from The Century Dictionary.
- noun Same as
- noun An obsolete variant of
- noun A fool; a foolish clown.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.
- noun Scot. A game. See
- noun Prov. Eng. A silly clown.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- noun Scotland Obsolete form of
golf. (ball game)
Sorry, no etymologies found.
They also had some folk and country influence. kevin goff on
 is one of the two professional Scottish teams that play in the top tier of European competition, both it and the national side Golf (or "goff" to those who cannot pronounce the letter 'l') is often claimed to be a game of Scottish invention, with one theory being that its name is from the Scots word "gowf" meaning
#49 POSTED BY michael goff, Nov 27th, 2008 9: 20 pm never seen it, always wanted to
April 3, 2008 at 6:44 am oh hai. i fownd goff ball plaiyr. tasted liek chikin.
** There, for shockingly little dough, I wrangled beady-eyed pirate skull earrings, a black perky-goff shoulder bag with bright pink stitching, and two tank tops.
In the Scottish dialect of the late 14th or early 15th century, the Dutch term became goff or gouff, and only later in the 16th century golf.
One bully son growing the goff and his twinger read out by the Nazi Priers.
October 11th, 2009 at 1: 49 am PDT clue me in please … what is an SEM pro? and can you tell us more about James Shore, the attributes which made him phenomenal … and i feel this was just an obscene amt of money to pay or charge for a retreat …. reply trixie goff
There isn't any single English consensus on how to pronounce Van Gogh - most English nationals say "van goff", in my experience, and I've heard of people who say "van gok".
Bandy-ball, cambuc, or goff (the game so well known to-day by the name of golf), is of great antiquity, and was a special favourite at Solvamhall