from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. Plural form of dig.
- n. (colloquial) Lodgings. From diggings.
- v. Third-person singular simple present indicative form of dig.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. same as diggings.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. temporary living quarters
- n. an excavation for ore or precious stones or for archaeology
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Proud, Meat Loaf is excited about his new label digs, saying, "In my bones, I've always been a rocker and I finally found a home that rocks."
Morbid Anatomy's Joanna Ebenstein digs the place too.
While he did throw in digs to partisanship “from both sides,” most of his examples – the debt commission, for example – were from the Republican side of the aisle.
* Benjy Sarlin digs through the history and finds that the pundits were way off in 1994, which is food for thought, though it seems unlikely they'd be so far off this time around.
Sam Stein digs into the question of whether national Republicans were in any way responsible for the casting call that asked for "hicky blue collar" actors to play regular Joes bashing Obama in the NRSC ad in West Virginia.
The address of Jamie's posh corporate digs is 270 Park Ave. in New York City.
•The scene: After training at Disney's Sports Complex outside Orlando for seven years, the Buccaneers have stayed home for camp at their sprawling, state-of-the-art headquarters, which like their previous digs is affectionately known as One Buc Place.
The location of Cassady's digs is sinking further beneath the surface.
Maybe Paul gets a lot of digs from the community because the future president of the USA is no small topic and RP spporters truely love their candidate and what he represents.
Another focus group - McCain digs himself a deeper hole.