[ US /ˈdæd/ ]
[ UK /dˈæd/ ]
  1. an informal term for a father; probably derived from baby talk
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How To Use dad In A Sentence

  • Prior to the 19th century, the region's social structure - outside of a few major cities, including Baghdad - was organized primarily around relatively isolated tribal confederations.
  • It was almost like my old dad was winking at me to help me notice him.
  • My dad, despite his rampant hypochondria, had always been healthy.
  • That's the exact same thing my dad said.
  • Soldado literally translates as 'soldier'. The Sun
  • So it is logical that she wants to know who is mummy to the biggest daddy of them all, not that there are any logical answers. Times, Sunday Times
  • Spin, the tracks were mostly inspired by surfing, except for the instrumental "Lady Dada's Nightmare", which is an homage to Lady Gaga, and the title track, which is about "the world economic crisis. Pitchfork: Latest News
  • An unusual colour for me, since my dad had brown eyes and my mum had greeny blue.
  • Before 'mancipation my mammy and daddy owned by the very same old fellar, Thomas Henry McNeil. Slave Narratives: A Folk History of Slavery in the United States from Interviews with Former Slaves, Arkansas Narratives, Part 4
  • Du fwhat we cud, we cud not make some av th 'silly fules kape back clear av th' danger-zone -- wimmin an 'all, bedad! The Luck of the Mounted A Tale of the Royal Northwest Mounted Police
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