verb (used with object), gorged, gorg·ing.
verb (used without object), gorged, gorg·ing.
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Idioms for gorge
Origin of gorge1
OTHER WORDS FROM gorgegorge·a·ble, adjectivegorg·ed·ly [gawr-jid-lee], /ˈgɔr dʒɪd li/, adverbgorger, noun
Definition for gorge (2 of 2)
Example sentences from the Web for gorge
These were then spread over a 300-mile radius, covered in ravines, gorges and pine forests.The Bosnia Atrocities, the World’s Greatest Forensic Puzzle|J.P. O’Malley|December 1, 2013|DAILY BEAST
She is a perpetually single woman in her 30s who gorges on junk food.
Confined in the gorges it roared in anger to get out, and then whistled and shrieked as it blew along the slopes.The Tree of Appomattox|Joseph A. Altsheler
Above its gorges, rivalling those of the Himalayas, rise mountains higher than the Alps.Oriental Rugs|Walter A. Hawley
Monuments are still seen on either side; beautiful glens and alcoves and gorges and side canyons are yet found.Canyons of the Colorado|J. W. Powell
His first great success was produced at the Salon of 1847, by the “Gorges de la Chiffa.”
Soon he was deep in that huge volume, out of the dull world of London among the gorges and chasms and waterfalls of Castile.Sinister Street, vol. 1|Compton Mackenzie
British Dictionary definitions for gorge
- a narrow rear entrance to a work
- the narrow part of a bastion or outwork