[ US /ˈwɪɡ/ ]
[ UK /wˈɪɡ/ ]
  1. hairpiece covering the head and made of real or synthetic hair
  2. British slang for a scolding
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How To Use wig In A Sentence

  • Could be that, or maybe she's a little wigged out working in an office full of blabbermouths.
  • They used dry twigs to start the fire.
  • She had wiggled through a tot-sized aperture in the alcove, and toddled over to a display of butterfly nets four feet away.
  • On a tree that is virtually bare, one can often see a solitary leaf still fluttering on a top twig. Times, Sunday Times
  • The typical Ruby-crowned Kinglet nest is deep and is suspended from two hanging twigs.
  • We're sitting in the middle of a gay pub, and - typically for a bunch of straight guys, I muse - they haven't twigged at all.
  • My son caught it by knocking it off the car with a twig, then coaxing it on to a piece of card, and then putting it in a jam jar.
  • Most women now wear their hair too short for traditional hairstyles, so they wear wigs to go with ritual dress.
  • A young twig is easier twisted than an old tree. 
  • Elroy is surprised to learn that the gardens are not fables but space stations that orbit the Earth and are run by a much-feared Lord, who seeks out Wiggles for taking the forbidden fruit - an apple, natch. 4/06 UPDATE: My New Year's Resolution
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