He took off his cap, and pushed back his splendid white locks, which were in curls like Yann's, and sat down by gaud's bedside.
They no more thought of gaud than of any other woman, or any marrying.
And from la petite gaud she had become Mademoiselle Marguerite, tall and serious, with earnest eyes.
gaud felt very troubled at the idea of going to Yann's house.
gaud was a little comforted when she saw that all the Leopoldines were of the latter class, forming really a picked crew.
There was one for him, postmarked "Paimpol," but it was not gaud's writing.
gaud had but a confused impression of all these things together.
She was still so sweet in her lucid days, that gaud did not cease to respect and cherish her.
At Paimpol eleven o'clock is very late; so gaud closed her window and lit her lamp, to go to bed.
gaud excused herself as if she were responsible for her state.
late 14c., "jest, joke, prank, trick;" also "fraud, deception, trick, artifice." Also "large, ornamental bead in a rosary" (mid-14c.); a bauble, trinket, plaything" (mid-15c.). In some senses, from gaudy (n.) (see gaudy). In some, from Latin gaudium "joy," gaude "rejoice thou" (in hymns), or from Old French gaudie, noun of action from gaudir. As a verb, "to furnish with gauds," from late 14c. Related: Gauded; gauding.