Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. An earlier form of gash.
- n. An East Indian measure of capacity (about 144 imperial bushels) and of weight (about 4 tons).
“She is a famous 'garce'!" was a compliment little understood by Madame de Stael when it was paid to her in a little village of La Vendee, where she spent a few days of her exile.”
“June 8th, 2006 at 11:44 pm the churl that keeps on hurling the ilk that keep on milking the salope that wallops la garce qui est une farce”
“Then she told him of Perrin and the smuggling; and he called her a clever _garce_ for stopping Corbet's mouth.”
“In place of the quiet monotony of the march, relieved only by the cracking of the whip, and an '_avance donc! enfant de garce!”
“Wy ondergeschreven (alle t'samen gevaren hebbende met d'fregat de _la garce_ daer Capetain op is Willem Albertsz Blaeuvelt, gecruyst hebbende inde West Indisch) attesteeren, getuigen ende verclaren in plaets ende belofte van Solemneelen Eede, des noots synde, hoe dat waer ende waerachtich is, dat wy verovert hebben inde reviere van”
“On nomme ainsi ceux qui n'ont point vu le con de leur femme ou de leur garce.”
“As Baptiste expressed it: "Sacre enfant de garce; damn, de ting vas agin my grain, but de young Arapahoe he have saved my life.”
“English; his vocabulary being largely interspersed with "enfant de garce," "sacre," "sacre enfant," and "damn" until it was a difficult matter to tell what he was talking about.”
“During one of her first stays in the Loire, she was greeted with the singular formula of admiration, "Fameuse garce!”
“He explained that _Knasterbart_ meant "a nasty fellow," and that the French _garce_ was _gare_, "a railway station!”
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