gatherer; the collector, mentioned as author of the sayings in Prov. 30. Nothing is known of him beyond what is there recorded.
agur, in the book of Proverbs, refers to some; and all through Scripture we find animals used as types of human character.
The Book of Cats Charles H. Ross
What’s the matter with you, old man, is only fever ‘n’ agur ketched in them tules!
A First Family of Tasajara Bret Harte
On consideration, agur, the son of Jakeh, didn’t know all about it.
Somehow Good William de Morgan
He felt it weren’t the right thing to mingle the agur with his marriage vows.
Rudder Grange Frank R. Stockton
The prayer of agur—’Give me neither poverty nor riches’—was realized for us.
Atlantic Monthly, Vol. XII. September, 1863, No. LXXI. Various
Let us still say in the words of agur, ‘Give me neither poverty nor riches.’
The Lady of Lynn Walter Besant
Condition does less, but “Give me neither poverty nor riches” was the prayer of agur, and with good reason.
The Autocrat of the Breakfast-Table Oliver Wendell Holmes
The prayer of agur in the book of Proverbs is, perhaps, the only assured instance.
The Bible and Life Edwin Holt Hughes
I’ve had the agur myself till about a fortnight ago; then, soon as I got shet of that, the colic took me.
The Atlantic Monthly, Volume 17, No. 99, January, 1866 Various
Be they Solomon’s words, or the words of agur, the son of Jakeh, they are canonical.
The Anatomy of Melancholy Democritus Junior
noun a prospering rural town with a tie to agriculture, located outside a metropolitan statistical area Examples another enchanting agurb Word Origin 1990; agricultural + suburb
- Agustin i
- Agustin iturbide
Agustín de [ah-goos-teen de] /ˌɑ gusˈtin dɛ/ (Show IPA), 1783–1824, Mexican soldier and revolutionary: as Agustín I, emperor of Mexico 1822–23. noun Agustín de (aɣusˈtin de). 1783–1824, Mexican nationalist and emperor (1822–23). He was forced to abdicate and later executed