Lined with budge hence scholastic
- A kind of fur ready from lambskin dressed utilizing the wool on utilized formerly as an edging and decoration esp of scholastic practices
- Brisk stirring jocund
- to maneuver to blend to walk away
- move very somewhat
- US playing tennis player whom in 1938 had been the first to win the Australian and French and English and United States singles tournament in identical 12 months (1915-2000)
- To move down; to blend; to leave.
- Brisk; stirring; jocund.
- some sort of fur ready from lambskin clothed using the wool on; -- used previously as an edging and decoration, esp. of scholastic habits.
- Lined with budge; therefore, scholastic.
- Austere or rigid, like scholastics.
1580s, from Middle French bougier "to move, stir" (Modern French bouger), from Vulgar Latin *bullicare "to bubble, boil" (thus, "to be in movement"), from Latin bullire "to boil" (see boil (v.)). Compare Spanish bullir "to go about, bustle;" Portuguese bulir "to move a thing from the place." Related: Budged; budging.
(v. i.) To move off; to blend; to leave.
- (v.) Brisk; stirring; jocund.
- (letter.) Some sort of fur ready from lambskin dressed using wool on; -- utilized previously as an edging and decoration, esp. of scholastic habits.
- (a.) Lined with budge; hence, scholastic.
- (a.) Austere or rigid, like scholastics.
While the others moved cautiously to the bridge, enthralled by the scene in both directions, Edith refused to budge any further.