from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

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


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • The blood and tissue samples get pigeoned out to any of the world's six biosafety level 4 (BL-4) labs, facilities that can handle the deadliest viruses.

    Commandos Of Viral Combat

  • His memoirs, published last week, read like a series of dispatches, patched together by flashlight in some besieged bunker and pigeoned out to what soldiers call "the world."

    Don't Do Danger For Fun

  • THE STING WENT LIKE CLOCKWORK, according to the federal complaint: trying out a new accomplice, a Taiwanese importer was able to have a suitcase full of embargoed Chinese rifle accessories pigeoned in and stashed in a storage locker at San Francisco International Airport.

    A Sting For Beijing

  • (I have since learned that the rascal pigeoned several other young men of property), and for a little time supplied me with any goods

    The Memoires of Barry Lyndon

  • He had suspected for a long time, for certain adroitly discovered reasons, that the Count de St. Alyre and the beautiful lady, his companion, countess, or whatever else she was, had pigeoned him.

    The Room in the Dragon Volant

  • This is no easy-seal holed and pigeoned wheel, jellied to slip in any lazy orifice slackly opened for the

    The Fall in New Zealand

  • I sometimes dined at the principal inn, where I met the _élite_ of the town, such as bankers and half broken-down noblemen who had been pigeoned by their dearly-beloved Napoleon.

    A Sailor of King George

  • And straightway he would return to the task of trying to realize the nature of her prayer and with what label she pigeoned him in the columbarium of her soul.

    King John of Jingalo The Story of a Monarch in Difficulties

  • I have no doubt he has great courage -- though, to be sure, there was a whisper that young Hawthorn found him rather shy; and I am convinced he is very generous, though I must confess that I have it from good authority that his younger brother was refused the loan of a hundred when Charles had pigeoned that fool of a nabob but the evening before.

    English Satires

  • It is a well got up place, and there are a good many men of title frequent it, but men of title are not always more honest than other people; anyhow, there are some rooks there, and several young fellows of means have been pigeoned and ruined.

    Colonel Thorndyke's Secret


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