Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English
n. 1 A female deer; also used of similar animals such as reindeer, antelope, goat. 2 A female fallow deer. 3 A female rabbit. 4 A female hare. 5 A female squirrel. 6 A female kangaroo vb. (obsolete spelling of do English)
The Collaborative International Dictionary
Doe \Doe\ (d[=o]), n. [AS. d[=a]; cf. Dan. daa, daa-dyr, deer, and perh. L. dama. [root]66.] (Zo["o]l.) A female deer or antelope; specifically, the female of the fallow deer, of which the male is called a buck. Also applied to the female of other animals, as the rabbit. See the Note under Buck.
Doe \Doe\ (d[=oo]), n.
A feat. [Obs.] See Do, n.
Douglas Harper's Etymology Dictionary
Old English da "a female deer," of unknown origin, perhaps a Celtic loan-word (compare Cornish da "fallow deer," Old Irish dam "ox," Welsh dafad "sheep").
Usage examples of "doe".
That is the fidelity of a woman speaking, for Sier Valence has already said that he has abjured his oaths for the sake of this woman, and she does not deny it.
The Constitution does not authorize Congress to enlarge or abridge those rights.
A State statute which forbids bodies of men to associate together as military organizations, or to drill or parade with arms in cities and towns unless authorized by law, does not abridge the right of the people to keep and bear arms.
This salt, when absorbed by the roots, does not cause the tentacles to be inflected.
The two loops may be connected by an appending ridge provided that it does not abut at right angles between the shoulders of the loop formation.
No angle is present as the ending ridge does not abut upon the curving ridge which envelopes it.
The point is that even if it does not survive as it once did, Orientalism lives on academically through its doctrines and theses about the Orient and the Oriental.
The academicism of the Right does not even acknowledge a misery that the academicism of the Left utilizes for ulterior reasons.
How much acausal bandwidth does the Post Office have in hand for a televisor conference with the capital?
Epicurus, atoms be the cause of all things and that life be nothing else but an accidentary confusion of things, and death nothing else, but a mere dispersion and so of all other things: what doest thou trouble thyself for?
Botanically, each fruit is a collection of berries on a common pulpy receptacle, being, like the Strawberry, especially wholesome for those who are liable to heartburn, because it does not undergo acetous fermentation in the stomach.
Like the strawberry, if eaten without sugar and cream, it does not undergo any acetous fermentation in the stomach, even with gouty or strumous persons.
This is true of everything a man does from such persuasive faith, whether he is acknowledging God, worshiping Him at home or in church, or doing good deeds.
The only difference is the acknowledgment which a man ought to make, that he does good and thinks truth not of himself but from the Lord, and hence that the good he does and the truth he thinks are not his.
And yet none of these things purifies man at all unless he examines himself, sees his sins, acknowledges them, condemns himself on account of them, and repents by desisting from them, and does all this as of himself, yet with the acknowledgment in heart that he does so from the Lord.