Old EnglishspEnglish
Gnar vb(OE. gynrran); to snarl, growl, creak.
Gnast nA spark, candle snuff or wick.
Gnasting nSparking.
Gnat nA small fly-like insect of the genus 'Culex". 2. something insignificant.
Gnat-hawknThe bird, the nightjar
Gnatlike adjResembling a gnat or some aspect of one; tiny, insignificant.
Gnat-sin nTrivial sin, a peccadillo, fault; fig. a very small, insignificant person.
Gnaw vbTo bite or chew steadily, wear away by biting, corrode.
Gnaw nGnawing, biting away.
Gnaw phr"Gnaw Asunder" - to gnaw, or bitten in two.
Gnaw phr"Gnaw Away" - to eat, bitten away, corrode or wear away. 2. destroy, as by the teeth of a rodent.
Gnaw phr"Gnaw Away at" - bite at (continuously , in the manner of a rodent. 4. hurt or trouble without respite.
Gnaw phr"Gnaw Off" - to chew off, bitten off, eat off.
Gnaw phr"Gnaw One's Fingers to the Bone" - to fret.
Gnaw-bone: nTerm of derision for one abjectly poor
Gnawed adjCorroded, eaten away, bitten away.
Gnawer nA rodent.
Gnawing nThe action of gnawing, eating away, corroding.
Gnede adjOf person: sparing, niggardly, miserly; 2. of things: scarce, barely, short in supply, small, wanting altogether in number, lacking.
Gnede phr"To Make the Gates Gnede" - to go straight to one's destination.
Gnedely advSpaingly, frugally.
Gnedish. adjSomewhat misery.
Gnedy adjMiserly.
Gnide vbRub with or between the hands. 2. to bruise, crush or rub out; to rub out; also speltgnidge
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