SHINGLE . (r) A
See also:English corruption of schindle, from
See also:Lat. scindula or scandula, a wooden tile, from scandere, to cut—a kind of wooden tile, generally of
See also:oak, used in places where
See also:timber is plentiful, for covering
See also:spires, &c . In England they are generally plain, but on the continent of
See also:Europe the ends are sometimes rounded, pointed or cut into ornamental
See also:form . (2)
See also:Water-worn detritus, of larger and coarser form than
See also:gravel, chiefly used of the pebbly detritus of a
See also:beach . This word is of
See also:Norwegian origin, from singl or singling, coarse gravel . It is apparently derived from single, to make a ringing sound, a form of " to sing," with allusion to the
See also:noise made when walking over shingle . (3) The word " shingles," the
See also:common name of herpes zoster, a particular form of the inflammatory eruption of the skin known as herpes (q.v.), is the plural of an obsolete word for a
See also:girdle, sengle, taken through O . Fr. cengle from Lat. cingulum, cingere, to gird .
SHIMOGA, or SHEEMOGA
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