from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • v. Past participle of strike

from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • p. p. of strike.

from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia

  • An old or dialectal past participle of strike.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • Now that he is strucken with cancer he has lost hsi lower jaw but has decided to keep doing what he loves, that is why he is so inspiring

    VOTD: Roger Ebert Speaks | /Film

  • Where the worthy Lord Hume fought on foot with his pike in his hand very manfully, assisted by the Laird of Cessford, his brother-inlaw, who helped him up again when he was strucken to the ground by many strokes upon his face, through the throwing pistols at him after they had been discharged.

    The Abbot

  • So therefore, why wouldn't I be as likely to strike up, or have strucken up (can I say that?), a conversation with another woman while traveling?

    Thanks and a Rumination

  • Lewis the Twelfth his death, tam subita mutatio, ut qui prius digito coelum attingere videbantur, nunc humi derepente serpere, sideratos esse diceres, they that were erst in heaven, upon a sudden, as if they had been planet-strucken, lay grovelling on the ground;

    Anatomy of Melancholy

  • By my hand, I had thought to have strucken him with

    The Tragedy of Coriolanus

  •   Would with the sceptre straight be strucken down?

    The Rape of Lucrece

  • Number one is that the Supreme Court has already strucken and stricken this particular racist language from the Alabama constitution.

    CNN Transcript Nov 29, 2004

  • With the inconvenience of continual mortality we were forced to give over our intended enterprise to go with Nombre de Dios, and so overland to Panama, where we should have strucken the stroke for the treasure, and full recompense of our tedious travails.

    Summarie and true discourse of Sir Frances Drakes West Indian voyage

  • The sickness showed not his infection, wherewith so many were strucken, until we were departed thence; and then seized our people with extreme hot burning and continual agues, whereof very few escaped with life, and yet those for the most part not without great alteration and decay of their wits and strength for a long time after.

    Summarie and true discourse of Sir Frances Drakes West Indian voyage

  • Vice-Admiral had the rudder of his skiff strucken through with a saker shot, and a little or no harm received elsewhere.

    Summarie and true discourse of Sir Frances Drakes West Indian voyage


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