dwile

dwile

(dwaɪl)
n
a cloth, rag, or mop used for various cleaning purposes around the house
References in periodicals archive ?
The author has organized the main body of her text alphabetically by topical entry, covering a wide variety of sports and activities from around the world, including Aussie rule football, bull running, conkers, dwile flonking, extreme ironing, foxhunting, glima, hurling, jacks and knucklebones, korfball, lawnmower racing, Mongolian wrestling, Nordic walking, orienteering and regaining, pancake races, quidditch, rounderAEs, shin kicking, trampolining, underwater hockey, volcano boarding, wife carrying, yoga, zorbing, and many others.
In a move condemned by devout dwile flonkers everywhere, the District Council of Norfolk, England, passed an ordinance completely banning dwile flonking just as the first World Dwile Flonking Championships were getting underway in Ludham, Great Yarmouth.
I'm talking really counterproductive behavior like dwile flonking, an English sport that consists of little more than a bunch of drinking buddies chucking a beer-soaked cloth at one another while employing game terms like "girting," "drivellers," "swadgers" and other crimes against the English language.
A TEAM of pub regulars has triumphed at the first attempt at a bizarre game called dwile flonking.
IT TAKES a special person to dodge a dwile, avoid a wanton and score a swadger.
The name of the game is dwile flonking and the intrepid gang taking part are all punters at the Coventry Oak pub in Wyken.
Like all good pub games, dwile flonking features a hefty amount of alcohol and, if traditional rules are followed, punishment if either side is not inebriated by the end of play.
The team circling the flonker dance around him while the man in the middle attempts to hit them with the dwile by flinging it off the driveller.