CRAG

crag

(noun) a steep rugged rock or cliff

Source: WordNet® 3.1


Etymology 1

Noun

crag (plural crags)

A rocky outcrop; a rugged steep rock or cliff.

A rough broken fragment of rock.

(geology) A partially compacted bed of gravel mixed with shells, of the Tertiary age.

Etymology 2

Noun

crag (plural crags)

(obsolete or dialect) The neck or throat.

Anagrams

• CAGR

Source: Wiktionary


Crag (krg), n. Etym: [W. craig; akin to Gael. creag, Corn. karak, Armor. karrek.]

1. A steep, rugged rock; a cough, broken cliff, or point of a rock, on a ledge. From crag to crag the signal fiew. Sir W. Scott.

2. (Geol.)

Definition: A partially compacted bed of gravel mixed with shells, of the Tertiary age.

Crag, n. Etym: [A form of craw: cf. D. kraag neck, collar, G. kragen. See Craw.]

1. The neck or throat [Obs.] And bear the crag so stiff and so state. Spenser.

2. The neck piece or scrag of mutton. Johnson.

Source: Webster’s Unabridged Dictionary 1913 Edition



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