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Sundryman
Sundrymen
Sundsvall
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Sunfish
sunfishes
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sunflower oil
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Sung dynasty
sung mass
Sungari
sunglass
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sunhat
Sunk
sunk fence
sunken
sunken arch
sunken garden

Sung definitions

Webster's 1828 Dictionary

SUNG, pret. and pp. of sing.
While to his harp divine Amphion sung.

WordNet (r) 3.0 (2005)

n
1: the imperial dynasty of China from 960 to 1279; noted for art and literature and philosophy [syn: Sung, Sung dynasty, Song, Song dynasty]

Merriam Webster's

past and past participle of sing

Merriam Webster's

noun Etymology: Chinese (Beijing) Sng Date: 1673 a Chinese dynasty dated A.D. 960-1280 and marked by cultural refinement and achievements in philosophy, literature, and art Sung adjective

Oxford Reference Dictionary

past part. of SING.

Webster's 1913 Dictionary

Sing Sing, v. i. [imp. Sungor Sang; p. p. Sung; p. pr. & vb. n. Singing.] [AS. singan; akin to D. zingen, OS. & OHG. singan, G. singen, Icel. syngja, Sw. sjunga, Dan. synge, Goth. siggwan, and perhaps to E. say, v.t., or cf. Gr. ??? voice. Cf. Singe, Song.] 1. To utter sounds with musical inflections or melodious modulations of voice, as fancy may dictate, or according to the notes of a song or tune, or of a given part (as alto, tenor, etc.) in a chorus or concerted piece. The noise of them that sing do I hear. --Ex. xxxii. 18. 2. To utter sweet melodious sounds, as birds do. On every bough the briddes heard I sing. --Chaucer. Singing birds, in silver cages hung. --Dryden. 3. To make a small, shrill sound; as, the air sings in passing through a crevice. O'er his head the flying spear Sang innocent, and spent its force in air. --Pope. 4. To tell or relate something in numbers or verse; to celebrate something in poetry. --Milton. Bid her . . . sing Of human hope by cross event destroyed. --Prior.

Webster's 1913 Dictionary

Sing Sing, v. i. [imp. Sungor Sang; p. p. Sung; p. pr. & vb. n. Singing.] [AS. singan; akin to D. zingen, OS. & OHG. singan, G. singen, Icel. syngja, Sw. sjunga, Dan. synge, Goth. siggwan, and perhaps to E. say, v.t., or cf. Gr. ??? voice. Cf. Singe, Song.] 1. To utter sounds with musical inflections or melodious modulations of voice, as fancy may dictate, or according to the notes of a song or tune, or of a given part (as alto, tenor, etc.) in a chorus or concerted piece. The noise of them that sing do I hear. --Ex. xxxii. 18. 2. To utter sweet melodious sounds, as birds do. On every bough the briddes heard I sing. --Chaucer. Singing birds, in silver cages hung. --Dryden. 3. To make a small, shrill sound; as, the air sings in passing through a crevice. O'er his head the flying spear Sang innocent, and spent its force in air. --Pope. 4. To tell or relate something in numbers or verse; to celebrate something in poetry. --Milton. Bid her . . . sing Of human hope by cross event destroyed. --Prior.

Webster's 1913 Dictionary

Sung Sung, imp. & p. p. of Sing.

Collin's Cobuild Dictionary

Sung is the past participle of sing.



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