Definition of Togues
1. togue [n] - See also: togue
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Togues
togues (current term)
toil and moil
Literary usage of Togues
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. Two Years' Experience Among the Shakers: Being a Description of the Manners by David Rich Lamson (1848)
"When the din is not so great that one cannot be heard, there is preaching, prophesying, speaking in unknown togues, and singing songs by special inspiration ..."
2. Mirror for magistrates: in five parts by William Baldwin, Richard Niccols, John Higgins (1815)
"... of the togues, or els not giuen to the studie of that, which they most professe. For if they were, me-thinkes it were easie for them, ..."
3. The Literature of Roguery by Frank Wadleigh Chandler (1907)
"Of the less sympathetic togues Jim Pizey and the Tender- Hearted Oysterman are chief; the latter affecting wordy mildness, though the bloodiest of the lot; ..."
4. A History of New York, from the Beginning of the World to the End of the by Washington Irving (1824)
"Such a clamour of togues—such a bawling of patriotism—such running hither and thither—every body in a hurry—every body up to the ears in trouble— every body ..."