from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • v. Present participle of language.


Sorry, no etymologies found.



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  • Dec 2017, languaging seems to have a different usage today than it did in 2015.

    'Languaging is a "real word, despite what the dictionary may say," says Favilla.' -CBC article which recycles a Buzzfeed article.

    December 3, 2017

  • Well I am a quack.

    July 8, 2015

  • Clearly TankHughes is destined for duxhood.

    July 8, 2015

  • Resynergizing the instrument of languaging to pulse the overall scope of the work and leverage versioned deliverables.

    July 8, 2015

  • Unantilanguaging?

    July 8, 2015

  • Undelanguaging?

    July 8, 2015

  • Let's see... reposting a previously deleted comment. Reantiantelanguaging?

    July 8, 2015

  • I looked up Frank Luntz, mentioned in the example phrases.
    languaging appears to be to use words and phrases for maximum emotional effect, to change the 'language' of a speech, and to create new phrases.

    If you can create a phrase like death tax and have it become popular usage, then you've won the emotional side of the debate.

    "Martin gained an important ally in GOP pollster Frank Luntz, whose polling revealed that 'death tax' sparked voter resentment in a way that 'inheritance tax' and 'estate tax' couldn't match."

    July 8, 2015

  • I... just deleted my own comment like a damn fool.

    tl;dr Languaging is gross corporate jargon speak. I heard this yesterday in a team-building meeting:

    "That languaging has judgment in it."

    July 8, 2015

  • Is speechlessness the same as antidelanguaging?

    July 8, 2015

  • Under the EXAMPLES was this:
    -- Dani Katz, writer and empowered languaging consultant

    July 8, 2015

  • Ummm, I mean delanguageised.

    July 8, 2015

  • *speechless*

    July 8, 2015

  • The first rule of jargonspeak club is no languaging about jargonspeak club.

    July 7, 2015