blague eventually escaped, and so the George found its way to the king in France.
On this occasion he was only attended by Careless and Colonel blague.
He regarded all public demonstration as blague, and later in life carried this attitude into politics.
And what blague, what calling for coffee pour le petit Whistler, pour notre petit Amricain!
But there is a joyous quality to the San Francisco blague which sets it apart, even in the West.
From blague comes the verb blaguer, which the same authority says means "dire des blagues; mentir pour le plaisir de mentir."
Once caught by the blague of this misery, Germinie could not cut loose from it.
With this specimen of blague we may leave the caricaturists of France to fight it out with La Censure.
That elaborate and delicate gallantry was a kind of blague for the whole nation; it made every Frenchman a knight of chivalry.
The old Victorian and pre-Victorian blague word "petticoat" had been revived in Fred's vocabulary, and in others, as "skirt."