He behaved like someone having a blast while auditioning for a Fox News gig, not running for major political office.
Jim and I and Robby paised the streets, going from bar to bar trying to talk them into a gig.
But no sooner did the gig get offered than the debates started tanking.
Speaking up about this backwards philosophy is actually how she got the gig.
This gig, however, has its unique set of challenges around which to be malleable.
The tarpaulins were removed from the guns and the barrels and gig from around the pivot-gun.
She climbed in a helpless way into the gig, and sat waiting for her husband.
Why not go back at once to Thurtell's gig and Weir's pistol?
At the crest of the hill he sighted the gig in front, and at Port Lady he came up with it.
I stood up to make sure of it, and saw four men leap from the gig to the rock which it was life or death for us to hold.
"light carriage, small boat," 1790, perhaps, on notion of bouncing, from Middle English ghyg "spinning top" (in whyrlegyg, mid-15c.), also "giddy girl" (early 13c., also giglet), from Old Norse geiga "turn sideways," or Danish gig "spinning top."
"job," first used by jazz musicians, attested from 1915 but said to have been in use c.1905; of uncertain origin. As a verb, by 1939. Related: Gigged; gigging.
: their glam-rock band, Nancy Boy, which has already gigged on both coasts/ I forget whether we're gigging in Basin Street or Buenos Aires
[origin unknown; musicians' senses are extensions of earlier meanings, ''spree, dance, party,'' found by 1777]
An old car
[1950+; fr gig, ''one-horse carriage'']