(Gull"age) n. Act of being gulled. [Obs.]
Had you no quirk.B. Jonson
To avoid gullage, sir, by such a creature?
(Gull"er) n. One who gulls; a deceiver.
(Gull"er*y) n. An act, or the practice, of gulling; trickery; fraud. [R.] "A mere gullery." Selden.
(Gul"let) n. [OE. golet, OF. Goulet, dim. of gole, goule, throat, F. gueule, L. gula; perh. akin
to Skr. gula, G. kenle; cf. F. goulet the neck of a bottle, goulotte channel gutter. Cf. Gules, Gully.]
1. (Anat.) The tube by which food and drink are carried from the pharynx to the stomach; the esophagus.
2. Something shaped like the food passage, or performing similar functions; as: (a) A channel for water.
(b) (Engin.) A preparatory cut or channel in excavations, of sufficient width for the passage of earth
wagons. (c) A concave cut made in the teeth of some saw blades.
(Gul"let*ing) n. (Engin.) A system of excavating by means of gullets or channels.
(Gul"li*ble) a. Easily gulled; that may be duped. Gul"li*bii`i*ty n. Burke.
(Gull"ish) a. Foolish; stupid. [Obs.]
Gull"ish*ness, n. [Obs.]
(Gul"ly) n.; pl. Gulles [Etymol. uncertain] A large knife. [Scot.] Sir W. Scott.
(Gul"ly), n.; pl. Gullies [Formerly gullet.]
1. A channel or hollow worn in the earth by a current of water; a short deep portion of a torrent's bed
2. A grooved iron rail or tram plate. [Eng.]
Gully gut, a glutton. [Obs.] Chapman. Gully hole, the opening through which gutters discharge