verb /mɪsˈɡəʊ/

ther is a ful noble way, and ful covenable, which may not faile to man ne to womman, that thorugh synne hath mysgon fro the right way of Jerusalem celestial [...].

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Look at other dictionaries:

  • Misgo — Mis*go (m[i^]s*g[=o] ), v. i. To go astray. Spenser. [1913 Webster] …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • misgo — v. n. HD. 2707 …   Oldest English Words

  • misgo — mis·go …   English syllables

  • misgo — (ˈ)mis|gō, i|skō intransitive verb Etymology: Middle English misgon, misgoon, from mis (I) + gon, goon to go more at go chiefly dialect : to take the wrong route : go astray in conduct or action : go wrong : miscarry …   Useful english dictionary

  • misfortune —    obsolete    an illegitimate child    Literally, ill luck, which it was at one time for the mother and child:     ... had had a misfortune in the shape of a bouncing boy. (Bartram, 1897)    An illegitimate child might also be called a misbegot… …   How not to say what you mean: A dictionary of euphemisms

  • miswend — /mis wendˈ/ (Spenser) intransitive verb (pat and pap miswentˈ; see ↑misgo) 1. To go astray or amiss 2. To come to grief, miscarry …   Useful english dictionary

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