From by way equivalent to .
(dialectal, Ireland, Scotland, US) By way; because.
* 1832 , the mirror of literature, amusement, and instruction:
* 1857 , Celtic Union:
- [...] an' then hee'l turn him roon behint-afore an' play treeks, till collie gems at him; an' then beway o' makin friens again, hee'l Btreek an' pat him, [...]
* 1864 , John Fullarton, Historical memoir of the family of Eglinton and Winton :
- Be gannies," suggested Larry, " I think the best way would be for the three iv us to give the artichokes at the fire below, a warm reception beway iv a do sure, an' it'll soften the bargain wid ould Hardrade."
* 1951 , American Classical League:
- [...] is waistit and destroyit be divers personis that slais the dere and cunyngis thairof, and pasturis bestis thereintill masterfully beway of dede, [...]
* 2009 , Bob Curran, Celtic Lore & Legend :
- This young man afterwards became a member of Parliament from Scotland, and was for many years Grand Master of the [...] that week into as good English as he can and write it beway of version, being allowed to paraphrase it in his own way, [...]
- Wan was in front, beway he was the ginral, walkin' wid his chin up, proud as a paycock.
Perhaps from the phrase "by the way(side)" , equivalent to .
(rare) Movement; sway; influence.
* 1962 , Indian National Congress. All India Congress Committee, Congress election souvenir :
* 1988 , Qamar-ud-Din Khan, H. M. Arshad Qureshi, Political concepts in Sunnah :
- The Third Five-Year Plan with an industrial bias will no doubt, help the State of Kerala to make adequate beway in the matter of industrialisation which alone can pull up educated sons of India from their present low economic level.
* 1991 , Sanjeev Prasad Srivastava, Art and cultural heritage of Patiala :
- It was further extended and the whole of Hijaz came under the beway of the Prophet in A.H. 8 when Makkah was conquered until this time there was hardly any administration, [...]
(rare) Movement away; loss.
* 1949 , Jagadiswarananda (Swami.), Girish Ghose and his dramas :
- It goes without saying that when Lahore and Delhi Darbars were losing their royal glamour of art and culture, Patiala showed the beway in the whole of cis-Sutlej region.
* 1966 , Virendra Kumar, Committees and Commissions in India :
- But their greatness admitted, it had been pointed out again, and with pe[r]sistence, that Bengali drama had not progressed in any measure, and that there was too much of a beway to make up.
* 1966 , Raghuraj Singh, Ishwar Chand Singhal, Labour problems :
- It is obvious from these figures that the tribals are educationally very backward and that special educational programmes will have to be undertaken for some considerable time to make up the beway .
* 1970 , Orissa (India). Education Dept, The Orissa education magazine :
- There is a considerable beway to be made up in the provision of housing accommodation to workers.
* 1993 , M. Gangadhara Rao, Odeyar D. Heggade And P.S. Yadapadithaya, Industrial Labour: Emerging Trends :
- In the Fourth 5 year Plan special efforts are to be made to make up the beway in the field of girls' education.
- Thirdly, the absence of a strong and solid trade union movement which may secure to the workers their proper share in the gains of economic progress and which may also make for past beway in their standard of living makes it all the more incumbent upon the state [...]
(obsolete) To surround; environ; inclose.
(obsolete) To overlay; adorn.
(obsolete) To besiege; invest; surround.
(obsolete) To lie in wait for in order to attack; block up or obstruct.
To make (a rope) fast by turning it round a fastening point such as a cleat or piton.
To secure (a person) to a rope or (a rope) to a person.
- jacket belayed with silver lace
To lay aside; stop; cancel.
- He would need an experienced partner to belay him on the difficult climbs.
- I could only hope the remaining piton would belay his fall.
(nautical) To make a line fast by turns around a cleat, pin, or bitt.
- Belay that order!
(climbing) The securing of a rope to a rock or other projection.
(climbing) The object to which a rope is secured.
(climbing) A location at which a climber stops and builds an anchor with which to secure his/or her partner.