Definition of Fugging
1. fug [v] - See also: fug
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Fugging
Literary usage of Fugging
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. American Journal of Education (1878)
"I have known them to exist at private schools, where there was no fugging, to a degree of intolerable cruelty. In college, at Winchester, where there were ..."
2. Publications by English Dialect Society (1887)
"He was fugging Joe round the table PAG-RAG-DAY.—An old name for the day after May Day, that is, May I4th, when the farm-servants leave their places ..."
3. The Dictionary of National Biography by Sidney Lee (1908)
"... style and free from affectation or pedantry, these letters are agreeable reading. The author comments severely on the ' Gothic system ' of fugging in ..."
4. Blackwood's Edinburgh Magazine (1865)
"fugging at Eton has now become almost nominal, except in college. The privilege belongs to the Sixth Form, and the whole of the Fifth except the lowest' ..."
5. A Dictionary of Architecture and Building, Biographical, Historical, and by Russell Sturgis (1901)
"fugging. A. Coarse mortar, or similar material, used to fill the spaces between beams, studs, and similar places, as in partitions and floors, ..."