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pook

/pʊk/
noun
1.
(Southwest English, dialect) a haycock
Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 2012 Digital Edition
© William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1979, 1986 © HarperCollins
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Examples from the Web for pook
Historical Examples
  • The idea of making Mr. pook any wilder than he appeared to be at present horrified him.

    A Man of Means P. G. Wodehouse and C. H. Bovill
  • Mr. pook may do as he likes, but I will have nothing to do with it.

    The Duke's Children Anthony Trollope
  • A pook achent, vat podders te school committees till they do vat you vish, shoost to get rid of you?

  • "An' now we'll pook him back again, for I've done with him," he ses.

    A Diversity of Creatures Rudyard Kipling
  • I love the one in Puck of pook's Hill, who had to set out for the great wall; he was a perfect dear.

  • You see, your old dad he vas send me down dis vay to look vor you, und I dells him I find you, yoost like a pook.

    Fritz to the Front Edward L. Wheeler
  • The man micht be a carven image, and Leevie no better nor a shifty in the pook.

    Doom Castle Neil Munro
  • Mr. pook the trainer assured his Lordship that for health and condition he had never seen anything better.

    The Duke's Children Anthony Trollope
  • Remember how I taught thee to fence, and you pook me your point the second time into my thigh.

    Sweet Mace George Manville Fenn
  • The boy was then made to dismount and run for Mr. pook; and as he started Tifto commenced to examine the horse's foot.

    The Duke's Children Anthony Trollope

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