ends


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ends

1. n. money. (Streets.) You got enough ends to get you through the week?
2. n. shoes. (Streets.) You even got holes in your ends.
See also: end
References in classic literature ?
Ends had the address, and the check would be mailed the first thing in the morning.
Ends, whose cranky eyes justified themselves in his shortness of temper.
And can she or can she not fulfil her own ends when deprived of that excellence?
And the end or use of a horse or of anything would be that which could not be accomplished, or not so well accomplished, by any other thing?
Countless men have passed through the long sickness and lived to tell of it and deliberately to forget it to the end of their days.
He was to blame in wearing away his youth in contemplation with the end of poetizing in his manhood.
Even Stamboul, it is said, shall have an end, and the most unlucky blunders must come to a conclusion.
At the same time, the schooner began to turn upon her heel, spinning slowly, end for end, across the current.
The endless ballad had come to an end at last, and the whole diminished company about the camp-fire had broken into the chorus I had heard so often:
Of course, Howards End was impossible, so long as the younger couple were established in Hilton.
She recaptured the sense of space, which is the basis of all earthly beauty, and, starting from Howards End, she attempted to realize England.
If these two together don't harden my heart against the coldness which has hitherto frozen it up (I mean the coldness of your treatment of me), there will be the end of my efforts--and the end of my life.
Why not believe, while I can, that it will end well after all?
And forsake Pride, for he deceiveth you in the end,
David tried to pull the stocking out of the hole, but it was so long that it never came to an end, and when it measured six times the length of the room he had to cover his mouth again.