Right; that's understood, let's get on: So I told you about that, okay, so the next thing was he jumped the fence
Yes; I agree; I accept that; I will do that
Is that all right? is that understood? COPPISH: I'm going now, okay?
[1839+; origin uncertain and the subject of essay after essay; Allen Walker Read is the great authority and has shown that the locution began as a bumpkin-imitating game among New York and Boston writers in the early 1800s, who used OK for ''oll korrect'']
But the festive mood of the Roaring Twenties demanded a comical usage, and thus was “okey dokey” born.
Their three principal and most distinguished members were Venner, Tuffnel, and okey.
The quartobus of Mr. okey, a four-wheeled vehicle to hold four inside passengers, was likewise withdrawn after a short trial.
okey, who was leading his regiment to the assistance of the parliament, was deserted by them.
Mr. okey in his admirable historical and descriptive account of Avignon, suggests that it was built for the exposition of relics.
The pretty story, which is given in full, translated from the Provenal, in Mr. okey's book need not be rejected entirely.