- n. Plural form of wodge.
“He is lined with great wodges of bling: a sparkling silver necklace hangs from his neck and gold flashes from his wrists.”
“The most important elements of the NI peace process were the ceasefire, wodges of EU development funding, and time for people to grow comfortable with a new status quo.”
“It's not always instinct, bravado and market nous that yield huge bonuses – it's paying large wodges of money to lackeys who count cars in office car parks.”
“Nick Clegg hassled the prime minister over tax evasion and the fiscal arrangements that allow multinationals to avoid paying great wodges of UK tax.”
“This is a political case involving big wodges of government cash and the BBCs main role within the machinery of British social propaganda is directly threatened, so the judiciary will be hard pressed to be impartial.”
“And there are lot of indigestible wodges of exposition; like this one:”
“I have a Babylock which I love - it somehow always manages to sew through great wodges of material, is utterly reliable, has a drop feed and all the other things that I seem to need although I haven't actually used the drop feed - it's just nice to know that I could if I wanted to!”
“Some Sarkees that I spoke to seemed happy that the bros were pumping wodges of cash into the islands economy.”
“Only without the wodges of untaxed fifty pound notes.”
“One of my hobby-horses is the Scottish experiment, where the liberal left are following Mrs Thatcher in using the country as a test-bed for future UK legislation, albeit cushioned by vast wodges of English subsidy.”
These user-created lists contain the word ‘wodges’.
Words with a certain flowing, silly sound to them; I may as well have found them in a James Joyce novel.
Words I especially enjoyed while reading Titus Groan by Mervyn Peake.
Looking for tweets for wodges.