Definition of Gnarr
1. to gnar [v -ED, -ING, -S] - See also: gnar
Lexicographical Neighbors of Gnarr
gnarr (current term)
Literary usage of Gnarr
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. A new dictionary of the English language by Charles Richardson (1839)
"gnarr is app. to the snarling GNARL-ED. noise of a dog ; gen. to chiding -Y.* or complaints ; and may k app. to knots of the ..."
2. A Dictionary of English Etymology by Hensleigh Wedgwood (1872)
"To gnarr.—Gnarled. ... to twist, to curl ; E. gnarr, a hard knot in a tree—B. ; gnarled, knotted. ..."
3. The Century Dictionary: An Encyclopedic Lexicon of the English Language by William Dwight Whitney (1889)
"For and this curre do gnar. Skelton, Why Come Ye nat to Courte? 1.297. A thousand wants gnarr at the heels of men. ..."
4. The History of Ballarat: From the First Pastoral Settlement to the Present Time by William Bramwell Withers (1887)
"The Government Camp authorities then here employed men to build a small dam across the gnarr Creek, at the spot where the creek then ran, and where the ..."