[guh-lawr, -lohr] /gəˈlɔr, -ˈloʊr/
in abundance; in plentiful amounts:
food and drink galore.
(immediately postpositive) in great numbers or quantity: there were daffodils galore in the park
1670s, from Irish go leór, corresponding to Gaelic gu leóir “sufficiently, enough.” The particle go/gu usually means “to,” but it also is affixed to adjectives to form adverbs, as here.
[guh-losh] /gəˈlɒʃ/ noun 1. a waterproof overshoe, especially a high one.
[guh-losh] /gəˈlɒʃ/ noun 1. a waterproof overshoe, especially a high one. /ɡəˈlɒʃɪz/ plural noun 1. (sometimes sing) a pair of waterproof overshoes n. mid-14c., kind of footwear consisting of a wooden sole fastened onto the foot with leather thongs, perhaps from Old French galoche (singular), from Late Latin gallicula, diminutive of gallica (solea) “a Gallic […]
[gawlz-wur-th ee, galz-] /ˈgɔlzˌwɜr ði, ˈgælz-/ noun 1. John, 1867–1933, English novelist and dramatist: Nobel Prize 1932. /ˈɡɔːlzˌwɜːðɪ/ noun 1. John. 1867–1933, English novelist and dramatist, noted for The Forsyte Saga (1906–28): Nobel prize for literature 1932