upsides


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upsides

(ˈʌpˌsaɪdz)
adv
informal chiefly (foll by with) Brit equal or level (with), as through revenge or retaliation
References in classic literature ?
One funny thing about the Scoodlers was they could walk in either direction, coming or going, without turning around; because they had two faces and, as Dorothy said, "two front sides," and their feet were shaped like the letter T upside down.
Sago"; but when she turned them upside down there was nothing inside except red and blue beads.
Verily, it seemeth to me, thou art a fool, or else I myself am one: and quietly and quickly will I Put thy 'truth' upside down.
He turned it upside down, but nothing came out, which surprised him very much.
The church had a slender-spired dome that rounded inward at its base, and looked like a turnip turned upside down, and the hackman seemed to be dressed in a long petticoat with out any hoops.
The servant brought back his tumbler turned upside down,* with an unfinished bit of nibbled sugar, and asked if anything more would be wanted.