wodge


Related to wodge: Online dictionary

wodge

(wɒdʒ)
n
informal Brit a thick lump or chunk cut or broken off something
[C20: alteration of wedge]

Wodge, Wadge

 a lumpy bundle or mass, 1860.
Translations

wodge

[wɒdʒ] Ntrozo m grande

wodge

n (Brit inf) (of cake, plaster etc)Brocken m; (ball of paper) → Knäuel nt or m; (of cotton wool)Bausch m; (of documents, papers)Stoß m

wodge

[wɒdʒ] n (Brit) (fam) a wodge ofun grosso pezzo di
References in periodicals archive ?
Meanwhile, Mrs Diner's king prawns were whoppers and had been sympathetically pan-fried with garlic and chilli before being stood to attention on a wodge of toasted ciabatta.
A fat wodge of peanut butter cookie dough in the middle of the tub, surrounded by peanut butter ice cream, studded with peanut butter cookies.
Marriages break-up, lives collapse, and moral compasses go skewiff at the slightest sniff of a suitcase filled with wodge.
Marriages break up, lives collapse and moral compasses go skew-whiff at the slightest sniff of a suitcase filled with wodge.
I've sold two of your mirrors and that small chandelier that you've been trying to offload for months,' he tells me, handing over a pleasingly thick wodge of cash.
The flavour of the walnut is excellent for cooking, whether it's chopped into a game stuffing, sauteed with mushrooms with a wodge of pork, or elevating cakes and pastries with its seductive soft bite.
PICK up a wodge of PS50 "notes" for just 59p - but don't try spending the filthy lucre as they're just printed napkins from Home Bargains.
But what are the chances of him earning a big wodge of cash for his chosen charity?
I don't know about you, but I can think of many things that this huge wodge of money would be far better spent on.
On the side were two huge doorstop chunks of toasted white bread and a wodge of butter.