Dung vs Stallage - What's the difference?
As a verb dung
is to use, employ.
As a noun stallage is
(obsolete) the dues levied for the erection and use of a stall at a fair or market.
(etyl), from (etyl).
(uncountable) Manure; animal excrement.
* 1605 , , act III, scene iv, line 129
* 1611 , Authorized King James Version , Malachi 2:3
- Poor Tom, that eats the swimming frog, the toad, the todpole, the wall-newt, and the water; that in the fury of his heart, when the foul fiend rages, eats cow-dung for sallets; swallows the old rat and the ditch-dog; drinks the green mantle of the standing pool
* 1882 , James Edwin Thorold Rogers, A History of Agriculture and Prices in England , volume 4, page 496
- Behold, I will corrupt your seed, and spread dung' upon your faces, even the ' dung of your solemn feasts; and one shall take you away with it.
(countable) A type of manure, as from a particular species or type of animal.
- The labourer at the dung cart is paid at 3d. or 4d. a day; and on one estate, Lullington, scattering dung is paid a 5d. the hundred heaps.
* dung beetle
* dung fly
* dung fork
To fertilize with dung.
(calico printing) To immerse or steep, as calico, in a bath of hot water containing cow dung, done to remove the superfluous mordant.
To void excrement.
(obsolete) The dues levied for the erection and use of a stall at a fair or market.
* 1899 , Joseph Gerald Pease and Herbert Chitty, A treatise on the law of markets and fairs with the principal statutes relating thereto , Knight and Co.,
(obsolete) dung of cattle or horses, mixed with straw
- Stallage and the like payments are made in respect of some user of the soil beyond the mere entry into the market; for no one has a right to erect a stall or appropriate part of the market place as a standing without making a satisfaction for it to the owner of the soil