Jedge vs Fedge - What's the difference?

jedge | fedge |


As nouns the difference between jedge and fedge

is that jedge is while fedge is a fence made up of living plants, especially willow, thus somewhat resembling a hedge.

As a verb jedge

is .

jedge

English

Noun

(en noun)
  • *{{quote-book, year=1872, author=(Edward Eggleston), title= The End Of The World
  • , passage=But he a'n't no singin'-master—not of I'm any jedge of turnips.}}
  • *{{quote-book, year=1882, author=(Louisa May Alcott), title= Kitty's Class Day And Other Stories
  • , passage="I ain't no great of a jedge about anything but nat'ralness of books, and it really does seem as if some of your men and women was dreadful uncomfortable creaters.}}
  • *1900 , , Ch.I:
  • *:"De ole jedge has be'n a little onreg'lar sence de wah, suh"
  • *
  • *:"Heap of it, sir," replied the overseer, taking off his cap. "It was that fine yaller lady there that made most of it. She's the one that's a-fomint''in' trouble right along. She's a quiet lookin' gal, but she ain't. It's all right what the jedge says to me, but I'm goin' to have a little settle''ment with this fine lady myself, this time."
  • Verb

    (jedg)
  • * {{quote-book, year=1913, author=Irvin S. Cobb, title=The Escape of Mr. Trimm, chapter=, edition= citation
  • , passage=There ain't nobody reported missin' in this county as we know of, either; so I jedge a verdict of a unknown person dead from unknown causes would be about the correct thing. }}

    fedge

    English

    Noun

    (en noun)
  • A fence made up of living plants, especially willow, thus somewhat resembling a hedge.
  • *
  • *
  • *
  • * '>citation