[ UK /mˈe‍ɪd/ ]
[ US /ˈmeɪd/ ]
  1. an unmarried girl (especially a virgin)
  2. a female domestic
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How To Use maid In A Sentence

  • Commander Laurel D' ken smiled wryly as the blue haired officer said to Allison, ‘We'll need to nursemaid them a bit but I think they'd be able to manage well enough.’
  • The aristocracy are made to look like buffoons; the women swoon, the maids are oversexed, and the artist himself - the center of everyone's fawning attention - plays the dandy.
  • She works days as a chambermaid at a local hotel and at night lies awake fearing the sound of his tread.
  • Behold the mermaid blanket, a fishy update on that hygge groundbreaker, the slanket. Times, Sunday Times
  • “No, there ain’t no Bowlong,” said the barmaid, taking up a glasscloth and a drying tumbler and beginning to polish the latter. The Wheels of Chance: a bicycling idyll
  • Virgo has been depicted as a winged maiden holding a palm branch in her left hand and an ear of corn in her right.
  • How many times has something as fanciful as a unicorn, a yeti, a mermaid or a werewolf turned out to be based on fact?
  • These feeling make you avoid generalizations and Russia is no more 'feudalistic' and USA is no more 'Paradise for handmaidens'. On Bushevicks, Bolsheviks and Scum: For The Record
  • Two flannels, draped across this, were mermaids, who swam and flopped and basked on islands of flesh.
  • The inn we occupied had one of these porches: Madame Barbot, our landlady, and her maid, were both dressed in Breton costume, with lace-trimmed embroidered caps and aprons of fine muslin, clear-starched and ironed with a perfection which the most accomplished "blanchisseuse du fin" of Paris would find it difficult to surpass. Brittany & Its Byways
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