fangle


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fangle

(ˈfæŋɡəl)
vb (tr)
obsolete to fashion or invent
References in periodicals archive ?
One Direction's Liam Payne had downed several drinks by the time they collected Best Video gong: "I want to fangle the thanks on Twitter."
And nowe thought necessarye to be sende forth: bycause of these newe fangle persones whiche in dede ben heretykes all though they wyll nat so be called." (17) In response to the heretical texts, with their emphasis on solifidianism, there was a committed program of publication advocating the traditional devotional life and the role within it of laymen as well as of religious.
In 1698 Roger North blamed women's tastes for the modern building habit of packing more small rooms into a narrow footprint: 'a dining room, withdrawing room, and perhaps a closet with some new tingle fangle, to tempt her gay ladyship'.
The year was 1986, and I was sceptical of this new fangle dangle invention which came in a big, round yellow box.
Understanding the need to be on best appearances, Luis Frois describes how Father Vilela managed to fangle 'a wide cassock with long sleeves' from 'a cope with a very old brocade hood and a worn camblet counterpane'.
Gals can choose to work in one of the few remaining textile mills as an assistant fangle operator or as a social worker.
A few pieces, however, such as the playful "Fangle or Fire" or the very European "Traveling Man," establish a more sustained narrative and carry a character forward in complex and eloquent fashion.