For the record, the best three episodes deal with gob, Tobias, and Buster, and it's not even close.
“After gob, I felt like there were a lot of jobs that I took where people wanted me to emulate or copy that performance,” he says.
"John Greg—" Before I could articulate fully the blacksmith thrust a gob of the vile lather into my mouth.
The Porcupine has killed the gob (Malay), and our tribe must repay sevenfold.
gob, he'd adorn a sweepingbrush, so he would, if he only had a nurse's apron on him.
Didn't Shandy always have a gob of it in his cheek—the dirty pig?
You jest think of a lovin', trustin', and confidin' woman gettin' holt of a gob of p'isen like that!
"Shut your gob, thief," shouted a voice, and a heavy scuffle ensued.
Keeping my eye peeled for another piece of peach, I pipes that gob of oil, and so goes and gets rid of it.
gob, he near burnt his fingers with the butt of his old cigar.
"a mouthful, lump," late 14c., probably from Old French gobe "mouthful, lump," related to gober "gulp, swallow down," probably from Gaulish *gobbo- (cf. Irish gob "mouth," Gaelic gob "beak"). This Celtic source also seems to be root of gob "mouth" (mid-16c.), which is the first element in gob-stopper "a kind of large hard candy" (1928).
The mouth •Chiefly British use
[1550+; fr Irish]
A US Navy sailor; swabby
[1915+; perhaps fr earlier British gabby, ''coast guard; quarterdeckman,'' of unknown origin]
a pit, a place mentioned in 2 Sam. 21:18, 19; called also Gezer, in 1 Chr. 20:4.