English version

swag

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishswagswag /swæɡ/ noun  1 [uncountable] old-fashioned informalSCCSTEAL goods that someone has stolen syn loot2 [countable]DHTIM a) a large piece of material that is hung above a window as decoration b) a rope covered with flowers or fruit that is hung somewhere as decoration, or carved or painted on something3 [uncountable] AusE old-fashionedDCC clothes and possessions that someone who is travelling on foot carries wrapped in a cloth
Examples from the Corpus
swagTo waltz Matilda is to carry a swag.Here the leaves were inserted into a swag base first to create the background.Another night I dragged my swag about fifteen feet outside the flock and fell into unconsciousness.Garden machinery is the most popular swag - a grass-cutting tractor costs over £1,000.Mogil and Slepian are a bit self-conscious about having inherited some serious swag.Attach webbing tape to the top edge of tails on the lining side, in the same way as for the swag.Stitch braid to the top edge of the swag between the pleats.The swag leads to a wall outlet where the fan is plugged in.
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