English edit

Adjective edit

unkid (comparative more unkid, superlative most unkid)

  1. (obsolete) Alternative form of unked (lonely, desolate)
    • 1826, “The Motherless Family”, in Christian Gleaner and Domestic Magazine, volume 3, page 159:
      I am come to welcome you home; and I have brought my work to sit a bit with you and keep you company, for you must be sadly unkid, all alone.
    • 1859, Ebb and Flow, volume 2:
      To his solitary tea he went, his housekeeper remarking of him in confidence to a neighbour, that "really he do get so unkid like, and strange, that I can't tell what have come to he."
    • 1900, Richard Doddridge Blackmore, Clara Vaughan, page 59:
      An unkid place it be for the laikes of you.
    • 1934, The Sussex County Magazine, volume 8, page 304:
      Aye, this be an unkid palace at the turn o' the world.

Anagrams edit