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Englisch-Deutsch Übersetzungen für das Wort: pa

Deutsch Englisch
Papa {m}Maskulinum (der) [ugs.] pa [esp. Am.] [coll.]
Vati {m}Maskulinum (der) [ugs.] pa [esp. Am.] [coll.]
Baba {m}Maskulinum (der) [landsch., fam.] (Vater) pa [esp. Am.] [coll.]
Papi {m}Maskulinum (der) [fam.] pa [esp. Am.] [coll.]
Paps {m}Maskulinum (der) [fam., sl.] pa [esp. Am.] [coll.]
Pa {m}Maskulinum (der) [bes. lit.] pa [esp. Am.] [coll.]
Pennsylvania ({n}) [geogr.] (ein US-Bundesstaat) PA : Pennsylvania (Keystone State) - Harrisburg


“Frank here and I met in ’84, in McQuire’s camp, near the Rockies, where Pa was working a claim.
The richer Pa grew the poorer was Frank; so at last Pa wouldn’t hear of our engagement lasting any longer, and he took me away to ’Frisco.
Frank wouldn’t throw up his hand, though; so he followed me there, and he saw me without Pa knowing anything about it.
Then Lord St. Simon came to ’Frisco, and we came to London, and a marriage was arranged, and Pa was very pleased, but I felt all the time that no man on this earth would ever take the place in my heart that had been given to my poor Frank.
“Oh, yes, pa knows, I reckon, and some of the other old people; but they don’t know now what the row was about in the first place.”
I had to account for things some way, so I says: “My folks was living in Pike County, in Missouri, where I was born, and they all died off but me and pa and my brother Ike.
Well, when the river rose pa had a streak of luck one day; he ketched this piece of a raft; so we reckoned we’d go down to Orleans on it.
Pa’s luck didn’t hold out; a steamboat run over the forrard corner of the raft one night, and we all went overboard and dove under the wheel; Jim and me come up all right, but pa was drunk, and Ike was only four years old, so they never come up no more.
So then we went away and went to the rubbage-pile in the back yard, where they keep the old boots, and rags, and pieces of bottles, and wore-out tin things, and all such truck, and scratched around and found an old tin washpan, and stopped up the holes as well as we could, to bake the pie in, and took it down cellar and stole it full of flour and started for breakfast, and found a couple of shingle-nails that Tom said would be handy for a prisoner to scrabble his name and sorrows on the dungeon walls with, and dropped one of them in Aunt Sally’s apron-pocket which was hanging on a chair, and t’other we stuck in the band of Uncle Silas’s hat, which was on the bureau, because we heard the children say their pa and ma was going to the runaway nigger’s house this morning, and then went to breakfast, and Tom dropped the pewter spoon in Uncle Silas’s coat-pocket, and Aunt Sally wasn’t come yet, so we had to wait a little while.
The last night pa was boosed he was standing on the landing there bawling out for his boots to go out to Tunney’s for to boose more and he looked butty and short in his shirt.

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