Definition of Betide. Meaning of Betide. Synonyms of Betide

Here you will find one or more explanations in English for the word Betide. Also in the bottom left of the page several parts of wikipedia pages related to the word Betide and, of course, Betide synonyms and on the right images related to the word Betide.

Definition of Betide

Betide
Betide Be*tide", v. t. [imp. & p. p. Betided, Obs. Betid; p. pr. & vb. n. Betiding.] [OE. bitiden; pref. bi-, be- + tiden, fr. AS. t[=i]dan, to happen, fr. t[=i]d time. See Tide.] To happen to; to befall; to come to; as, woe betide the wanderer. What will betide the few ? --Milton.
Betide
Betide Be*tide", v. i. To come to pass; to happen; to occur. A salve for any sore that may betide. --Shak. Note: Shakespeare has used it with of. ``What would betide of me ?'

Meaning of Betide from wikipedia

- The Woe Betides are an English rock band, formed in London in 2008 by Simon Mastrantone and Grundy le Zimbra. The band's music incorporates a variety...
- mini-tradition. The repertoire at two nearby places can vary widely, and woe betide those who try to strike up a ‘foreign’ carol. Some are unaccompanied, some...
- kisses four. And there she lullèd me asleep, And there I dreamed—Ah! woe betide!— The latest dream I ever dreamt On the cold hill side. I saw pale kings...
- family, the Beales and Fowlers. Never afraid to speak her mind, and woe betide anyone who manages to get on her wrong side, Lou has the respect of her...
- org. Williams, Zoe (12 July 2018). "Algorithms are taking over – and woe betide anyone they cl**** as a 'deadbeat'". the Guardian. "America Isn't Far Off...
- its numbers, this cl**** has become the most powerful in England, and woe betide the wealthy Englishmen when it becomes conscious of this fact ... The English...
- endeavours, their plans backfire with alarming frequency. However, woe betide anyone who gets in the way of their dream of becoming multi-millionaires...
- be with you, truth be told, so be it, suffice it to say, long live…, woe betide… It is used more broadly in some archaic or literary English. An equivalent...
- along with you, who had been engaged in battle, to suffer whatever might betide, rather than without you to enjoy a safety that involved no danger.” These...
- been They hae slain the Earl o' Moray And lain him on the green. Now wae betide thee, Huntly And whaurfor did ye sae? I hae bade ye bring him wi ye But...
Loading...