wayzgoose


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wayzgoose

(ˈweɪzˌɡuːs)
n
(Printing, Lithography & Bookbinding) a works outing made annually by a printing house
[C18: from earlier waygoose, of unknown origin]
References in periodicals archive ?
2012, When Rupert Murdoch Came to Tea: A Memoir, Wayzgoose Press, Katoomba.
The second book in this compilation is The Wayzgoose (1928), from which Gomez Lopez has translated a section of its rhyming couplets.
Sandy Tilcock's lone goose press invites the community to its annual Wayzgoose from 2 p.
In addition, their self-conscious engagement with the printing trade's rituals--the archaic chapel system, workers' wayzgoose festivals, and trade union parades--connected printers with their peers as well as their past, evoking history while manufacturing memory.
Addressing a foundation stone laying ceremony of recreational Wayzgoose Park at Kalar Kahar interchange on Thursday, he said the democratic government wants to provide international standard recreational facilities at parks by developing the existing infrastructure of scenic resorts.
Persephone, Flagcrackers of Craven, Fiddle 'n' Feet, Wayzgoose and more.
Cuenta con una publicacion periodica, dirigida unicamente a los socios, The Wayzgoose Gazette.
Ucalegon a neighbor whose house is on fire Nosarian one who argues there is no limit to the possible largeness of a nose Qualtagh the first person one sees on going out from home on a special occasion; the first person entering a house on New Year's Day Wayzgoose an annual holiday or entertainment for printers Serein a mist or fine rain which sometimes falls from a clear sky a few moments after sunset
A wayzgoose is--and I quote--"An annual festivity held in summer by the employees of a printing establishment, consisting of a dinner and usually an excursion into the country (British).
In a special arrangement the publisher Wayzgoose and ScotRail have agreed for the book to be sold on the catering trolleys of the rail operator's trains.
The Wayzgoose (1928) is a satire on South African intellectuals; and The Georgiad (1931) is a savage attack on the Bloomsbury group in England.