dere am no honey words round de house from him, but when him am preachin' in de church, him am different.
dere didn't useter be no diff'ence 'tween us, and dere oughtn't to be none now.'
dere's six or seven, maybe eight of us out here over eighty years old.
Impossible, miladi; dere 's nobody livin' in dese houses at all.
I jes thought it were somebody, but I wadn't sho, so I turn off at de fust street to git way from dere.
When he got dere de Yankees had done been to de house an' gone.
A'ter dat we move on de hill en my pa hire me dere to Colonel Durant to wash dishes en help 'bout de kitchen.
You see I was jest a kid and dere's a lot of things I can't remember.
"dere one way go," Ixtli made reply, even his lowered tones betraying more than ordinary impressiveness, Bruno fancied.
A dere louer and cherisher you are, as well of the louers of Poets, as of Poets them selues.
Old English deore "precious, valuable, costly, loved, beloved," from Proto-Germanic *deurjaz (cf. Old Saxon diuri, Old Norse dyrr, Old Frisian diore, Middle Dutch dure, Dutch duur, Old High German tiuri, German teuer), ultimate origin unknown. Used interjectorily since 1690s. As a polite introductory word to letters, it is attested from mid-15c. As a noun, from late 14c., perhaps short for dear one, etc.