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See also: Anny and Anný




  1. Pronunciation spelling of any.
    • 1813, Gregor Von Feinaigle, chapter 5, in The New Art of Memory[1], 2nd edition, page 121:
      However seeks dhe anallogy (or natural rule) ov anny tung, must dherfore find it at home; nor wil dhe seeker seek in vain.
    • 1870, Mark Twain (Samuel Clemens), Goldsmith's Friend Abroad Again[2]:
      Ye can't get out o' this for anny less.
    • 1897, Hamilton Kingsford, Vigornian Monologues: A Series of Papers in Illustration of the Dialect of Worcestershire[3], page 18:
      I wuz buckin’ i’ the brewus an’ I should n’t a knaowed ye wuz thur, anny moer’n th’ little gurl…
    • 1916, Peggy Edmund & Harold W. Williams, compilers, Toaster's Handbook[4]:
      I kin lick anny man in the gang."
    • 1916, Robert W. Service, Rhymes of a Red Cross Man[5]:
      [] And Missis Moriarty looked at him, and she didn't say anny more, But she wrapped her head in her ould black shawl, and she quietly wint away.

Middle English[edit]



  1. Alternative form of anoy