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English Dictionary: bag by the DICT Development Group
6 results for bag
From WordNet (r) 3.0 (2006) [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. a place that the runner must touch before scoring; "he scrambled to get back to the bag"
    Synonym(s): base, bag
  4. a container used for carrying money and small personal items or accessories (especially by women); "she reached into her bag and found a comb"
    Synonym(s): bag, handbag, pocketbook, purse
  5. the quantity that a bag will hold; "he ate a large bag of popcorn"
    Synonym(s): bag, bagful
  6. a portable rectangular container for carrying clothes; "he carried his small bag onto the plane with him"
    Synonym(s): bag, traveling bag, travelling bag, grip, suitcase
  7. an ugly or ill-tempered woman; "he was romancing the old bag for her money"
    Synonym(s): bag, old bag
  8. mammary gland of bovids (cows and sheep and goats)
    Synonym(s): udder, bag
  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"
    Synonym(s): cup of tea, bag, 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, or be so full as to appear to bulge
    Synonym(s): bulge, bag
  4. take unlawfully
    Synonym(s): pocket, bag
  5. put into a bag; "The supermarket clerk bagged the groceries"
From Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary (1913) [web1913]:
   Udder \Ud"der\, n. [OE. uddir, AS. [d4]der; akin to D. uijer, G.
      euter, OHG. [d4]tar, [d4]tiro, Icel. j[d4]gr, Sw. jufver,
      jur, Dan. yver, L. uber, Gr. o"y^qar, Skr. [d4]dhar. [fb]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\, 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 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 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).
     
No guarantee of accuracy or completeness!
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