who'd

who'd

 (ho͞od)
1. Contraction of who would.
2. Contraction of who had.

who'd

(huːd)
contraction of
who had or who would

who'd

(hud)
contraction of who would.

who'd

short for who would, who should, who had.
References in classic literature ?
Who'd ever go to marry you without a shilling to your vortune?"
"Who'd have thought what?" cries Miss Crawley, stamping with her foot.
"There, who'd have thought it?" said Agafea Mihalovna.
And those who'd fain know how we fared Follow and find us, Safe on the hills, with all the world Safely behind us.
Who'd have thought it of him--him so gentle--like and all!
But there are plenty of people who go blustering about, declaring that two of our Cabinet Ministers ought to be hung, who'd turn round and give you the life if you hinted for a moment that the same sort of thing in a far worse degree was going on amongst men who are wearing the King's uniform."
He'd need have--some luck by-and-by to make up for all this--else I don't know who'd have an eldest son."
You see, I was right on the outside of the fighting and I got a knock on the head with the butt-end of a spear, and was a bit silly for a moment, and a great chap, who'd seen me near Trent and guessed I was somebody, picked me up as though I'd been a baby and carried me off.
`Uncle Jim, if I wasn't ME who'd I be?' and, `Uncle Jim, what would happen if God died?' He fired them two off at me tonight, afore he went to sleep.
It's worse than being in the whirled woods, the last day of the year; Who'd go climbing after chestnuts now?
But I'm bringing her up and not Rachel Lynde, who'd pick faults in the Angel Gabriel himself if he lived in Avonlea.
Now here comes the surprise - the placebo effect was so powerful that the group who'd had an incision but didn't have any treatment recovered just as well as the patients who'd had the full treatment.

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