1621, Smith of Jamestown|John Smith, ''The Proceedings of the English Colony in Virginia'' https://web.archive.org/web/20060110010005/http://www.wsu.edu:8080/~wldciv/world_civ_reader/world_civ_reader_2/john_smith.html
- Many hatchets, knives, & pieces of iron, & brass, we see, which they reported to have from the Sasquesahanocks a mighty people, and mortal enemies with the Massawomecks.
1590, Sir (w), ''(w)'',
- With that she told me that though she spake of her father, whom she named Chremes, she would hide no truth from me: (..)
1697, (w), (w) (translator), ''(Dryden)/Book V|Aeneid'', in ''The Works of Virgil'',
- With this he pointed to his face, and show'd
- His hand and all his habit smear'd with blood.
1861, (w), The Rev. George Gilfillan (editor) ''The Fourth Pastoral, or Daphne'', in ''The Poetical Works of Alexander Pope'',
- See where, on earth, the flowery glories lie,
- With her they flourish'd, and with her they die.
1994, (w), ''(w)'' Chapter 2
- With a bolt of fright he remembered that there was no bathroom in the Hobhouse Room. He leapt along the corridor in a panic, stopping by the long-case clock at the end where he flattened himself against the wall.
(quote-journal)| volume=189| issue=2| page=48| magazine=(w)| title=The tao of tech| passage=The dirty secret of the internet is that all this distraction and interruption is immensely profitable. Web companies like to boast about …, or offering services that let you "stay up to date with what your friends are doing",(..)and so on. But the real way to build a successful online business is to be better than your rivals at undermining people's control of their own attention.
In support of. (attention)
(quote-journal)| title=A punch in the gut| passage=Mostly, the microbiome is beneficial. It helps with digestion and enables people to extract a lot more calories from their food than would otherwise be possible. Research over the past few years, however, has implicated it in diseases from atherosclerosis to asthma to autism.
To denote the accomplishment of cause, means, instrument, etc; – sometimes equivalent to (m).
1300s?, ''Political, Religious and Love Poems'', “An A B C Poem on the Passion of Christ”, ed. (w), 1866
- Al þus with iewys I am dyth, I seme a wyrm to manus syth.
- He was torn to / pieces with a bear:
1669, (w), ''New England’s Memorial''
- He was sick and lame of the scurvy, so as he could but lie in the cabin-door, and give direction, and, it should seem, was badly assisted either with mate or mariners
Using as an instrument; means of.
1430?, “The Love of Jesus” in ''Hymns to the Virgin and Christ'', ed. (w), 1867, p.26
- Þirle my soule with þi spere anoon,
1619, (w) and (w), ''A King and no King'', Act IV
- you have paid me equal, Heavens, / And sent my own rod to correct me with
1620, (w). ''Of Plymouth Plantation'' http://narcissus.umd.edu:8080/eada/html/display.jsp?docs=bradford_history.xml&action=show
- They had cut of his head upon the cudy of his boat had not the man reskued him with a sword,
1677, (w), ''The plain-dealer'', Prologue
- And keep each other company in spite, / As rivals in your common mistress, fame, / And with faint praises one another damn;
(quote-journal)| title=Stents to Prevent Stroke| passage=As we age, the major arteries of our bodies frequently become thickened with plaque, a fatty material with an oatmeal-like consistency that builds up along the inner lining of blood vessels.
Using as nourishment; more recently replaced by on.
- I am fain to dine and sup with water and bran.
(quote-journal)|title=Stents to Prevent Stroke| passage=As we age, the major arteries of our bodies frequently become thickened with plaque, a fatty material with an oatmeal-like consistency that builds up along the inner lining of blood vessels.
Affected by (a certain emotion or condition).
Prompted by (a certain emotion).
(alternative form of)
(RQ:King James Version)
(ux) (''Heliand, verse 1883'')