He must adjudge, when others dance; If on each step his say's not said, So is that step as good as never made.
+Bi-grucchen+, v. to begrudge, murmur at, P; +bygrucche+,PP.
For about half a minute I couldn't budge; I just couldn't go out and tell Westy and Uncle Jeb that it was all up with Bert Winton--I just couldn't do it.
It's all pure fudge.
I knew that Stephen Whitelaw was no friend to Mrs. Holbrook; that he had a kind of grudge against her because she had been on some one else's side--in--in something."
"Of that you shall judge for yourself, Bill.
"Why, Tom," he said at last, "I have seen so little of him that I may misjudge him.
The snow had hardened, and Mudge was very confident of being able to transport Mr. Fogg in a few hours to Omaha.
Did the "tithing-man" nudge them sharply with his stick, or was he dozing, too?
do you not prejudge yourself guilty?
Dolly dressed in the Watteau style, and was lively, pretty, and bewitching.--C. Dickens, Barnaby Rudge (1841).
Dulce et Decorum est Bent double, like old beggars under sacks, Knock-kneed, coughing like hags, we cursed through sludge, Till on the haunting flares we turned our backs, And towards our distant rest began to trudge.
I disappeared for a few minutes, and returned made up as a fat old Irish woman, with a smudge of dirt on my face.
you understand your Pen and Ink, how to count your dirty Money, trudge to and fro chaffering of base commodities, and cozening those you deal with, till you sweat and stink again like an o'er heated Cook, faugh, I smell him hither.