- gaucher's cell,
- gaucher's disease,
- gaudeamus igitur,
Origin of gaud
Examples from the Web for gaud
There was one for him, postmarked "Paimpol," but it was not Gaud's writing.
Granny Yvonne had been a very clever knitter in her day, and now she taught all she knew to Gaud.
At Paimpol eleven o'clock is very late; so Gaud closed her window and lit her lamp, to go to bed.
There is no gaud or glitter, but ever the suggestion of home and all that home means.A Flight in Spring|J. Harris Knowles
Gaud was frightened by all this; what companions were these for her Yann?
Word Origin for gaud
late 14c., "jest, joke, prank, trick;" also "fraud, deception, trick, artifice." Also "large, ornamental bead in a rosary" (mid-14c.); a bauble, trinket, plaything" (mid-15c.). In some senses, from gaudy (n.) (see gaudy). In some, from Latin gaudium "joy," gaude "rejoice thou" (in hymns), or from Old French gaudie, noun of action from gaudir. As a verb, "to furnish with gauds," from late 14c. Related: Gauded; gauding.