spendall

spendall

(ˈspɛndˌɔːl)
n
a spendthrift
References in periodicals archive ?
Firstly, it doesn't do the local bars and restaurants any favours and, secondly, eating out is such a bargain that you really can't spendall your money (there are roughly 70 Baht to the pounds by the way).
It might seem like this integrated communication approach that I espouse means we spendall our day communicating with one another," Gronsredt says.
The well-off Widow Raysby plans to wed a newly knighted mercer by the name of Sir Lionel Rash, but before she does so, she charitably uses some of her wealth to redeem his prodigal young apprentice, Spendall, out of debtors prison.
Spendall thus refuses to see himself as an object of charity, finding it more soothing to his poverty-wounded pride to consider himself "purchased" with her gift as an advance payment for services he knows he can perform.
Then, for a few moments, it appears that Spendall may not have known the way to win a widow after all.
Spendall now claims that he never meant to use the dagger, renews his promise of sexual fidelity, and the widow leads him off to church.