(Gold"tit`) n. (Zoöl.) See Verdin.
(Gold"y*locks`) n. (Bot.) A plant of several species of the genus Chrysocoma; so called
from the tufts of yellow flowers which terminate the stems; also, the Ranunculus auricomus, a kind of
(Go"let) n. The gullet. [Obs.] Chaucer.
(Go"let), n. (Zoöl.) A California trout. See Malma.
(Golf) n. [D. kolf club or bat, also a Dutch game played in an inclosed area with clubs and balls; akin
to G. kolben club, but end, Icel. klfr tongue of a bell. bolt, Sw. kolf bolt, dart, but end, Dan. kolv
bolt, arrow. Cf. Club, Globe.] A game played with a small ball and a bat or club crooked at the lower
end. He who drives the ball into each of a series of small holes in the ground and brings it into the last
hole with the fewest strokes is the winner. [Scot.] Strutt.
(Golf"er) n. One who plays golf. [Scot.]
(Gol"go*tha) n. Calvary. See the Note under Calvary.
(Gol"iard) n. [From OF. goliart glutton, buffoon, riotous student, Goliard, LL. goliardus, prob.
fr. L. gula throat. Cf. Gules.] A buffoon in the Middle Ages, who attended rich men's tables to make
sport for the guests by ribald stories and songs.
(Gol"iard*er*y) n. The satirical or ribald poetry of the Goliards. Milman.
(Go*li"ath bee"tle) [From Goliath, the Philistine giant.] (Zoöl.) Any species of Goliathus,
a genus of very large and handsome African beetles.
(Goll) n. [Etymol. uncertain.] A hand, paw, or claw. [Obs.] Sir P. Sidney. B. Jonson.
(Go*loe"-shoe`) n. A galoche.
(Go*lore") n. See Galore.
(Go*loshe") n. See Galoche.
1. A small ingot of gold.
2. A silver ingot, used in Japan as money.
(Gol"yard*eys) n. A buffoon. See Goliard. [Obs.] Chaucer.