swordstick


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swordstick

(ˈsɔːdˌstɪk)
n
(Arms & Armour (excluding Firearms)) a hollow walking stick containing a short sword or dagger
Translations

swordstick

[ˈsɔːdstɪk] Nbastón m de estoque
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References in classic literature ?
Talking of tools, you've got that swordstick, Flambeau, you always carry?
Sean McHugh died in hospital days after being attacked with a knife and a swordstick in a launderette in Priory Road, Anfield, in September, 2013.
The swordstick was perhaps the best known and simplest, the blade being hidden inside the shaft, to be drawn by the owner to defend himself from thieves who operated in city streets.
A A pipe of peace B A brooch with human hair C A falsehood D A swordstick
He pulled a swordstick on wife Jane, 68, before killing himself with his own licensed shotgun, an inquest heard in Folkestone, Kent.
A coroner concluded that it was Crabb's body and it was buried with his silver-mounted swordstick.
Mind you, he still had the finely-honed physique of a superfit 35-year-old plus his trusty swordstick and the refreshing company of a real Sixties swinger, Georgina Jones, a dolly bird played by Juliet Harmer.
His ambition is to pick up a swordstick, although he suspects it would be illegal to carry this brolly/ sword combo.
11, he thinks, audiences are all the more likely to identify with Chesterton's Scotland Yard agent, who goes undercover armed with a swordstick and a brandy flask.
Personal belongings include Gainsborough's swordstick, watch and snuffbox, and there are works by the only pupil he ever took, his short-lived nephew Gainsborough Dupont (1754-97).
The prime minister will bestow both leaders with the honor of the makila, a symbolic swordstick that will symbolize friendship and mutual respect between the Province of Bizkaia and Miami-Dade County and the Nation of the Miccosukees.