dagga


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Synonyms for dagga

Synonyms for dagga

relatively nontoxic South African herb smoked like tobacco

References in periodicals archive ?
At George Goch hostel, the young leader (igusa) of the best dance troop in Bergville, a district that is almost as well known for its stock theft and dagga smuggling as Msinga, played a central role in the fighting (Ndlovu 1994: 21).
The most commonly reported combinations were tobacco + alcohol + cannabis or dagga (n = 22; 25%) and tobacco + alcohol (n = 16; 18%).
Sometimes," he argued, "I cannot reach every parent--especially the ones on dagga, mandrax (1).
We are very excited to be bringing a globally recognised early childhood development school system with a successful history in operating in many diverse countries to one of the fastest growing cities in the world," said Basem Abu Dagga, Chief Executive Officer of The Learning Curve Holdings.
And on the subject of drugs, he said: "When my mother passed away when I was 15, I smoked dagga [cannabis] with a friend.
Ook: "Die dagga maak hulle histeries, alles is skreeu-fokken-snaaks" (106).
The World Bank delegation included LoicChiquier, director of financial & private sector development, Sahar Nasr, a bank economist and Hossam Abu Dagga, a bank official.
In six cases, the subjects also smoked cannabis and in one case the subject smoked Leonotis nepetifolia (Klip Dagga, Lion's Ear).
Dagga and derivatives of the plant are banned in South Africa by the Medicines and Related Substances Act and the Drugs and Drug Trafficking Act.
I did not know that dagga [marijuana] was still a problem, you see?
Prince, where the Court ruled in 2002 that the bar could deny admission to a law school graduate because the individual smoked dagga (marijuana) as part of his religion.
At one point, watching Sam tracing the sign of a lone Dagga Boy (an old bull cast from the herd) through spoor left by a sizable mixed herd, I inquisitively questioned his methods.
They might stop me but what can I do," said Sameh Abu Dagga, a civil servant who worked at the now flattened Palestinian Legislative Council building in Gaza City.
Most of these words generally fall into six categories and unsurprisingly tend to refer to local objects or customs (Galle 1991, 17): words referring to the landscape (names of local trees and plants); names of food and drink staples such as sadza (cooked cornmeal), masese (strainings from beer, Dangarembga 1989, 30) and mahewu (a corn-based drink 41,150); names of structures and household items such as dara (a table or stand), whose function is descriptively explained the first time the term is used (11), dagga (a temporary hut 61) or hozi (a permanent grain storage hut or sleeping quarters 123); common expressions such as mauya (glad to see you 35), hezvo (an expression of surprise 35), or makorokoto (congratulations
South Africa, while suffering from the trafficking and use of dagga and mandrax, was shielded from much of the growth of narcotics trafficking that has taken place in the rest of the world in the last two decades.