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shed out

verb
1.
(transitive, adverb) (NZ) to separate off (sheep that have lambed) and move them to better pasture
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 shed out
Historical Examples
  • I reckon you'd like to save them hides; they're in pretty fair order, for they haven't begun to shed out much yet.

    Jack Among the Indians George Bird Grinnell
  • Ive got some hair here in my hand which was shed out two years ago.

    Friar Tuck Robert Alexander Wason
  • He was like a most beautiful bat, and the light he shed out illuminated their faces.

    Mopsa the Fairy Jean Ingelow
  • Mrs. Schreiderling was carried into the shed out of the rain, and for three-quarters of an hour we two waited for the 'rickshaw.

  • So that the tears that are shed out of all these many French eyes are tears of pure, unmixed delight in happy reminiscence!

    Trilby George Du Maurier
  • "In the shed out back," returned Mike, sliding his chair up to the table again and picking up his knife.

  • Then for some time could be heard a great bustle and clatter in the shed out yonder.

    The Day of Wrath Maurus Jkai
  • “Leaves are not more shed out of trees than Bibles are shed out of you,” says the poet.

  • The cows were in the barn, where they had plenty of food, but there were six new calves in a shed out in the field.

    Little Greta of Denmark Bernadine Bailey

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