Yowe vs Yode - What's the difference?

yowe | yode |


As a noun yowe

is (archaic|dialect|uk|scotland) a ewe; a female sheep.

As a pronoun yowe

is (archaic).

As a verb yode is

(go); went.

yowe

English

Etymology 1

Noun

(en noun)
  • (archaic, dialect, UK, Scotland) A ewe; a female sheep.
  • * 1902 , James Thomson, Recollections of a Speyside parish
  • The ram was marked wi' keel at the reet o' the tail an' the yowes upon their hips.

    Etymology 2

    Pronoun

    (English Pronouns)
  • (archaic)
  • * 1440', Letter, '''1841 , Joseph Stevenson (editor), ''The Correspondence, Inventories, Account Rolls, and Law Proceedings of the Priory of Coldingham , page 116,
  • Wirshipfull sir, I commend me to yowe'; thankyng '''yowe''' of all tendirnesse and labour of lang time shewid to my brether and our cell of Coldyngham, prayand ' yowe of yowr goode continuance.
    ----

    yode

    English

    Verb

    (head)
  • (go); went.
  • See also

    * yead * yede

    GO

    English

    Proper noun

    (en proper noun)
  • , a province of Indonesia.
  • , a state of Brazil.
  • Abbreviation

    (Abbreviation) (head)
  • Anagrams

    * ----