Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. A Middle English form of sack.
“They like nothing better than to drink both the rice spirit called saké, and the black liquid called soy, of which only a few drops, as a sauce on fish, are enough for a man.”
“This type of royal headdress, known as a sak-hunal or "white oneness," usually consisted of a white cloth band adorned with greenstone talismans.”
“The natives on the East coast of New Ireland prepare a very excellent composition of sago and cocoa-nut, called sak-sak.”
“They first repeated the word "sak" a number of times, and then Tars Tarkas made several jumps, repeating the same word before each leap; then, turning to me, he said, "sak!”
“I therefore ignored the repeated commands to "sak," and each time they were made I motioned to my mouth and rubbed my stomach.”
“Brad: "You want to see something even more funny? here's a conservative firearms-rights blogger warning of ..." sak: "i wish i could play with automatic weapons at recess. mccain 2012! hahahaha”
“Just because Dawg is a jerk does not make Chiapas a "sak-o-xit", a poorly phrased vulgarism if there ever was one.”
“I haven't a clue about Izamal, Yucatan, nor do I know a thing about sak-o-xit, Chiapas.”
“Yes | No | Report from sak wrote 15 weeks 2 days ago”
“This woman is a nut job and represent all the nutty birthers. sak”
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