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  • 1818, John Smith; John Doe, quoting Richard Roe, “Beauty”, in George Crabb, editor, English Synonymes Explained, in Alphabetical Order: With Copious Illustrations and Examples Drawn from the Best Writers[1], volume I (non-fiction, hardcover, in English), Others, 2nd edition, London: Printed for Baldwin, Cradock, and Joy; and T[homas] Boosey, translation of French Synonymes by Jane Doe, OCLC 560181292, archived from the original on 1 February 2016, pages 162–163:
  • 1818, George Crabb, editor, English Synonymes Explained, in Alphabetical Order: With Copious Illustrations and Examples Drawn from the Best Writers[2], 2nd edition, London: Printed for Baldwin, Cradock, and Joy; and T[homas] Boosey, OCLC 560181292, pages 162–163:
  • 1818, George Crabb; Andrew Crabb, editors, English Synonymes Explained, in Alphabetical Order: With Copious Illustrations and Examples Drawn from the Best Writers[3], 2nd edition, London: Printed for Baldwin, Cradock, and Joy; and T[homas] Boosey, OCLC 560181292, page 162:

quote-bookEdit

  • 1818, John Smith; John Doe, quoting Richard Roe, “Beauty”, in George Crabb, editor, English Synonymes Explained, in Alphabetical Order: With Copious Illustrations and Examples Drawn from the Best Writers[4], volume I (non-fiction, hardcover), Others, 2nd edition, London: Printed for Baldwin, Cradock, and Joy; and T[homas] Boosey, translation of French Synonymes by Jane Doe, OCLC 560181292, archived from the original on 1 February 2016, pages 162–163:
  • 1818, George Crabb, editor, English Synonymes Explained, in Alphabetical Order: With Copious Illustrations and Examples Drawn from the Best Writers[5], 2nd edition, London: Printed for Baldwin, Cradock, and Joy; and T[homas] Boosey, OCLC 560181292, pages 162–163:
    Booty and prey are often used in an extended sense. Plunderers obtain a rich booty ; the diligent bee returns loaded with its booty.
  • 1818, George Crabb; Andrew Crabb, editors, English Synonymes Explained, in Alphabetical Order: With Copious Illustrations and Examples Drawn from the Best Writers[6], 2nd edition, London: Printed for Baldwin, Cradock, and Joy; and T[homas] Boosey, OCLC 560181292, page 162:
    Booty and prey are often used in an extended sense. Plunderers obtain a rich booty ; the diligent bee returns loaded with its booty.
  • 1887, John Harrison Mills, chapter 10, in Chronicles of the Twenty-first Regiment New York State Volunteers[7], page 204:
    The midday echoes reply drowsily, the solitary horseman curses and “clattawa’s” up the road as though suddenly impressed with the idea that somebody is hooking his dinner over the hill []
  • 1990, Aharon Shabtai, אַנְטִיגוֹנֵה [Antigone], translation of original by Sophocles, lines 519–521:
    קראון: אֲבָל אֶל הַמֵּתִים דּוֹרֵשׁ אֶת פֻּלְחָנָיו. \ אנטיגונה: אֵין לִנְבַל זְכֻיּוֹת שֶׁיֵּשׁ לְאִישׁ אָצִיל. \ קראון: הַאִם אָדָם יוֹדֵעַ מָה חוֹשְׁבִים בְּשָׁאוּל?‎‎
    An. Nevertheless, Hades desires these rites. / Cr. But the good desires not a like portion with the evil. / An. Who knows but this seems blameless in the world below?