"Sou' by eas'," repeated the elderly Malay with grave earnestness.
At once I became a target, "Tak' it eas'—What's the matter with you; tak' it eas'."
Alii amphoras, quas vini plenas extulerunt, eas argento repletas domum reportarunt.
The present Elector has eas'd her of most of that Wealth which the late King had heap'd on her.
Quia palam est, eas non eo animo ejici, quod quis habere nolit.
This, Cicero says, was taken as an omen; for it sounded like "Cave ne eas," which must therefore have been pronounced Cau' n' eas.
Zonas, quas Roma proficiscens plenas argenti extuli, eas ex provincia inanes rettuli.
The country is one threaded on every hand by eas and brook that drop down the mountain sides at almost every yard of the way.
Aperite mihi portas justitiae: Ingressa in eas, confitebor Domino.
This is the cli—cli—climax of eas—eas—easter vac—c—c—c—c—cation!
the usual Old English word for "river, running water;" still in use in Lancashire. See aqua-. "The standard word in place-names for river denoting a watercourse of greater size than a broc or a burna" [Cambridge Dictionary of English Place-Names].