Definition of Inwicking
1. inwick [v] - See also: inwick
Lexicographical Neighbors of Inwicking
inwicking (current term)
Literary usage of Inwicking
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. The Encyclopaedia of Sport by Frederick George Aflalo, Hedley Peek (1897)
"inwicking—A stroke which reaches the tee, or object stone, by rebounding from the inside ... The eight shots are: (i) Striking; (2) inwicking; (3) Drawing; ..."
2. The Edinburgh Literary Journal, Or, Weekly Register of Criticism and Belles by Percy Bysshe Shelley (1831)
"... to him the mysteries of " inwicking," " chuckling up the port," "lying in the bosom of the winner," " kittling," and " coming under his grannie's wing. ..."
3. Skating by John Moyer Heathcote, C. G. Tebbutt, T. Maxwell Witham, Henry A. Buck, John Kerr, Ormond Hake (1892)
"4th. Every competitor shall play four shots at each of the eight following points of the game, viz. :—striking, inwicking, drawing, guarding, chap and lie, ..."
4. The Young Folk's Cyclopædia of Games and Sports by John Denison Champlin, Arthur Elmore Bostwick (1890)
"Besides these "rink medals," others called "point medals " are contended for. the object being to play perfectly certain shots, such as " inwicking," " out- ..."
5. The Sports and Pastimes of American Boys: A Guide and Text-book of Games of by Henry Chadwick (1884)
"The beauty of the art of curling lies in excelling in playing what are technically called the " points" of the game. These are striking, inwicking, drawing, ..."