from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • v. Simple past tense and past participle of fagot.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • 'Clean grounds of all such rubbish as briars, brambles, blackthorns, and shrubbs' (then more often choking the ground than now), which are to be fagoted as good fuel for baking and brewing.

    A Short History of English Agriculture

  • Universities, when he says that their education is made up "of words that few understand and most will shortly forget; of arts that can never be used, if indeed they can even be learnt; of histories inapplicable to our times; of languages dead and even mouldy; of grammatical rules that never had living use and are only post mortem examinations; and of statements fagoted with utter disregard of their comparative value."

    Complete Project Gutenberg Oliver Wendell Holmes, Sr. Works

  • Next comes a travelling umbrella-mender, fagoted on the back like the man in the moon of the nursery rhyme-book.

    Chambers's Edinburgh Journal, No. 448 Volume 18, New Series, July 31, 1852

  • "Am I not," Emperor Euphrates said over a sumptuous breakfast, as he sat gazing speculatively into the freshly fagoted flames of the morning cooking fire, "Emperor Euphrates, ordained of a God who rules even the lightning and sees fit occasionally to pass men through the burning mantle, even as he struck down one of my subjects this past night?

    Si'Wren of the Patriarchs


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