[ US /ˈfeɪ/ ]
[ UK /fˈe‍ɪ/ ]
  1. a small being, human in form, playful and having magical powers
Linguix Browser extension
Fix your writing
on millions of websites
Get Started For Free Linguix pencil

How To Use fay In A Sentence

  • Says, I was borne in fayre Scotland, that is soe far beyond the sea. Lord of Lorn and the False Steward A
  • Up until the 1920s, in the mountain ranges of Westmoreland and south into Fayette, many small farmers subsisted on bear meat, preferable to venison, and considered by many to be juicier and better than beef.
  • ** Ariftotle, "fays Lord Bacon, * 'thought, like the Ottoman princes, cfaat fee cottid not reign fecure, unleis he. deilroyed all his brethren; *' nor was his Hterary ambition more exclufive than exorbitant* The Monthly Review
  • On Sundaye mornynges itt is a fayre sighte to see her going to and fro churche in a _chapeau de Paris de la dernyère agonie_, bearyng a _parasolett a la ripp snap mettez-la encore debout_ style; and whych shee sayes is like a _homme blasé_, because it is Used Upp. Sundaie afternoon yee may find her in ye The Continental Monthly, Vol 2, No 6, December 1862 Devoted to Literature and National Policy
  • Faye grabs her folder and stands in Don's doorway to annunciate "very good then, you can call me with the details. Janet Turley: Mad Men Season 4, Ep 10: "Get Rid of It"
  • Over a sixty-year career as a writer, actor, coproducer, and activist, Fay Kanin was awarded several Emmys and Peabodys, the ACLU Bill of Rights Award, the Crystal Award from Women in Film, the Burning Bush Award from the University of Judaism, and nominations for Oscar and Tony awards. Fay Kanin.
  • Even the situation with Morgan LeFay had not struck such terror into the creature.
  • Lafayette is the home of Cajun music/dance.
  • The return of the popes to Rome after their exile in Avignon in the second decade of the century probably encouraged a new internationalism, as Dufay's career in Rome and his relations with Florence, Ferrara, and Rimini show.
  • M. Faye, of the French Academy, inclined to a lunar origin for them; [193] Feilitsch of Greifswald published in 1852 a treatise for the express purpose of proving all the luminous phenomena attendant on solar eclipses -- corona, prominences and "sierra" -- to be purely optical appearances. [ A Popular History of Astronomy During the Nineteenth Century Fourth Edition
View all
This website uses cookies to make Linguix work for you. By using this site, you agree to our cookie policy