She sent at once for lees and a séance was held in the Palace.
The lees were the 1st Black Family to move into the predominantly Italian-American Brooklyn Neighborhood of Cobble Hill.
The voice phenomenon produced by lees was instantly recognisable as that of the late Consort.
lees refused the offer, apparently on the advice of his spirit guides, but did not leave the Queen without solace.
So, when she had their report, was the Queen, but before she could take action, she received a letter from the schoolboy lees.
Only a short while; then the thought comes to them in the shape of a dilemma—Miss lees being the first to perceive it.
What work would they make with your Shakespears, Otways, and lees?
This year, the entire company of Johnson and lees theatre was engaged for the Marylebone.
The lees of twenty ducats shabby in his fist told her how near the peril was.
When my brother was sick there was nothing to give him to drink but lees that we'd been putting water to for a year.
late 14c., from Old French lies, plural of lie "sediment," probably from Celtic (cf. Old Irish lige "a bed, a lying"), from PIE root *legh- "to lie" (see lie (v.2)).
Old English hleo "shelter, cover, defense, protection," from Proto-Germanic *khlewaz (cf. Old Norse hle, Danish læ, Old Saxon hleo, Dutch lij "lee, shelter"). No known cognates outside Germanic; original sense uncertain and might have been "warm" (cf. German lau "tepid," Old Norse hly "shelter, warmth"), which might link it to PIE *kele- (1) "warm." As an adjective, 1510s, from the noun.
(Heb. shemarim), from a word meaning to keep or preserve. It was applied to "lees" from the custom of allowing wine to stand on the lees that it might thereby be better preserved (Isa. 25:6). "Men settled on their lees" (Zeph. 1:12) are men "hardened or crusted." The image is derived from the crust formed at the bottom of wines long left undisturbed (Jer. 48:11). The effect of wealthy undisturbed ease on the ungodly is hardening. They become stupidly secure (comp. Ps. 55:19; Amos 6:1). To drink the lees (Ps. 75:8) denotes severe suffering.