Tell her we need to borrow one of her chadri for auntie Malika; tell her we will return it to her in just a few days.
He was the “uncle” just as the BBC is affectionately known as “auntie.”
auntie May looked at it all in quite a discontented fashion.
"He only pointed it at me, auntie," Evadna corrected, ignorant of the Western phrase.
auntie”—eyes and voice were pleading—“auntie, the—the things—this paper says—they never happened, did they?
auntie came all the way back from America to see whether I was happy here.
Dear Aunt Ellen and auntie helped with the nursing, and father even stayed home some days to help!
His cot was in auntie Jan's room with a tall screen round it.
Ballure—auntie Nan—his father's death brightened by one hope—the last, but ah!
There was no fire in this wind-swept chamber of auntie Jan's.
1787, also aunty, familiar diminutive form of aunt. As a form of kindly address to an older woman to whom one is not related, originally in southern U.S., of elderly slave women.
The negro no longer submits with grace to be called "uncle" or "auntie" as of yore. ["Harper's Magazine," October 1883]
Any elderly, esp black, woman (1800s+)
An antimissile missile
[Air Force; fr humorous mispronunciation of anti]