On my last day but one I crossed to the Giudecca and ran into him on the quay.
I saw the child myself on Sutton quay, ay, and spake with him, but I'd no notion that he meant to follow us on board.
Nejdanov thought of the rope that is flung to the quay to make fast a ship.
Cleopatra comes from the palace and runs across the quay to Ftatateeta.
He essayed his credit with a person of the name of Dufour, on the quay, and was refused.
Three bluejackets were walking down the street to the quay, lurching over the pavement as they walked.
A clanging bell and the noise of traffic on the quay recalled them to the moment.
Finding that the second vessel lay moored to the quay, he sprang from it with all his might and alighted safely on the shore.
I there found Jack waiting for me, and we together walked down to the quay.
At half past ten Timothy Sweeny left his shop and walked down to the quay.
1690s, variant of Middle English key, keye, caye "wharf" (c.1300; mid-13c. in place names), from Old North French cai (Old French chai, 12c., Modern French quai) "sand bank," from Gaulish caium (5c.), from Old Celtic *kagio- "to encompass, enclose" (cf. Welsh cae "fence, hedge," Cornish ke "hedge"), from PIE *kagh- "to catch, seize; wickerwork, fence" (see hedge (n.)). Spelling altered in English by influence of French quai.