anchored in sot's bay love

anchored in sot's bay

Definitions

Sorry, no definitions found. Check out and contribute to the discussion of this word!

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

    Sorry, no example sentences found.

Comments

Log in or sign up to get involved in the conversation. It's quick and easy.

  • Wait--I was there too! Maybe we all had coffee together!

    July 9, 2009

  • It's possible. Six degrees of separation and all that.

    July 3, 2009

  • That's funny. I wonder if you were there around the same time I was. Hey! Maybe we've actually met, and just don't know it! ;)

    July 3, 2009

  • Yes,c_b. I first saw this type of fence in Gettysburg and have ever since associated them with battlegrounds. "Cow-high and pig-tight." *snort*

    July 3, 2009

  • Interesting... those crooked fences aren't just in Virginia (though I guess they could have been traditionally Virginian in Franklin's time), but they can still be seen at historic sites all over the place, particularly nineteenth-century ones... In Gettysburg, PA, when I was growing up the tour guides were still calling those fences "cow-high and pig-tight." Hee.

    July 2, 2009

  • Bllargh! Yourright.

    Drunktionary equates walking a Virginia fence with "Making Virginia fence - A Virginia fence is a zigzag fence. Hence, walking in a zigzag fashion. Noted by Benjamin Franklin."

    I have a sticky keyboard at the moment. I have to bash each key to make sure each character comes up and at this time o' night, g'lord, gimme strenth 'n a walkin' stick.

    July 2, 2009

  • psst, bilby... is that Virginia fence, or Virgina fence?

    July 2, 2009

  • Hmmmmz. Bibulous sailors and whatnot seem to have generated a few terms, e.g. With one’s jib well bowsed, under full steam, walking a Virgina fence, so there's some stuff there.

    July 2, 2009

  • I'm thinking this and perennial client of the malt shop of destiny need to elope and make a list of their own. Drunken Travels?

    July 2, 2009