[get-iz-burg] /ˈgɛt ɪzˌbɜrg/
a borough in S Pennsylvania: Confederate forces defeated in a crucial battle of the Civil War fought near here on July 1–3, 1863; national cemetery and military park.
a small town in S Pennsylvania, southwest of Harrisburg: scene of a crucial battle (1863) during the American Civil War, in which Meade’s Union forces defeated Lee’s Confederate army; site of the national cemetery dedicated by President Lincoln. Pop: 7825 (2003 est)
town in southern Pennsylvania, U.S., 1800 (earlier it was Gettys-town), founded 1780s by Gen. James Gettys and named for him. Civil War battle there was fought July 1-3, 1863. The Gettysburg Address was given Nov. 19, 1863, and was being called that by 1865, though before Lincoln’s assassination the term tended to refer to Edward Everett’s full oration that preceded Lincoln’s short speech.
noun 1. the notable short speech made by President Lincoln on November 19, 1863, at the dedication of the national cemetery at Gettysburg, Pa. noun 1. (US, history) the speech made by President Lincoln at the dedication of the national cemetery on the Civil War battlefield at Gettysburg in Nov 1863 A speech delivered by […]
[get-uhp] /ˈgɛtˌʌp/ noun, Informal. 1. costume; outfit: Everyone will stare at you if you wear that getup. 2. arrangement or format; style: the getup of a new cookbook. [get-uhp] /ˈgɛtˌʌp/ noun 1. . 2. . noun
[get-uhp] /ˈgɛtˌʌp/ noun 1. . 2. . [get-uhp] /ˈgɛtˌʌp/ noun, Informal. 1. costume; outfit: Everyone will stare at you if you wear that getup. 2. arrangement or format; style: the getup of a new cookbook. noun
[get-uhp-uh n-goh] /ˈgɛtˌʌp ənˈgoʊ/ noun 1. energy, drive, and enthusiasm. noun 1. (informal) energy, drive, or ambition noun Energy and initiative; pep; piss and vinegar, pizzazz: My get-up-and-go has got up and went [1940s+; in the form get up and get found by 1884]