from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To assuage.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- transitive v. To assuage.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To make quiet; soothe; assuage.
- To become quiet; abate.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
If that labor unionizes, it will be more difficult for capital to outsource because the demand for emergency care workers or suage treatment plan maintenance, etc etc will never drop to zero.
Dream that with drink they 'suage their grievous thirst,
Me an 'Lily fit so many battles togetheh in France and on boa'd de ol' iron boat comin 'home' at Ah kain't see no money big enough to 'suage mah grief is we divo'ced.
I must needs find some means this matter to 'suage;
The lights seemed to dance and move quickly on the outskirts of the town for a few moments afterward, the stream suddenly rippled quite audibly behind them, a few stones loosened themselves from the hillside and splashed into the stream, a heavy wind seemed to suage the branches of the funereal pines, and then the silence fell again, heavier, deadlier than ever.
The same rough means that 'suage the crowd, appease
Try to do some mentalrobics every single day! as-suage verb:: To lessen the intensity of something that pains or distresses.
She wanted to make a comment about how the things certain people say is "verbal diarrhea" but she thought that might be a bit inappropriate, so she said "verbal sewage" instead (spelling it verble suage LOL) ... but then she asked "should I say that?" and I said "Mother, good rule of thumb before you go to say anything, is to ask yourself 'will this embarrass my daughter?' and if it sounds like it might, then dont!".
Quench, quench my flames, and 'suage those scorching fires.
Strange kind of grief, that finds no med'cinc good To 'suage her pains, but the Physician's blood!
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