Swag or SWAG may refer to:
Swag (Gilby Clarke album), a 2002 album by former Guns N' Roses guitarist, Gilby Clarke Swag (Tomomi Itano album), a 2014 album by former AKB48 member Tomomi Itano Swag (bedroll), an Australian bedroll
Swag (cigar brand), a cigar brand manufactured by Boutique Blends Cigars Swag (motif), a garland
Swag (novel), a 1976 crime novel
Swag (TV series), a United Kingdom reality television series "Swag" (Ugly Betty episode), the eleventh episode of the television series Ugly Betty Swag, a type of window valance, often in combination with a full curtain underneath Swag as slang:
Swag, slang originating in the early 1800s for stolen goods or booty. Swag, slang originating from the Scottish slang word "swagger" which was a description of the way some Scots walk (in a swaying motion). The word was altered in the English language to mean "the way one presents oneself". Swag, promotional items given away at trade fairs and events The Swag, a magazine published quarterly for Catholic priests and deacons of Australia SWAG, Sourceware Archive Group, a free collection of classified source code and sample programs written in Pascal. SWAG, music of the musical group Bonde da Stronda
SWAG, Special Warfare Group, an elite unit of the Naval Special Warfare Group of the Philippine Navy Scientific Wild-Ass Guess, slang for a rough estimate based on expert experience SWAG (silver, wine, art and gold), an asset classasasdasd
This article is about the unit of speech and writing. For the Microsoft Office word processor, see Microsoft Word. For other uses, see Word (disambiguation). In linguistics, a word is the smallest element that may be uttered in isolation with semantic or pragmatic content (with literal or practical meaning). This contrasts with a morpheme, which is the smallest unit of meaning but will not necessarily stand on its own. A word may consist of a single morpheme (for...
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Further information: Lexeme and Lemma (morphology)
The ease or difficulty of deciphering a word depends on the language. Dictionaries categorize a language 's lexicon (i.e., its vocabulary) into lemmas. These can be taken as an indication of what constitutes a "word" in the opinion of the writers of that language.
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