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ging

/ɡɪŋ/
noun
1.
(Austral, slang) a child's catapult
Word Origin
of unknown origin
Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 2012 Digital Edition
© William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1979, 1986 © HarperCollins
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Examples from the Web for ging
Historical Examples
  • En als hij dit gezegd had, ging de melaatschheid terstond van hem, en hy werd gereinigd.

    The English Language Robert Gordon Latham
  • That is my brother, who is hastening to ging Dschou in his rage.

  • Mr. ging darted out under the arch, and I almost ran over him, when he halted on the sidewalk to talk to a man.

    The Jucklins Opie Read
  • That night we went to a theater, and to me Mr. ging was a dull companion.

    The Jucklins Opie Read
  • Leg′ging, an outer and extra gaiter-like covering for the legs; Leg′gism, character of a blackleg.

  • If I had but had the sense to ging and speak to the offisher mysel!

  • Sie mute manchmal stehen bleiben und ihren Pfad suchen, ging aber immer fort aus Furcht, der Regen mchte wieder aufhren.

    Aus meinem Knigreich Carmen Sylva
  • All right, ging, never you mind about Dicky Bird, you get on with your work.

    Adventures of Bindle Herbert George Jenkins
  • "You got a kid's job to 'is, ging," continued Bindle, warming to his subject.

    Adventures of Bindle Herbert George Jenkins
  • I don't care wot you 'old with, ging, you got to chuck that sojer on the fire.

    Adventures of Bindle Herbert George Jenkins

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