[ UK /wˈɪɡd/ ]
  1. wearing a wig
    the judges all wigged and robed
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How To Use wigged In A Sentence

  • Could be that, or maybe she's a little wigged out working in an office full of blabbermouths.
  • 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.
  • The wigged gentleman sitting opposite, still looking at the ceiling of the court.
  • And according to a costuming chap I once earwigged on, Martin Shaw rolls up his sleeves in every production because he believes his forearms to be particularly attractive. Spooky
  • I tried to get the money off him later, told him she'd changed her mind, but unfortunately he twigged and---" I laughed. GO!
  • When I saw it, around age 13ish, it wasn't long after I'd finally twigged that my parents had raised me as a boy for no reason other than their own misogyny. "I pledge to you all that you wish, the moon and the stars."
  • The crowd of periwigged heads at the windows — the swearing chairmen round the steps (the blazoned and coronalled panels of whose vehicles denote the lofty rank of their owners), — the throng of embroidered beaux entering or departing, and rendering the air fragrant with the odors of pulvillio and pomander, proclaim the celebrated resort of Burlesques
  • Ancient French tragedy, red-heeled, patched, and be-periwigged, lies in the grave; and it is only the ghost of it that we see, which the fair Jewess has raised. The Paris Sketch Book
  • It shows a gruff, bewigged figure holding a sheet of music. Times, Sunday Times
  • Anne and Jane cringed by the doorway as they watched a frazzled looking, bewigged physician chase Katherine around the chamber with the offensive bowl and sharp instrument.
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