from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. The right to rations at court, granted to the king's household, attendants etc.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. Bouche (see bouche, 2); food and drink; provisions.
- intransitive v. To swell out.
- intransitive v. To bilge.
- transitive v. To stave in; to bilge.
- transitive v. To scoop out with a gouge.
- transitive v. To scoop out, as an eye, with the thumb nail; to force out the eye of (a person) with the thumb.
- transitive v. To cheat in a bargain; to chouse.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To be bilged; spring a leak or have a hole knocked in the bottom; founder.
- To stave in the bottom of (a ship), and thus cause her to spring a leak; knock a hole in.
- n. A bag or wallet, especially of leather.
- n. The bilge or swelling part of a cask; hence, the cask itself.
- n. A cowrie.
- n. A corrupt form of bouche.
“Non, ça bouge, ça bouge,” he said, shaking his massive head slowly from side to side.
Rien ne bouge mis a part les bras mais attention SEULEMENT au niveau des epaules ...
Sometimes I see him cowering in some cheap bouge, and his wild eyes gleam at me through the tangle of his hair.
Like the good Lord James Douglas, we had liefer hear the lark sing over moor and down, with Chicot, than listen to the starved-mouse squeak in the bouge of Therese Raquin, with M. Zola.
Emilia, in her scene with Peregrine in the bouge to which he has carried her, rises much above Smollett's heroines, and we could like her, if she had never forgiven behaviour which was beneath pardon.
Je ne bouge pas d'ici; cependant, l'annee va son train.
Doctor: "Georges, mon ami; ne bouge pas, tu a le bras cassé."
Je ne bouge plus d'un pas; puisque le vin est tire, il faut le boire.
Nouvo 21.25 Ca bouge en France 21.30 Le Journal de France 2 22.00
Mike drague tout ce qui bouge ce qui commence à exaspérer le reste du groupe.
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