No, “Teughly” is not a word, but the Scrabble Dictionary allows it, as a giggle.
As your Saturday or Sunday or whatever reference guide, here are some things I’ve found not to work in a game of Boggle, that puzzle game to find the words in a randomly generated matrix of letters:
- Rolls. (Letter ‘R’ wasn’t actually there.)
- Queue. (Dispute about whether a ‘Q’ on the board automatically included a ‘u’ with it.)
- Cat. (Didn’t see it.)
- Flinch. (Shied away from it. Admitted irony of the situation.)
- Aququrqu. (Was just needless sarcasm after that Queue dispute above.)
- Obelus. (Nobody believes me that’s even a thing.)
- “What do you mean that’s not in the Scrabble dictionary?” (They meant what the words obviously imply.)
- Dogma. (Letter ‘G’ was actually a ‘Q’.)
- “Let’s play cribbage instead.” (Fantastically bad move.)
- Hemed. (I couldn’t believe that was a word.)
- Sighing and walking away, shaking my head sadly that things should have come to this. (Insufficiently cool. I should have pretended I saw a squirrel doing a cute thing and never come back.)
I need to clear out some books and so offer these samples of my eclectic tastes to any takers. Please contact this or any department if you would like it sent gratis, or contact me if you would like it sent to you.
An Incomplete History Of The Cold War, by Daniel “D D” Davison “Hall”, accepts that any history of a complicated event will be incomplete, and so for this popularization it includes only the years 1947, 1953-55, 1964-67, 1978, 1980, then goes back to 1972 because of some stuff it thought about, and 1980 again; and it omits completely all reference to “Poland” or “Belize”, the latter of which the author insists was merely coincidence. 325 pages.
Continue reading “Selections From My Library”