Origin of aggie1
- an agriculture college.
- a student at an agricultural college.
Origin of aggie2
Examples from the Web for aggie
Contemporary Examples of aggie
The book centers around five major players—Robles, Howard Brodie, Aggie Kenny, Richard Tomilson and, of course, Williams.O.J., Martha, Jagger, and Manson: Capturing Celebrities in the Dock
May 29, 2014
Try to picture the governor twirling a towel at an Aggie game.Turning Spotlight on Mitt Romney Siblings Could Help Humanize GOP Nominee
May 30, 2012
His tiny Texas Aggie brain froze when he tried to repeat his talking point about the three federal agencies he would close.Paul Begala: GOP Candidates Show Willful Blindness About Country’s Mood
November 10, 2011
If they did, it would be the first signs of intelligent life from the underachieving Aggie.So What If Perry Tipped the Press?
November 4, 2011
Historical Examples of aggie
In such directions, Aggie was the leader, an eager, joyous one always.
"Why, he copped the copper's kale," Aggie translated, glibly.
For that reason, Aggie Lynch was not actively offensive, as were most of the others.
"But I can't see——" Aggie began to argue with the petulance of a spoiled child.
Again, Aggie studied him with a swift glance of interrogation.
Word Origin and History for aggie
type of toy marble, by 1905, American English, colloquial shortening of agate (q.v.).
Excited groups gather about rude circles scratched in the mud, and there is talk of "pureys," and "reals," and "aggies," and "commies," and "fen dubs!" There is a rich click about the bulging pockets of the boys, and every so often in school time something drops on the floor and rolls noisily across the room. When Miss Daniels asks: "Who did that?" the boys all look so astonished. Who did what pray tell? ["McClure's Magazine," May 1905]