from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. An ornamental drapery or curtain draped in a curve between two points.
- n. An ornamental festoon of flowers or fruit.
- n. A carving or plaster molding of such an ornament.
- n. Promotional items, especially when given for free, considered as a group.
- n. Slang Stolen property; loot.
- n. Australian The pack or bundle containing the personal belongings of a swagman.
- n. Slang Herbal tea in a plastic sandwich bag sold as marijuana to an unsuspecting customer.
- intransitive v. Chiefly British To lurch or sway.
- intransitive v. Australian To travel about with a pack or swag.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To sway; to cause to sway;
- v. To droop.
- v. To decorate (something) with loops of draped fabric.
- n. A loop of draped fabric.
- n. A low point or depression in land; especially, a place where water collects.
- n. Style; fashionable appearance or manner.
- n. The booty of a burglar or thief; a boodle.
- n. Handouts, freebies, or giveaways, such as those handed out at conventions.
- n. The possessions of a bushman or itinerant worker, tied up in a blanket and carried over the shoulder, sometimes attached to a stick.
- n. A small single-person tent, usually foldable in to an integral backpack.
- n. A large quantity (of something).
- n. Alternative capitalization of SWAG; a wild guess or ballpark estimate.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. A swaying, irregular motion.
- n. A burglar's or thief's booty; boodle.
- n. A tramping bushman's luggage, rolled up either in canvas or in a blanket so as to form a long bundle, and carried on the back or over the shoulder; -- called also a bluey, or a drum.
- n. Any bundle of luggage similarly rolled up; hence, luggage in general.
- intransitive v. To hang or move, as something loose and heavy; to sway; to swing.
- intransitive v. To sink down by its weight; to sag.
- intransitive v. To tramp carrying a swag.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To sink down by its weight; lean; sag.
- To move as something heavy and pendent; sway.
- To tramp about in search of work, carrying one's swag. See swagman, 2.
- n. An unequal, hobbling motion.
- n. Same as swale, 2.
- n. A bundle; the package or roll containing the possessions of a swagman.
- n. A festoon. See the quotation.
- n. In decorative art, an irregular or informal cluster: as, a swag of flowers in the engraved decoration of a piece of plate.
- n. In coalmining, a subsidence of the roof, in consequence of the working away of the coal: same as weighting.
- n. A large quantity: a lot; hence, plundered property; booty; boodle.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. valuable goods
- n. a bundle containing the personal belongings of a swagman
- v. walk as if unable to control one's movements
- v. droop, sink, or settle from or as if from pressure or loss of tautness
- v. sway heavily or unsteadily
- n. goods or money obtained illegally
So heres my swag of how many people attend a party yesterday all over the country. my swag is 110000 total. fox/saudi/hate radio guesstimate with my BS filter of 10. 10million.
Marketed as a healthier alternative to smoking and a potential way to kick the habit, the smokeless smokes have been distributed in swag bags at the British film awards and hawked at an international trade show.
Free crap for shrinks - swag from a psychiatric trade-show - Boing ...
All that being said, the swag is great and running through the streets of "Gotham" was an exciting experience.
An interesting bit of commentary on this … I wonder if they used that Harvey Dent rally event a few months ago … where you met up at various locations to get free swag from the touring Dentmobile … to judge what 12 locations would be the biggest/best.
` ` Every time we play them they have this certain swag to them that they can just beat us, '' said Stevenson, who exchanged his share of trash-talk during the game.
“The GRAMMY gifts have become legendary … the gold standard by which swag is measured,” says Lash Fary, CEO of Distinctive Assets.
“The GRAMMY gifts have become legendary ... the gold standard by which swag is measured,” says Lash Fary, CEO of Distinctive Assets.
The dance was dubbed the "swag dance," according to Britain's Sky News, and was inspired by a discussion about the prince's attire at his wedding in April.
And I think the word swag has run its course because what's a word that people still say that they said from back then?