saki as quoted author 
 Oxford English Dictionary 
 Found: 70 entries 
   1.  acquaintan(1912) Saki Unbearable Bassington xiii. 240 ``One 
      rode for sweltering miles for the chance of meeting a collector 
      or police officer, with whom most likely on closer acquaintance 
      one had hardly two ideas in common. '' 
   2.  balalaika (1913) Saki When William Came iii. 43 ``The 
      thrumming music of a balalaika orchestra coming up from the 
      restaurant below. '' 
   3.  best (1912) Saki Unbearable Bassington ii. 29 ``You'll get six 
      of the very best, over the back of a chair. '' 
   4.  bridge (1914) Saki Beasts &. Super-Beasts 258 ```What did one 
      send them?'..`Bridge-markers.' '' 
   5.  bridge (1910) Saki Reg. in Russia &. Other Sk. 96 
      ``Occasionally she went to bridge parties. '' 
   6.  cake-walk (1904) Saki Reginald 90 ``A mouse used to cake-walk 
      about my room. '' 
   7.  cap (A. 1916) Saki Square Egg (1924) 124 ``Men of divers 
      variety of cap badges. '' 
   8.  Carlsbad (A. 1916) Saki Toys of Peace (1919) 130 ``Trying to 
      decide between the merits of Carlsbad plums and confected figs 
      as a winter dessert. '' 
   9.  choke (A. 1916) Saki Seven Cream Jugs in Toys of Peace (1919) 
      227 ``We always choked him off from coming to see us. '' 
  10.  cloak-room(1914) Saki Beasts &. Super-beasts 180 ``He left all 
      the parcels in charge of the cloak-room attendant. '' 
  11.  club (1912) Saki Chron. Clovis 242 ``The brains of clubland 
      were much exercised in seeking out possible merit. '' 
  12.  gold-fish (1904) Saki Reginald 115, ``I might have been a 
      gold& in a glass bowl for all the privacy I got. '' 
  13.  great (A. 1916) Saki Coll. Short Stories (1930) 407 ``A 
      William the Conqueror calendar..with a quotation of one of his 
      greatest thoughts for every day in the year. '' 
  14.  halfpenny (1914) Saki Beasts &. Super-Beasts 116 ``The office 
      of one of the halfpenny dailies. '' 
  15.  halva (A. 1916) Saki Toys of Peace (1919) 134 ``A tin of the 
      best Smyrna halva. '' 
  16.  heaven (A. 1916) Saki Square Egg (1924) 125 ``From privates in 
      the Regular Army to Heaven-knows-what in some intermediate 
      corps. '' 
  17.  in (1912) Saki Chron. Clovis 187 ``Her fellow-gamblers were 
      always ready to entertain her..when their luck was in.'' 
  18.  instalment(1904) Saki Reginald 52 ``They're getting there on 
      the instalment system-so much down, and the rest when you feel 
      like it. '' 
  19.  Jaffa (A. 1916) Saki Toys of Peace (1919) 134 ``We have some 
      very fine Jaffa oranges. '' 
  20.  leave (1910) Saki Reginald in Russia 8 ``Left to themselves, 
      Egbert and Lady Anne would unfailingly have called him Fluff.'' 
  21.  lift (1904) Saki Reginald 15 ``*Lift-boys always have aged 
      mothers. '' 
  22.  liqueur (1904) Saki Reginald 84 ``Some *liqueur chocolates had 
      been turned loose by mistake among the refreshments-really 
      liqueur chocolates, with very little chocolate. '' 
  23.  liqueur (1904) Saki Reginald 16 ``There are liqueur glasses, 
      and crystallized fruits. '' 
  24.  lobster (1914) Saki Beasts &. Super-Beasts 172 ``The *lobster 
      Newburg and the egg mayonnaise. '' 
  25.  long (1910) Saki Reginald in Russia 105 ``The long arm, or 
      perhaps one might better say the long purse, of diplomacy at 
      last effected the release of the prisoners. '' 
  26.  look (1910) Saki Reginald in Russia 63 ``He often wished, for 
      the look of the thing, that people would sometimes burn candles 
      at his shrine. '' 
  27.  lump (A. 1916) Saki Toys of Peace (1919) 24 ``Little friendly 
      questions about weak or strong tea, how much, if any, sugar, 
      milk, cream, and so forth. `Is it one lump? I forgot.' '' 
  28.  mark (1910) Saki Reginald in Russia 43 ``They have turned 
      instead to the muddy lanes and cheap villas and the marked-down 
      ills of life. '' 
  29.  milk (1904) Saki Reginald 101 ``They all sat down to play 
      progressive halma, with milk-chocolate for prizes. '' 
  30.  ministerin(1912) Saki Chron. Clovis 223 ``Martin Stoner rose 
      heavily to his feet and followed his ministering angel along a 
      passage..into a large room lit with a cheerfully blazing fire.'' 
  31.  motor (1910) Saki Reginald in Russia 17 ``What I had mistaken 
      for a motor accident was evidently a case of savage assault and 
      murder. '' 
  32.  motor car (1901) Saki Let. 17 Aug. in Square Egg (1924) 61 
      ``Travelling with Aunt Tom is more exciting than motorcarring.'' 
  33.  much (1912) Saki Chron. Clovis 196 ``The County..mustered in 
      full strength to witness the *much-talked-of production. '' 
  34.  musical (1910) Saki in Bystander 7 Dec. 484/1 ``Noted lights 
      of the musical-comedy stage. '' 
  35.  negociant (1910) Saki Reginald in Russia 104 ``The little 
      Lemberg n&eacu.gociant plucked up heart. '' 
  36.  no can do (1914) Saki Beasts &. Super-Beasts 289 ```Sorry, my 
      dear, no can do,' said Suzanne. '' 
  37.  perch (A. 1916) Saki in Coll. Short Stories (1930) 316 ``Mrs. 
      Quabari, to use a colloquial expression, was knocked off her 
      perch. '' 
  38.  petits che(1912) Saki Chron. Clovis 181 ``It was just before 
      petits chevaux had been supplanted by boule. '' 
  39.  piccolo (1910) Saki Reginald in Russia 71 ``Watching the 
      amount that I gave to the piccolo. '' 
  40.  pin (A. 1916) Saki Toys of Peace (1919) 290 ``To-day we are 
      putting little *pin-flags again into maps of the Balkan region.'' 
  41.  poker (1912) Saki Stampeding of Lady Bastable in Chronicles of 
      Clovis 55 ``He particularly wanted to teach the MacGregor 
      boys..*poker-patience. '' 
  42.  Pontet-Can(1912) Saki Chron. Clovis 184 ``Waiter, a bottle of 
      Pontet Canet. '' 
  43.  prairie (1912) Saki Chron. Clovis 275 ``He hurriedly ordered 
      another prairie oyster. '' 
  44.  press (A. 1916) Saki Infernal Parliament in Square Egg (1924) 
      148 ``Pasting notices of modern British plays into a huge 
      press-cutting book. '' 
  45.  racially (1914) Saki When William Came x. 170 ``The record of 
      your racially-blended supper-party. '' 
  46.  restless (1914) Saki When William Came vi. 101 ``You must 
      remember that thousands and thousands of the more virile and 
      restless-souled men have emigrated.'' 
  47.  road (1914) Saki Beasts &. Super-Beasts 32 ``He [sc. a horse] 
      was not really road-shy, but there were one or two objects of 
      dislike that brought on sudden attacks of what Toby called the 
      swerving sickness.'' 
  48.  salvage (1919) Saki Fate in Toys of Peace 200 ``The billiard 
      table..was not the best place to have chosen for the scene of 
      *salvage operations. '' 
  49.  Salvation (1910) Saki Lost Sarijak in Reginald in Russia 16 
      ``The corpse was that of a Salvation Army captain. '' 
  50.  sausage (1913) Saki When William Came xii. 206 ``A highly 
      civilized race like not going to be held under for 
      long by a lot of damned *sausage-eating Germans. '' 
  51.  schipperke(1912) Saki Unbearable Bassington xiv. 263 ``A small 
      black dog, something like a schipperke,..ran from behind my 
      chair. '' 
  52.  see (A. 1914) Saki Beasts &. Super-Beasts (1914) 217 ``If 
      you'll lend me three pounds that ought to see me through 
      comfortably. '' 
  53.  set (1914) Saki Beasts &. Super-Beasts 308 ``The 
      one-and-sixpenny set dinner a Sunday extravagance.'' 
  54.  shadow (1913) Saki When William Came (1914) xviii. 288 ``A 
      grey *shadow-hung land which seemed to have been emptied of all 
      things that belonged to the daytime. '' 
  55.  shut (1913) Saki When William Came (1914) xvi. 272 ``He looked 
      round again at the rolling stretches of brown hills; before he 
      had regarded them merely as the background to this little 
      shut-away world. '' 
  56.  smoke (1904) Saki Reginald 3 ``You want one of her *smoke 
      Persian kittens. '' 
  57.  spade (1912) Saki Chron. Clovis 267 ```Where I think you 
      political *spade-workers are so silly,' said the Duke, `is in 
      the misdirection of your efforts.' '' 
  58.  specialite(1914) Saki When William Came xiv. 242 ``Iced 
      mulberry salad, my dear, it's a sp&eacu.cialit&eacu. de la 
      maison, so to speak; they say the roving husband brought the 
      recipe from Astrakhan, or Seville, or some such outlandish 
      place. '' 
  59.  stiff (1914) Saki Beasts &. Super-Beasts 65 ``Old Shep, the 
      white-nozzled, *stiff-limbed collie. '' 
  60.  Swedish (1912) Saki Unbearable Bassington vii. 124 ``A 
      sporting cat..watching the Swedish exercises of a 
      well-spent..mouse. '' 
  61.  thank (1914) Saki Beasts &. Super-Beasts 217 ``If you lend me 
      three pounds that ought to see me through comfortably. Thanks 
      ever so. '' 
  62.  thorn (1913) Saki When William Came vi. 102 ``We have 
      somewhere to go to..better than the scrub and the veldt and the 
      *thorn-jungles. '' 
  63.  throng (1912) Saki Unbearable Bassington x. 170 ``The Rutland 
      Galleries were a fashionable throng of art-patrons.'' 
  64.  tourist (1912) Saki Chron. Clovis 137 ``Continental 
      travel..away from the great *tourist tracks, was a favoured 
      hobby. '' 
  65.  violette d(1913) Saki When William Came (1914) xiv. 243 ``All 
      the hangings, violette de Parme, all the furniture, rosewood.'' 
  66.  Wanderjahr(A. 1910) Saki Coll. Short Stories (1930) 105 ``The 
      mouse..seemed to be trying to crowd a Wanderjahr into a few 
      strenuous minutes. '' 
  67.  week-end (1911) Saki in Bystander 12 Apr. 70/2 ``I've seen a 
      week-end cottage near Dorking that I should rather like to buy.'' 
  68.  West Highl(1910) Saki Reginald in Russia 28 ``A lady..was 
      expressing to me..her interest in West Highland terriers. '' 
  69.  wild (A. 1916) Saki Toys of Peace (1919) 82 ``By the time they 
      had arrived at the wild duck course it was beginning to be a 
      rather expensive lunch. '' 
  70.  Yorkshire (1914) Saki Beasts &. Super-beasts 24 ``Tarquin, the 
      huge white Yorkshire boar-pig, had exchanged the narrow limits 
      of his stye for the wider range of the grass paddock. ''