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the future:
to meet in the sweet by-and-by.
Historical Examples

My Friend Prospero Henry Harland
Ester Ried Yet Speaking Isabella Alden
The Works of the Right Honourable Edmund Burke, Vol. VI. (of 12) Edmund Burke
Clarissa, Volume 2 (of 9) Samuel Richardson
Jupiter Lights Constance Fenimore Woolson
Little Dorrit Charles Dickens
Blackwood’s Edinburgh Magazine, Volume 61, No. 377, March 1847 Various
The Three Cities Trilogy, Complete Emile Zola
The Olive Fairy Book Various
The Three Cities Trilogy, Complete Emile Zola


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  • By-any-stretch

    Beyond ordinary limits, especially of the imagination. For example, She could not, by any stretch of the imagination, be considered a great actress. The phrase sometimes is put in the negative, by no stretch, as in By no stretch can that work be called an opera. [ Late 1700s ]

  • By-bidder

    a person employed to bid at an auction in order to raise the prices for the auctioneer or seller. noun a bidder at an auction who bids up the price of an item for the benefit of a seller

  • By-blow

    an incidental or accidental blow. Also, bye-blow. an illegitimate child; bastard. Historical Examples The Yeoman Adventurer George W. Gough Beaumont and Fletcher’s Works (9 of 10) Francis Beaumont noun a passing or incidental blow an archaic word for a bastard

  • By-by

    near to or next to: a home by a lake. over the surface of, through the medium of, along, or using as a route: He came by the highway. She arrived by air. on, as a means of conveyance: They arrived by ship. to and beyond the vicinity of; past: He went by the church. […]

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