chinwag


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chinwag

(ˈtʃɪnˌwæɡ)
n
informal Brit a chat or gossipy conversation

chin′wag`

or chin′-wag`,



v. -wagged, -wag•ging,
n. Slang. v.i.
1. to chat idly; gossip.
n.
2. an idle chat; gossiping.
[1875–80]
Translations

chinwag

[ˈtʃɪnwæg] N to have a chinwagcharlar, darle al palique

chinwag

[ˈtʃɪnwæg] n (British) to have a chinwag → tailler une bavette

chinwag

n (Brit inf) → Schwatz m (inf)

chinwag

[ˈtʃɪnˌwæg] n (Brit) (fam) to have a chinwagfare una chiacchierata
References in periodicals archive ?
After a chinwag about how best to approach Kath, Robert orchestrates a stunt where Kath drops her keys, which leaves Chrissie in the road as Tim drives straight towards her.
A CHINWAG at the local corner shop is becoming a thing of the past as staff are replaced by self-service checkouts.
God forbid if you in fact wanted a chinwag and a smile.
uk Age UK Gateshead host Big Chinwag What: Age UK Gateshead are inviting their local community along for a Big Chinwag.
Organisers of Chinwag will be welcoming readings of both poetry and prose with performances by guest writers as well as the open mic slot, led by local writer and performer Mike Smith.
If chinwag is to be believed, Nokia is supposedly in talks with a private equity group, Permira, to
New Year's Eve: an old school friend and his wife joining us for a meal, a few drinks and a good chinwag, then on with the TV for the chimes of Big Ben.
He said that the congregation would gain immeasurably if people had a place to meet and a chinwag instead of dashing away.
IT'S not very often a bona fide rock star pitches up at The Roast so imagine our excitement when Simple Minds frontman Jim Kerr arrived for a chinwag.
Richard Dunne was sat on the pitch having a chinwag with Henry whereas I'd have been wanting to put one on him.
The talk-show host failed to recognise the striker intially but Totti eventually blew his cover then stayed on air for a chinwag.
But if any of us calls round for a chinwag, he fobs us off.