From (etyl) (m), (m), from (etyl) .
(dialectal, or, obsolete) A wooden band or yoke put around the neck of an ox or cow in the stall.
From (etyl), from (etyl) . More at (l).
(dialectal, Northern England) A pond or pool; a dirty pond of standing water.
From earlier . See above.
* (l), (l)
To pull by the ears; to pull about; haul; lug.
From (etyl) (m), (m), from (etyl) (m), . More at (l).
(legal) unmarried (especially of a woman); widowed.
From (etyl) (m), (m), from Old English. Reinforced by (etyl), (etyl) sole, from . More at (l).
The bottom or plantar surface of the foot.
The bottom of a shoe or boot.
(obsolete) The foot itself.
* Bible, Genesis viii. 9
- The caliga was a military shoe, with a very thick sole , tied above the instep.
- The dove found no rest for the sole of her foot.
Solea solea, a flatfish of the family Soleidae .
The bottom or lower part of anything, or that on which anything rests in standing.
# The bottom of the body of a plough; the slade.
# The bottom of a furrow.
# The horny substance under a horse's foot, which protects the more tender parts.
# (military) The bottom of an embrasure.
# (nautical) A piece of timber attached to the lower part of the rudder, to make it even with the false keel.
- Hast wandered through the world now long a day, / Yet ceasest not thy weary soles to lead.
(mining) The seat or bottom of a mine; applied to horizontal veins or lodes.
* (bottom of the foot''): planta (''medical term )
to put a sole on (a shoe or boot)