from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. keg
- n. cagoule
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. See keg.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. A dialectal variant of keg.
- To affront; offend.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
The charmingly titled cagómetro - Barcelona's very own crapping-yourself-ometre, measuring Catalan fear by the crapahertz - was flickering into life.
Her little all was indeed little, - a few chickens, some "spun-truck," a sheep that she had nursed from an orphaned lamb, a "cag" of apple-vinegar, and a bag of dried fruit, - but it had its value to the mountain lawyer; and when he realized that this was indeed "all" he drew the petition in consideration thereof, and appended the affidavits of Jubal Tynes and Dr. Patton.
So we were ready and thankfully the "USS Ronald Reagan" was able to close the distance and the cag 14 guys responded.
The CDC would approve of the effect that hamster has had on the cat -- the very elderly cat has succeeded in jumping onto the hamster cag.
From then Colonel Risner, Commander Stockdale, our cag (ph), Jerry Denton (ph).
If our whole system were to become vegetarian altogether the poor would be forced to live on vegetarian cag-mag, while the rich lived on vegetarian dainties (qtd in Winsten 94). close window
A small cag of salt, and another of nails and iron-ware, were likewise put on board of her, to traffic with the
Providentially a small barrel of water, a cag of wine, some biscuit, and a few muskets and cartouch boxes, had been thrown into the boat.
We made signals of distress to them for something to drink, which they understood; and on receiving some trifling presents of knives, and some buttons cut off our coats, they brought us a cag of good water, which we emptied in a minute, and then sent it back to be filled again.
But he stuck manfully to a number that were quite as revolutionaryfor example, aker for acre, cag for keg, grotesk for grotesque, hainous for heinous, porpess for porpoise and tung for tongueand they did not begin to disappear until the edition of 1854, issued by other hands and eleven years after his death.