Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • noun Plural form of aga.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • I find agas a very potent class symbol; it is possible and not uncommon to go on an annual skiing holiday because you enjoy skiing.

    A couple of classy links

  • We have a certain tic in this country of applying the term “middle class” to such regular everyday consumables as, erm, agas, private education and annual skiing holidays.

    A couple of classy links

  • But agas are functionally less good than the alternative, so buying one really is a statement.

    A couple of classy links

  • We have a certain tic in this country of applying the term “middle class” to such regular everyday consumables as, erm, agas, private education and annual skiing holidays.

    A couple of classy links

  • Sancta Mater, istud agas, crucifíxi fige plagas cordi meo válide.

    Archive 2009-04-01

  • “Woman,” said I with a tone of domestic authority befitting the occasion, “res tuas agas; — mind your washings and your wringings, your stuffings and your physicking, or whatever concerns the outward persons of the pupils, and leave the progress of their education to my usher, Paul Pattison, and myself.”

    Count Robert of Paris

  • Ne cum ea blande nimis agas, ne objurges praesentibus extraneis.

    Anatomy of Melancholy

  • The extremity of the line to which she had attached herself, being assaulted in flank by a body of the spahis, wheeled about, in order to sustain the charge, and received them with such a seasonable fire, as brought a great number of turbans to the ground; among those who fell, was one of the chiefs or agas, who had advanced before the rest, with a view to signalise his valour.

    The Adventures of Ferdinand Count Fathom

  • The agas, having bound Aladdin in bonds and pinioned his elbows behind his back, haled him in chains and carried him into the city.

    Tehran Winter

  • [109] "Ego propero ad inferos, nec est ut aliquid pro me agas."

    The Sermons of John Owen

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