verb (used without object) Informal.
Definition for welch (2 of 3)
Definition for welch (3 of 3)
Examples from the Web for welch
“It was stuck in there by somebody, and nobody seems to know who,” said Welch.
Welch interrupted, offering a smile that signaled pure exhaustion and defeat.
“I love the forest and the tree vistas and looking at the mushrooms,” Welch says.
Welch argues that there was considerably more viewpoint diversity in the 1940s than there is now.
Welch is searching for something that doesn't exist in his op-ed.
The band of the Welch Regiment played, and Mr. Glover conducted, but nothing is the same, of course.My War Experiences in Two Continents|Sarah Macnaughtan
Welch and Ripley found others on the ground for whom no love was lost.The Land of Nome|Lanier McKee
Jean Pierre Brissot guillotined; a very eminent Welch writer on philosophy, politics and legislation.The Every Day Book of History and Chronology|Joel Munsell
In the lonely house in Welch's Court a light was still burning.The Stillwater Tragedy|Thomas Bailey Aldrich
"Oh, I don't set up to be a popinjay," retorted Welch witheringly.The Battle Ground|Ellen Glasgow
British Dictionary definitions for welch (1 of 2)
British Dictionary definitions for welch (2 of 2)
Word Origin and History for welch
1857, racing slang, "to refuse or avoid payment of money laid as a bet," probably a disparaging use of the national name Welsh. Related: Welched; welching.