forby or for·bye [ fawr-bahy ]
preposition, adverb Chiefly Scot.
1. close by; near.
Origin: Middle English word dating back to 1200–50; see origin at for-, by
EXAMPLES FROM THE WEB FOR FORBY
Forby, its my opinion that damaging reports have somehow leaked out from the mine.
THE PROTECTOR|HAROLD BINDLOSS
According to Forby, a metaphor taken from the descent of a well or mine, which is of course absurd.
THE SLANG DICTIONARY|JOHN CAMDEN HOTTEN
Forby that they were baith—or they baith seemed—earnest professors and men of comely conversation.
CATRIONA|ROBERT LOUIS STEVENSON
If I want religion I've a guid richt to hae it; an' forby, if they abolish religion, hoo wad folk do wi' the funerals?
THE UNDERWORLD|JAMES C. WELSH
Forby gives this word only with the meaning "a large pond;" a sense confined to Suffolk.
NOTES AND QUERIES, NUMBER 215, DECEMBER 10, 1853|VARIOUS
Now YOU come up with a sentence (or fic? or graphic?) that best illustrates the word.