See also: Gog and gőg

EnglishEdit

EtymologyEdit

Likely from agog; it appeared first as on gog. Attested from the 16th to 18th centuries. Compare French gogue (sprightliness), and Welsh gogi (to agitate, shake).

NounEdit

gog (uncountable)

  1. (obsolete) Haste; ardent desire to go.
    1812 [1639], John Fletcher, “Wit Without Money”, in The Works of Beaumont and Fletcher[1], page 65:
    Nay, you have put me into such a gog of going,
    I would not stay for all the world.

ReferencesEdit

AnagramsEdit


AmanabEdit

NounEdit

gog

  1. tooth

IrishEdit

NounEdit

gog m (genitive singular goig, nominative plural goga)

  1. a nod
  2. syllable

Northern KurdishEdit

PronunciationEdit

EtymologyEdit

From Proto-Indo-European *gog (round), cognate with English cake.

NounEdit

gog f

  1. ball

WelshEdit

PronunciationEdit

NounEdit

gog

  1. Soft mutation of cog (cuckoo).

MutationEdit

Welsh mutation
radical soft nasal aspirate
cog gog nghog chog
Note: Some of these forms may be hypothetical. Not every
possible mutated form of every word actually occurs.