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Joggis or Jogges

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The pillory. Jamieson says, “They punish delinquents, making them stand in ‘jogges,ʹ as they call their pillories.” (The word is Yoke: Latin, jugum; French, joug; Anglo-Saxon, geoc; our jug, a jail.)

“Staune ane wholl Sabothe daye in ye joggis.”—Glen: History of Dumbarton.

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Entry taken from Dictionary of Phrase and Fable, edited by the Rev. E. Cobham Brewer, LL.D. and revised in 1895.

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Jobber
Jobbing Carpenter
Jocelin de Brakelonda
Jockey
Jockey (To)
Jockey of Norfolk
Joe or a Joe Miller
Joey
Jog
Jog-trot
Joggis or Jogges
John
John-a-Dreams
John-a-Droynes
John-a-Nokes [or Noakes
John Anderson, my Jo
John Audley
John Bull
John Chinaman
John Company
John Doe