Brang vs Wrang - What's the difference?

brang | wrang |

As verbs the difference between brang and wrang

is that brang is (bring) while wrang is (wring).




  • (bring)

  • bring


    Etymology 1

    From (etyl) bringen, from (etyl) ).


  • (lb) To transport toward somebody/somewhere.
  • * {{quote-book, year=a1420, year_published=1894, author=The British Museum Additional MS, 12,056, by=(Lanfranc of Milan)
  • , title= Lanfranc's "Science of cirurgie." , chapter=Wounds complicated by the Dislocation of a Bone, isbn=1163911380 , publisher=K. Paul, Trench, Trübner & Co, location=London, editor=Robert von Fleischhacker, page=63 , passage=Ne take noon hede to brynge' togidere þe parties of þe boon þat is to-broken or dislocate, til viij. daies ben goon in þe wyntir, & v. in þe somer; for þanne it schal make quytture, and be sikir from swellynge; & þanne ' brynge togidere þe brynkis eiþer þe disiuncture after þe techynge þat schal be seid in þe chapitle of algebra.}}
  • *
  • At twilight in the summeron the floor.
  • * {{quote-book, year=1963, author=(Margery Allingham), title=(The China Governess)
  • , chapter=5 citation , passage=A waiter brought his aperitif, which was a small scotch and soda, and as he sipped it gratefully he sighed. ¶ ‘Civilized,’ he said to Mr. Campion. ‘Humanizing.’
  • * {{quote-news, date=21 August 2012, first=Ed, last=Pilkington, newspaper=The Guardian
  • , title= Death penalty on trial: should Reggie Clemons live or die?, newsfeed=true , passage=Next month, Clemons will be brought before a court presided over by a "special master", who will review the case one last time.}}
  • To supply or contribute.
  • *
  • *:“it is not fair of you to bring' against mankind double weapons ! Dangerous enough you are as woman alone, without ' bringing to your aid those gifts of mind suited to problems which men have been accustomed to arrogate to themselves.”
  • (lb) To raise (a lawsuit, charges, etc.) against somebody.
  • * {{quote-magazine, date=2013-08-10, volume=408, issue=8848, magazine=(The Economist)
  • , title= Can China clean up fast enough? , passage=It has jailed environmental activists and is planning to limit the power of judicial oversight by handing a state-approved body a monopoly over bringing environmental lawsuits.}}
  • To persuade; to induce; to draw; to lead; to guide.
  • * (John Locke) (1632-1705)
  • It seems so preposterous a thingthat they do not easily bring themselves to it.
  • To produce in exchange; to sell for; to fetch.
  • (lb) To pitch, often referring to a particularly hard thrown fastball.
  • Usage notes
    Past (brang) and past participle (brung) and (broughten) forms are sometimes used in some dialects, especially in informal speech.
    Derived terms
    (terms derived from "bring") * bring about * bring around * bring back * bring down * bring forth * bring forwards * bring home * bring in * bring it * bring it on * bring off * bring on * bring out * bring round * bring to * bring to light * bring up * inbring * outbring

    Etymology 2



    (en interjection)
  • The sound of a telephone ringing.
  • wrang



  • (wring)
  • ----




  • To squeeze or twist tightly so that liquid is forced out.
  • You must wring your wet jeans before hanging them out to dry.
  • * Bible, Judg. vi. 38
  • He rose up early on the morrow, and thrust the fleece together, and wringed the dew out of the fleece.
  • * Shakespeare
  • Your overkindness doth wring tears from me.
  • To obtain by force.
  • The police said they would wring the truth out of that heinous criminal.
  • To hold tightly and press or twist.
  • Some of the patients waiting in the dentist's office were wringing their hands nervously.
    He said he'd wring my neck if I told his girlfriend.
    He wrung my hand enthusiastically when he found out we were related.
  • * Francis Bacon
  • The king began to find where his shoe did wring him.
  • * Bible, Leviticus i. 15
  • The priest shall bring it [a dove] unto the altar, and wring off his head
  • To writhe; to twist, as if in anguish.
  • To kill and animal, usually poultry, by breaking its neck by twisting.
  • * Shakespeare
  • 'Tis all men's office to speak patience / To those that wring under the load of sorrow.
  • To pain; to distress; to torment; to torture.
  • * Clarendon
  • Too much grieved and wrung by an uneasy and strait fortune.
  • * Addison
  • Didst thou taste but half the griefs / That wring my soul, thou couldst not talk thus coldly.
  • To distort; to pervert; to wrest.
  • * Whitgift
  • How dare men thus wring the Scriptures?
  • To subject to extortion; to afflict, or oppress, in order to enforce compliance.
  • * Shakespeare
  • To wring the widow from her 'customed right.
  • * Hayward
  • The merchant adventurers have been often wronged and wringed to the quick.
  • (nautical) To bend or strain out of its position.
  • to wring a mast


    * * English irregular verbs ----