Count Culemborg, whose hotel was the place of rendezvous for the Gueux, had a yearly income exceeding 31,000 florins.
At last it came into the head of one of them to cry, "Long live the Gueux!"
Immediately they drank to one another under this name, and the cry "long live the Gueux!"
Henceforth those who upheld the rights of the people and resisted the Inquisition were known as Gueux.
C'est l'heure o les hallucins, Les Gueux, et les dracins Dressent leur orgueil dans la vie.
Gueux is a small old-world village, with ancient houses, castle and church.
One of the Gueux was stationed on her broadside, another rather more on her bows, and a third hung on her quarter.
Beyond the village of Gueux the road crosses numerous lines of trenches.
The log-cabin and hard-cider watchwords were born of a taunt, like the "Gueux" of the Netherlands.
The celebrated Henry Etienne accused the author of speaking the language of the Gueux.