Definition of Porging
1. porge [v] - See also: porge
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Porging
Literary usage of Porging
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. The Encyclopedia Americana: A Library of Universal Knowledge (1919)
"English-speaking Jews call this process of extraction "porging," a word derived from the ..."
2. The Engineering Index by John Butler Johnson, Association of Engineering Societies, Henry Harrison Suplee, Johannes H. Cuntz, Charles Buxton Going (1892)
"Set porging Press, 4000 tans capacity. Mill Appliances. Abstract of a paper by Chas. Hyde, before the Engrs. Soc. Western Pa., describing various appliances ..."
3. The Penal Code of the State of New York in Force December 1, 1882: As by New York (State) (1906)
"porging evidence. — A person who fraudulently makes or prepares any false record, instrument in writing, or other matter or thing, with intent to produce it ..."
4. Tseʾenah U-reʾenah =: Tzeénah Ureénah : "Go Ye and See" : a Rabbinical by Yaakov ben Yitzchak Ashkenazi, Paul Isaac Hershon (1885)
"This operation is called porging, and is an art which requires much study, and is not to be practised by any Jew without a special licence from the chief ..."
5. Hebraic Literature: Translations from the Talmud, Midrashim and Kabbala by Maurice Henry Harris (1901)
"This operation, in popular parlance, is termed porging. The mysteries of the law are not to be communicated except to those who possess the faculties of ..."