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A Practical Guide to Monsters Book Review

Noises under the bed? Bumps in the night? Get the 411 on monster survival with A Practical Guide to Monsters! Back to Article

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Ghoul_140x100

Most Terrifying Monster - Vote!

  • Zombies, they'll eat you!
  • Dragons are super scary.
  • Sneaky goblins that hide under your bed!
  • In-laws and math teachers!

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TheAverageJC
from the oxford dictionary: Definition of swag in English: swag Syllabification: swag Pronunciation: /swag    / NOUN   1A curtain or piece of fabric fastened so as to hang in a drooping curve. MORE EXAMPLE SENTENCES 1.1A decorative garland or chain of flowers, foliage, or fruit fastened so as to hang in a drooping curve: swags of holly and mistletoe MORE EXAMPLE SENTENCES 1.2A carved or painted representation of a swag of flowers, foliage, or fruit: fine plaster swags MORE EXAMPLE SENTENCES 2 • informal Money or goods taken by a thief or burglar: their homes offer tempting swag for burglars 2.1Products given away free, typically for promotional purposes: local studios provide swag, spirits, and food MORE EXAMPLE SENTENCES 2.2chiefly US #########, typically of a low grade: prices range from $40 a 10-seed packet for some Jamaican swag to $345 per pack for something tastier MORE EXAMPLE SENTENCES 3Australian/New Zealand A traveler’s or miner’s bundle of personal belongings. MORE EXAMPLE SENTENCES 3.1 • informal A large number, amount, or variety: the seller left a swag of unpaid bills MORE EXAMPLE SENTENCES VERB (swags, swagging, swagged)   [WITH OBJECT] Back to top   1Arrange in or decorate with a swag or swags of fabric: swag the fabric gracefully over the curtain tie-backs (as adjective swagged) the swagged contours of nomads' tents MORE EXAMPLE SENTENCES 2Australian/New Zealand Travel with one’s personal belongings in a bundle: swagging it in Queensland swagging my way up to the Northern Territory 3 [NO OBJECT] chiefly • literary Hang heavily: the crinkly old hide swags here and there 3.1Sway from side to side: the stout chief sat swagging from one side of the carriage to the other Origin   Middle English (in the sense 'bulging bag'): probably of Scandinavian origin. The original sense of the verb (early 16th century) was 'cause to sway or sag'.
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Liesl
Liesl posted in Say Anything:
Everyone is talking different opinions about swag and I am only getting even more and more confused. as well as, people are posting pictures, comments, and blogs about how they have swag or whatever.  can someone tell me the meaning of swag, what it is, and how you know that you have it. PLEASE HELP ME!!
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naruto200
naruto200 posted in General:
Awesomr :3
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LollipopR
LollipopR posted in New Users:
Hello Welcome to kidzworld!!!!!!  :D
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Jelly3
Jelly3 posted in General:
Haha!  *People start rushing in* Awesome party! :D 
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