G Vocabulary Words Quiz #2

Guess these vocabulary words that start with the letter G.
ALL THE ANSWERS ARE A SINGLE WORD!
Quiz by Quizmaster
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Last updated: September 5, 2018
First submittedAugust 21, 2012
Times taken38,311
Rating3.71
5:00
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 / 23 guessed
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Definition
Word
Large, slowly flowing ice sheet
Glacier
Circular stone used for sharpening
Grindstone
Group of geese
Gaggle
Fastest gait of a horse
Gallop
Tall and awkward
Gangly
Bird organ used to grind food
Gizzard
Hungarian stew
Goulosh
3rd Greek letter
Gamma
Large Asian instrument, similar
to a cymbal
Gong
A dozen dozen
Gross
Alternative spelling of jail
Gaol
Inflammation of the gums
Gingivitis
Definition
Word
Type of gemstone, typically dark red
Garnet
Large sailing ship used in the
Spanish Armada
Galleon
Naval beverage of weak beer and rum
Grog
Account that describes the life of Jesus
Gospel
Said when someone sneezes
Gesundheit
Former British gold coin worth 21 shillings
Guinea
Armored glove, used to start a duel
Gauntlet
Arena combatant of ancient Rome
Gladiator
One who bites the heads off chickens
Geek
Woman employed to educate children
in a wealthy household
Governess
To castrate
Geld
+2
Level 27
Aug 21, 2012
Who can spell gesundheit? ( Not me.)
+1
Level 65
Jan 9, 2017
I did! In New Zealand. Just saying.
+2
Level 40
Mar 10, 2019
I've never heard anyone say "gesundheit". We say Bless you
+1
Level 67
Aug 20, 2019
ge- is a prefix -zond- is cognate with the english sound, as in safe and sound (and I think related to latin sana) and -heit is a suffix, in english often replaced with -ness (closest translation for the word is wellness or actually soundness, but the literal meaning is health)

Hope this helps with remembering. Breaking a word down like this and analysing always helps me anyway :)

+1
Level 28
Aug 21, 2012
gazuntite is also an accepted spelling
+8
Level 55
Aug 22, 2012
No. No it is not.
+1
Level 59
Aug 6, 2015
No, not even close. The -ite suffix makes it sound like a mineral.
+1
Level 67
Aug 20, 2019
Yea and I would totally pronounce it differently, apart from things like ga- instead of ge-. You will put the pause and emphasis in different places, this will be more like ga-zun-tite. While it is gesúnd--heit ("ge-" sort of pronounced like kuh, but a very soft k)
+3
Level 67
Aug 26, 2012
One who bites the heads off chickens - Geek. What???
+1
Level 45
Aug 6, 2015
According to google, the definition of geek is "an unfashionable or socially inept person"
+3
Level 72
Sep 26, 2016
You probably should have clicked through and looked at the second definition. Would have taken you less time than your post did!
+1
Level 59
Aug 6, 2015
I tried ghoul - how about it, QM?
+3
Level 80
Aug 6, 2015
I knew this. The original meaning. A circus geek. Sideshow performer.
+2
Level 39
May 10, 2015
Just realised it was G words *slapping face*
+1
Level 69
Jun 25, 2015
Gangly-- Noun. Definition: me.
+1
Level 38
Aug 6, 2015
your such a fool to think like that

if you think its cool pleases stop

because its not good for your self esteem

+3
Level 69
Aug 6, 2015
Well, glad to see you're so concerned for a complete stranger.
+4
Level 78
May 23, 2017
Being able to laugh at yourself is the sign of a secure individual. It's also one of the foundation stones of AWESOMENESS!!!!
+1
Level 67
Aug 20, 2019
Neither is being called a fool
+4
Level 59
Jun 26, 2015
Gawky and gangling should be accepted.
+1
Level 66
Jul 23, 2015
I agree.
+1
Level 38
Aug 6, 2015
mm...me too
+1
Level 73
Aug 7, 2015
Grotesque?
+1
Level 71
Mar 10, 2019
That's what I tried at first. Or how about 'ginormous'?
+4
Level 74
Aug 6, 2015
I finally got gangly but I think gawky should also work.
+2
Level 38
Aug 6, 2015
god bless you should be accepted really also gawky I eventually got gangly but for a while I couldn't get gawky out of my head
+1
Level 59
Aug 6, 2015
Maybe you should add a caveat saying all the answers are one-word. Just in case and before someone starts a British-American comment war and all that.
+1
Level 53
Aug 6, 2015
The title of the quiz says "vocabulary words"; I don't think it's necessary to restate that each answer is only one word.
+2
Level 86
Aug 6, 2015
Geek got me. In South Africa, we have genets. They also bite the heads of chickens. They have this bizarre feeding habit where they only eat the heads of the birds they catch.
+2
Level 79
Oct 11, 2015
Wouldn't it be difficult to eat the heads of the birds they didn't catch?
+1
Level 81
Mar 10, 2019
Not if it's bred in captivity and I hand it to you for a pleasurable morning of head biting it isn't.
+1
Level 68
Aug 6, 2015
Kept trying gouvernante for governess.
+1
Level 65
Aug 16, 2015
How about "gargantuous" for "tall and awkward"?
+2
Level 82
Oct 11, 2015
Nobody caught it? GoulAsh. Not goulosh (even though seems to be a common misspelling on the internet).
+2
Level 79
Oct 11, 2015
It accepted goulash for me, so I didn't even notice it. Good catch, Sillie.
+2
Level 70
May 24, 2016
Repeat quickly 5 times .............. "Gabe gobbled Goulash in the Gulag in Galoshes"
+2
Level 69
Nov 28, 2017
The clues on the left column are fairly get-able. Those on the right column, jesus, I struggled.
+2
Level 62
Apr 27, 2018
Grindstone is for grains. Whetstone is for sharpening things.
+1
Level ∞
Jun 10, 2018
https://www.google.com/search?q=grindstone
+1
Level 67
Mar 10, 2019
Why is goulash spelt as 'goulosh'?
+2
Level 47
Mar 10, 2019
Who spells jail as gaol??
+2
Level 59
Mar 10, 2019
We used it more commonly than "jail" up until the mid 1930's here in the UK, and it is still somewhat used in Ireland and Austrailia, but it mostly survives today in the names of jails rather than in use as a noun
+1
Level 82
Mar 10, 2019
George R. R. Martin
+2
Level 50
Mar 10, 2019
Gamelan in addition to gong?
+3
Level 72
Mar 10, 2019
Gangling and gawky seem appropriate for tall and awkward.
+1
Level 79
Mar 10, 2019
I've lived on a farm all my life and never heard the word geld used instead of castrate, but now I understand why a castrated horse is called a gelding. (We never raised horses.)