George


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Related to George: Curious George, George Brown

by George

An exclamation of surprise. By George, I think we've finally blown the case wide open!
See also: by, George

let George do it

A set expression used to defer responsibility for some task or action to some unspecified other person. A: "We need to run a new batch of reports to account for the changes we made." B: "But the first batch took me three hours to do! Let George do it."
See also: George, let

Let George do it.

Fig. Let someone else do it: it doesn't matter who. Billie always says, "Let George do it." She is unwilling to help with things that don't interest her.
See also: George, let

let George do it

let someone else do the work or take the responsibility.
See also: George, let

george

1. tv. & in. to copulate [with] a woman. (Usually objectionable.) He was in the back room georging some dame.
2. in. to defecate. (Usually objectionable.) Man, I gotta george!
References in classic literature ?
In the present instance the sight acted on George like a tonic.
For what seemed an eternity to George, she continued to look at him.
Five minutes afterwards, George said, "Ah!" too, and threw his plate out on the bank; and, three minutes later than that, Montmorency gave the first sign of contentment he had exhibited since we had started, and rolled over on his side, and spread his legs out; and then I said, "Ah!" and bent my head back, and bumped it against one of the hoops, but I did not mind it.
Before our supper, Harris and George and I were quarrelsome and snappy and ill-tempered; after our supper, we sat and beamed on one another, and we beamed upon the dog, too.
In the shadows by Williams' barn George and Louise stood, not daring to talk.
"Will is going to build a shed to store berry crates here," said George and they sat down upon the boards.
George, and--yes--it partly helps the circulation," he replies.
George, folding his arms upon his chest and seeming to become two sizes larger.
"15th.--A letter from George! They have done with the north coast and they have crossed the wild sea to the Orkneys.
"It is impossible to be long angry with you, George," said the good- natured Captain; "and as for the money, old boy, you know if I wanted it you'd share your last shilling with me."
"That I would, by Jove, Dobbin," George said, with the greatest generosity, though by the way he never had any money to spare.
"I am a little anxious, sir," replied George, leaving his glass empty, and looking straight into the fire.
George smiled, and resignedly helped himself to some wine.
Very glad to see you, and that you are taking George for a bathe.
George had stood like one transfixed, at hearing his doom thus suddenly pronounced by a power that he knew was irresistible.