Crossword clues for gog
The Collaborative International Dictionary
Gog \Gog\ (g[o^]g), n. [Cf. agog, F. gogue sprightliness, also
W. gogi to agitate, shake.]
Haste; ardent desire to go. [Obs.]
--Beau. & Fl.
n. (context obsolete English) haste; ardent desire to go
Gog is the name of several fictional characters in the comics published by DC Comics. The first version first appeared in New Year's Evil: Gog #1, (February 1998), and was created by Mark Waid and Jerry Ordway.
Gog may refer to:
Gog is a 1954 independently made American color science fiction film, produced by Ivan Tors, directed by Herbert L. Strock, and starring Richard Egan, Constance Dowling, and Herbert Marshall. Gog was produced by Ivan Tors Productions Inc.; filmed in Natural Vision 3D, Color Corporation of America color and widescreen; and distributed by United Artists Corp..
Gog is the third and final feature film in Ivan Tors' "Office of Scientific Investigation" (OSI) trilogy, following The Magnetic Monster (1953) and Riders to the Stars (1954).
Gog is one of the woredas in the Gambela Region of Ethiopia. Part of the Anuak Zone, Gog is bordered on the south by Dimma, on the southwest by the Akobo River which separates it from South Sudan, on the west by Jor, and on the north by Abobo. The major town in Gog is Fugnido.
The terrain of Gog is predominantly flat, with the elevation ranging between 400 to 600 meters above sea level; high points include Mount Masango (552 meters). Major bodies of water in this woreda include the Gilo River and Lake Tata. According to the Atlas of the Ethiopian Rural Economy published by the Central Statistical Agency (CSA), around 30% of the woreda is forest. A notable landmark is the Gambela National Park, which occupies the land west of the Fugnido - Gambela road.
The economy of Gog is predomantly agricultural. There are no agricultural cooperatives, and little other infrastructure. While there are roads in this woreda, details about them is not available.
Gog is a 1931 satirical novel by the Italian writer Giovanni Papini. It tells the story of Goggins, nicknamed Gog, a Hawaiian-American who made a fortune during World War I and travels around the world.
An English translation was published in 1931, but was poorly received. The American Mercury wrote in its review: "There are, here and there, some ingenious and amusing passages, but in the main the ideas are not striking, nor is their exposition very impressive. The book, indeed, only bears out what was suggested in Papini's life of Christ: that there is little in him save a somewhat sophomoric and trashy cleverness."
Usage examples of "gog".
Fearing lest this vessel should also fall a victim to Clegg, they armed her with a brass cannon, and painted up poor Gog into a fighting uniform, so that the brig might seem to be a man-o'-war.
A breve distanza dalla casa occupata un tempo da Bernard Shaw, c'era il curioso ristorante inglese Gog e MaGog.