dere


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dere

(dɪə)
n
harm; injury; trouble
vb (tr)
to injure or harm
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014
References in classic literature ?
"If he was out now dere would not be much of us left hereabouts," said Hans, lazily.
When I was collecting dose liddle monkeys-it was in '79 or '80, und I was in der islands of der Archipelago-over dere in der dark"-he pointed southward to New Guinea generally-"Mein Gott!
"I was dere a year, dere und at dere oder islands-somedimes for monkeys and somedimes for butterflies und orchits.
"'See now dere!' says Bertran, 'und you would shoot him while he is cuddling you?
Next dime I see Bimi dere was a pistol in my belt, und he touch it once, and I open de breech to show him it was loaded.
Shoot him when he comes to der house, for he haf der light in his eyes dot means killing-und killing.' Bimi come to der house, but dere was no light in his eyes.
Without saying a word, Queequeg, in his wild sort of way, jumped upon the bulwarks, from thence into the bows of one of the whale-boats hanging to the side; and then bracing his left knee, and poising his harpoon, cried out in some such way as this: -- Cap'ain, you see him small drop tar on water dere? You see him?
"Dere has neffer been a gase," a German doctor was saying to an aide-de-camp, "dat one liffs after de sird stroke."
I lika da have near San Le-an; my sister liva dere. I sella da milk in Oakland.
"Well," said Aunt Chloe, "s'pose dere will; but de Lord lets drefful things happen, sometimes.
'In dere,' cried the stout man, pointing behind him into the restaurant, 'a man, a--how you say?--yes, sacked.
It hot like di sun dere siddung wid us wid him yellow hat in him hand.