from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • v. Present participle of wing.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • Our first lesson in winging-it’ (not having reservations) was learned on Sunday when the campground we were heading to told us via cell phone that we couldn’t stay there if we arrived after 6: 00 p.m.

    Fall 2004 – Where are we?!

  • Oh like the epidemic of all those telephone support calls winging their way over to her Indian corporate friends.

    Pro-Hillary 527 Ad: "It Takes More" Than Speeches

  • I'm told they went well even regardless of any winging, which is cool.

    October 12th, 2005

  • So the idea of doing so with no preparation—no buildup time to get used to the idea of winging your body across the continent—was even more unfathomable.

    Miss Misery

  • For some performers, the idea of winging their opening night in a new venue would be the stuff of nightmares - naked on the first day of school-type fiascos.

    Las Vegas Sun Stories: All Sun Headlines

  • Few have the time for all the finer details, so they wind up 'winging' it and hoping people focus on the words rather than the scenery.

    A hot wrinkled mess - dfi

  • And so I said to Steve Carell, I guess we'll be kind of winging it, we'll have some mile markers and things we know we got to get to story wise, but have fun, good luck!

    Follow-Up Interview: Get Smart's Director Pete Segal «

  • I ` m actually not well prepared because frankly I thought Kathryn was going to get this so I ` m kind of winging it here.

    CNN Transcript Jan 18, 2010

  • I was kind of winging it, and it looks okay in my browsers, but your mileage may vary, as they say.

    Archive 2006-03-19

  • Cihan : I've been thinking the writers have been "winging" it all along this season.

    LOSTCasts 40: The Cost of Living


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