kreng
Krang Krang, n. [Cf. D. kreng a carcass.] The carcass of a whale after the blubber has been removed. [Written also {crang} and {kreng}.] [1913 Webster]

The Collaborative International Dictionary of English. 2000.

Look at other dictionaries:

  • Kreng — Kreng, n. See {Krang}. [1913 Webster] …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • kreng — kreng; kreng·ing; …   English syllables

  • kreng- — *kreng , *krenk germ., Verb: nhd. sich krümmen; ne. crook (Verb); Rekontruktionsbasis: ae., afries.; Etymologie: s. ing. *ger (3), Verb, drehen, winden, Pokorny 385; …   Germanisches Wörterbuch

  • kreng — ˈkreŋ noun or krang or crang ˈkraŋ ( s) Etymology: Dutch kreng, from Middle Dutch crenge carrion, carcass; perhaps akin to Old English cringan to yield, fall in battle, die more at …   Useful english dictionary

  • kreng — tingimeti …   Woordenlijst Sranan

  • kreng-kreng — Rasta Dictionary an old fashioned meat rack, hung up high over the fire to catch the smoke …   English dialects glossary

  • krenging — kreng·ing …   English syllables

  • crang — Krang Krang, n. [Cf. D. kreng a carcass.] The carcass of a whale after the blubber has been removed. [Written also {crang} and {kreng}.] [1913 Webster] …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • Krang — Krang, n. [Cf. D. kreng a carcass.] The carcass of a whale after the blubber has been removed. [Written also {crang} and {kreng}.] [1913 Webster] …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • Dutch profanity — can be divided into several categories. Often, the words used in profanity are based around various names for diseases. In many cases, these words have evolved into slang, and many euphemisms for diseases are in common use.[1] Additionally, a… …   Wikipedia

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