from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. A swamp.
- v. Simple past of swing. Now largely replaced by swung.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- imp. of swing.
- n. A swamp.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. A piece of low land or greensward liable to be covered with water; also, a swamp or bog.
- n. Obsolete preterit of swing.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Then via the playground, where Linnea climbed and swung I want to say "swang" and went on the peculiar standing-up seesaw with me.
Dayton Ohio the so called swing state that really "swang" this time … I am proud to be an Ohioan today!
To eliminate Prokes's version, Novak removed the black d-pawn and swang the windmill in two directions.
The wall swang (swung?) on a center pivot, top and bottom allowing us entry to the room beyond, then it swung (swang?) closed behind us.
More of the same that they understand, Thompson and Lieber, am swang hard and missed.
You can really swang and shake your pretty thang, the parties are out of sight.
All grown up, he sits in a studio "just down the street from where I swang from a rope swing when I was 6," meticulously rendering "the goofiest musings of my childhood."
She would sing these to me while we swang (hmmm, is that right?).
At one point, a protester climbed onto Zhang's car and stomped on the roof and hood, while a short elderly woman swang feebly at the vehicle with her yellowed crutch.
The pendulum swang to far to the extreme I think we're now seeing it begin to swing back to a more moderate attitude.
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