verb (used without object), col·logued, col·lo·guing. Dialect.
- collodi, carlo,
- collodion baby,
- collodion process,
- colloid acne,
- colloid bath,
- colloid carcinoma,
- colloid chemistry
Origin of collogue
Examples from the Web for collogue
Collogue, to conspire, talk mysteriously together in low tones, plot mischief.The Slang Dictionary|John Camden Hotten
So I had to go to the lake and collogue with the old sinner from the point of a jutting-out cape.Camp Fire Yarns of the Lost Legion|G. Hamilton-Browne
At night I see the two hold a sort of collogue abaft the wheel, when I was on my trick at the helm.The Green Hand|George Cupples
At night I see the two hold a sort of a collogue abaft the wheel, when I was on my trick at the helm.
But come, you make me only the more earnest to collogue with you.Septimius Felton|Nathaniel Hawthorne
verb collogues, colloguing or collogued
Word Origin for collogue
1590s (implied in colloguing) "to flatter, curry favor," of unknown origin; perhaps from French colloque "conference, consultation" (16c., from Latin colloquium) and influenced by dialogue.