• Chambers's Twentieth Century Dictionary
    • Glode glōd (Spens.) pa.t. of glide.
    • ***


In literature:

She sed we should, and we Glode.
"The Complete Works of Artemus Ward" by Charles Farrar Browne (AKA Artemus Ward)
They so sweetly did glide, that they both thought they glode, And they came to the place to be tied, and were tode.
"Punchinello, Vol. 2, No. 27, October 1, 1870" by Various
The offishels received the stars and States, and amid cheers for Grant, for which the President thanked em, the train glode off magestically.
"“Swingin Round the Cirkle.”" by Petroleum V. Nasby
I sell you some gloding cheap as dirt.
"The Rover Boys on Treasure Isle" by Edward Stratemeyer (AKA Arthur M. Winfield)
The war chief was Glode, the orator of the tribe, and a mighty hunter.
"Stories of the Badger State" by Reuben Gold Thwaites

In poetry:

Two menials hasten to the beach,
For signal none need they;
On the towers they kept a heedful watch
As the skiff glode on its way:
"The Daughter Of Plantagenet - Fytte The Seconde" by Thomas Cooper
An' kind of unassumin' glode,
Beneath the bendin' branches,
Tew the dairy door whar Deely watch'd--
A-twitterin' an' anxious.
It didn't suit Miss Deely's plan
Her pa should catch that Agent man.
"Old Spense" by Isabella Valancy Crawford
The moon glode underneath a cloud,
The breeze sigh'd loud an' airy;
The pans they faintlike glimmer'd on
The white walls ov the dairy.
Deely she trembl'd like an ash,
An' lean'd agin the old churn dash.
"Old Spense" by Isabella Valancy Crawford