gurge


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Related to gurge: grudge, grudge match

gurge

(ɡɜːdʒ)
vb (tr)
to swallow up
References in classic literature ?
Hee with a crew, whom like Ambition joyns With him or under him to tyrannize, Marching from EDEN towards the West, shall finde The Plain, wherein a black bituminous gurge Boiles out from under ground, the mouth of Hell; Of Brick, and of that stuff they cast to build A Citie & Towre, whose top may reach to Heav'n; And get themselves a name, least far disperst In foraign Lands thir memorie be lost, Regardless whether good or evil fame.
General Environmental Health--Tara Gurge, Environmental Health Agent, Needham Health Dept.
Gurge, special counsel from Leominster hired by the town to handle the litigation.
Nepal got off to a great start, but Manjula Gurge ended Mandal's knock by having him pull into the hands of Khurram Khan at mid-wicket for 44.
Their clenched teeth still clench'd, and all their limbs Lock'd up like veins of metal, crampt and screw'd; Without a motion, save of their big hearts Heaving in pain, and horribly convuls'd With sanguine feverous boiling gurge of pulse.
Gurge Phull of Dade Behring UK gave us access to the Opus II analyzer to perform our analyses using this method.
Abdul Rahman, Manjola Gurge and Fayyaz Ahmad took two wickets each.
Radiation/Radon--Tara Gurge, MS, RS, Environmental Health Agent, Town of Needham Public Health Dept.
Ingo Gurges, the company vice president of global hotel development, said, 'Our partnership with Antoitalia is a very significant part of our development strategy in the EMEA region, and Italy in particular is a very important country that will play a crucial role in the development of the full-licence model worldwide.
Prize-winners included the founders of the field in this country--Rudolf Ruzicka with the composition and spatial projection Gurges, Karel Odstrcil with the composition Ghandi from the cycle Cabinet of Wax Figures, Miroslav Hlavac with the composition Biochronos and Arnost Parsch with Transposizioni II.
But the single instance in the Orosius, which is masculine, though applied to a person translates gurges miseriarum, Alexander the Great as a 'whirlpool of miseries' for the Orient (Bately 1980: 257).