as a twice-fallen women.
ik geue Michel Sittow eyne brantrode vnde 2 lengehaken (poletusraud ja 2 pikka haaki voi konksu).
ySTANBUL (CyHAN)- The words of the holy Quran -- Fe eyne tezhebun (where are you going)?
Mais aujourd'hui, si je devais mourir demain, j'aimerais etre incineree et etre repandue moitie au Maroc, pres de chez nous sur une petite colline sur la route du ranch d'Addarouch, et moitie en France, sur le Cambre d'Aze, une montagne des Pyrenees, pres d'un petit village, Eyne, ou j'aurais aime vivre (au moment de l'entretien Rose, Francaise, avait 30 ans et vivait en concubinage avec Ali, Marocain, 30 ans.
by inch on them,--hair, ears, limbs, and eyne"), as he has the
obsolete plural eyne, now eyes, [auga, Gothick; eag, Saxon; oog, Dutch; ee, Scottish, plur.
Sche sey wyth hir bodily eyne many white thyngys flying al a-bowte hir on euery syde as thykke in a maner as motys in the sunne.
Thou wall, O wall, O sweet and lovely wall, Show me thy chink, to blink through with mine eyne!
For dairy maids would cattle drive To summer pastures green, And in their hands a Rowan rod Protecting cattle from the evil eyne.
Oft did she heave her napkin to her eyne, Which on it had conceited characters, Laund'ring the silken figures in the brine That seasoned woe had pelleted in tears, And often reading what contents it bears; As often shrieking undistinguished woe In clamours of all size, both high and low.
38) that appears is likewise colorful in a conventionally feminine way: "the rose in the cheek, the blue in the eyne, / The yellow in the tress" (ll.