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bag

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bag


  6  definitions  found 
 
  From  Webster's  Revised  Unabridged  Dictionary  (1913)  [web1913]: 
 
  Udder  \Ud"der\,  n.  [OE.  uddir  AS  [=u]der;  akin  to  D.  uijer  G. 
  euter,  OHG.  [=u]tar,  [=u]tiro,  Icel.  j[=u]gr,  Sw  jufver 
  jur,  Dan.  yver,  L.  uber,  Gr  o"y^qar,  Skr.  [=u]dhar. 
  [root]216.  Cf  {Exuberant}.] 
  1.  (Anat.)  The  glandular  organ  in  which  milk  is  secreted  and 
  stored;  --  popularly  called  the  {bag}  in  cows  and  other 
  quadrupeds.  See  {Mamma}. 
 
  A  lioness,  with  udders  all  drawn  dry.  --Shak. 
 
  2.  One  of  the  breasts  of  a  woman.  [R.] 
 
  Yon  Juno  of  majestic  size,  With  cowlike  udders,  and 
  with  oxlike  eyes.  --Pope. 
 
  From  Webster's  Revised  Unabridged  Dictionary  (1913)  [web1913]: 
 
  Bag  \Bag\,  v.  i. 
  1.  To  swell  or  hang  down  like  a  full  bag;  as  the  skin  bags 
  from  containing  morbid  matter. 
 
  2.  To  swell  with  arrogance.  [Obs.]  --Chaucer. 
 
  3.  To  become  pregnant.  [Obs.]  --Warner.  (Alb.  Eng.  ). 
 
  From  Webster's  Revised  Unabridged  Dictionary  (1913)  [web1913]: 
 
  Bag  \Bag\,  n.  [OE.  bagge;  cf  Icel.  baggi,  and  also  OF  bague, 
  bundle,  LL  baga.] 
  1.  A  sack  or  pouch,  used  for  holding  anything  as  a  bag  of 
  meal  or  of  money. 
 
  2.  A  sac,  or  dependent  gland,  in  animal  bodies,  containing 
  some  fluid  or  other  substance;  as  the  bag  of  poison  in 
  the  mouth  of  some  serpents;  the  bag  of  a  cow. 
 
  3.  A  sort  of  silken  purse  formerly  tied  about  men's  hair 
  behind,  by  way  of  ornament.  [Obs.] 
 
  4.  The  quantity  of  game  bagged. 
 
  5.  (Com.)  A  certain  quantity  of  a  commodity,  such  as  it  is 
  customary  to  carry  to  market  in  a  sack;  as  a  bag  of 
  pepper  or  hops;  a  bag  of  coffee. 
 
  {Bag  and  baggage},  all  that  belongs  to  one 
 
  {To  give  one  the  bag},  to  disappoint  him  [Obs.]  --Bunyan. 
 
  From  Webster's  Revised  Unabridged  Dictionary  (1913)  [web1913]: 
 
  Bag  \Bag\,  v.  t.  [imp.  &  p.  p.  {Bagged}(?);  p.  pr  &  vb  n. 
  {Bagging}] 
  1.  To  put  into  a  bag;  as  to  bag  hops. 
 
  2.  To  seize,  capture,  or  entrap;  as  to  bag  an  army;  to  bag 
  game. 
 
  3.  To  furnish  or  load  with  a  bag  or  with  a  well  filled  bag. 
 
  A  bee  bagged  with  his  honeyed  venom.  --Dryden. 
 
  From  WordNet  r  1.6  [wn]: 
 
  bag 
  n  1:  a  flexible  container  with  a  single  opening;  "he  stuffed  his 
  laundry  into  a  large  bag" 
  2:  the  quantity  of  game  taken  in  a  particular  period  (usually 
  by  one  person);  "his  bag  included  two  deer" 
  3:  place  that  runner  must  touch  before  scoring;  "he  scrambled 
  to  get  back  to  the  bag"  [syn:  {base}] 
  4:  a  bag  used  for  carrying  money  and  small  personal  items  or 
  accessories  (especially  by  women);  "she  reached  into  her 
  bag  and  found  a  comb"  [syn:  {handbag},  {pocketbook},  {purse}] 
  5:  the  quantity  that  a  bag  will  hold  "he  ate  a  large  bag  of 
  popcorn"  [syn:  {bagful}] 
  6:  a  portable  rectangular  traveling  bag  for  carrying  clothes; 
  "he  carried  his  small  bag  onto  the  plane  with  him"  [syn:  {traveling 
  bag},  {grip},  {suitcase}] 
  7:  an  ugly  or  ill-tempered  woman;  "he  was  romancing  the  old  bag 
  for  her  money"  [syn:  {old  bag}] 
  8:  mammary  gland  of  bovids  (cows  and  sheep  and  goats)  [syn:  {udder}] 
  9:  an  activity  that  you  like  or  at  which  you  are  superior; 
  "chemistry  is  not  my  cup  of  tea";  "his  bag  now  is  learning 
  to  play  golf";  "marriage  was  scarcely  his  dish"  [syn:  {cup 
  of  tea},  {dish}] 
  v  1:  capture  or  kill,  as  in  hunting;  "bag  a  few  pheasants" 
  2:  hang  loosely,  like  an  empty  bag 
  3:  bulge  out  form  a  bulge  outward  [syn:  {bulge}] 
  4:  take  unlawfully  [syn:  {pocket}] 
  5:  put  in  one's  pocket;  "He  pocketed  the  change"  [syn:  {pocket}] 
  6:  put  into  a  bag 
 
  From  Easton's  1897  Bible  Dictionary  [easton]: 
 
  Bag 
  (1.)  A  pocket  of  a  cone-like  shape  in  which  Naaman  bound  two 
  pieces  of  silver  for  Gehazi  (2  Kings  5:23).  The  same  Hebrew  word 
  occurs  elsewhere  only  in  Isa.  3:22,  where  it  is  rendered 
  "crisping-pins,"  but  denotes  the  reticules  (or  as  R.V., 
  "satchels")  carried  by  Hebrew  women. 
 
  (2.)  Another  word  (kees)  so  rendered  means  a  bag  for  carrying 
  weights  (Deut.  25:13;  Prov.  16:11;  Micah  6:11).  It  also  denotes 
  a  purse  (Prov.  1:14)  and  a  cup  (23:31). 
 
  (3.)  Another  word  rendered  bag"  in  1  Sam.  17:40  is  rendered 
  sack"  in  Gen.  42:25;  and  in  1  Sam.  9:7;  21:5  "vessel,"  or 
  wallet  for  carrying  food. 
 
  (4.)  The  word  rendered  in  the  Authorized  Version  "bags,"  in 
  which  the  priests  bound  up  the  money  contributed  for  the 
  restoration  of  the  temple  (2  Kings  12:10),  is  also  rendered 
  bundle"  (Gen.  42:35;  1  Sam.  25:29).  It  denotes  bags  used  by 
  travellers  for  carrying  money  during  a  journey  (Prov.  7:20;  Hag. 
  1:6). 
 
  (5.)  The  bag"  of  Judas  was  a  small  box  (John  12:6;  13:29). 
 




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