noun, plural far·ra·goes.
- farquhar islands,
- farquhar, george,
- farragut, david,
- farragut, david glasgow,
- farrakhan, louis
Origin of farrago
Examples from the Web for farrago
For stars, though, the fall of the comedy auteur means that the margin of error between a hit and a farrago is razor thin.The Trials of ‘Tammy’: Stop Policing Melissa McCarthy’s Body|Teo Bugbee|July 7, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Is it all being filtered before we get to witness this farrago in action?Malaysia’s Sinister Timeline for Flight 370 Unravels|Clive Irving|March 18, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The Italian election was a farrago of farce and consequence that reaches far beyond the Alps and the Apennines.The United States Can’t Insulate Itself From Euro Politics|Robert Shrum|February 28, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Cursorily examined, the Shan Hai King is a farrago of falsehood; read with intelligence, it is a mine of historical wealth.Mythical Monsters|Charles Gould
She was afflicted with none of the complex psychology which makes the Western woman's life a farrago of intricate inhibitions.Command|William McFee
Is it the Theological hodge-podge, the farrago of all the religions, which believe in the Gospel?Two Addresses|Nicholas Rigby
Inside the cage Professor Farrago was seated, his spectacled eyes fixed on the row of pies.In Search of the Unknown|Robert W. Chambers
Dr. Maitland considers Pylades and Corinna "a farrago of low rubbish, utterly beneath criticism."
noun plural -gos or -goes
Word Origin for farrago
1630s, from Latin farrago "medley, mix of grains for animal feed," from far "grain" (see barley).