Plungė ( pronunciation, Samogitian: Plongė) is a city in Lithuania with 23,246 inhabitants. It has a crab stick factory which exports to many countries in Europe.
Read more about Plunge.
Some articles on plunge:
... There is a path that leads to the plunge pool ... mainly due to individuals who rock climb near the edge of the falls and accidentally fall in the plunge pool, or persons who jump in the plunge pool ...
... A plunge pool (or plunge basin or waterfall lake) is a depression at the base of a waterfall created by the falling water scouring where it lands ...
... Lake Plunge is the name of a unique tube water slide located at Lake Compounce in Bristol, Connecticut ... Two covered (dark) slides take riders for a plunge into the lake ... Lake Plunge is one of Splash Harbor's major attractions ...
... No one is known to have survived a fall over the final plunge ... At one time, the upper section of the main plunge was the same height as the lower section, however, flooding caused the upper section to collapse on top ...
More definitions of "plunge":
- (verb): Dash violently or with great speed or impetuosity.
Example: "She plunged at it eagerly"
- (verb): Thrust or throw into.
- (verb): Immerse briefly into a liquid so as to wet, coat, or saturate.
Synonyms: dunk, dip, souse, douse
- (verb): Begin with vigor.
- (verb): Fall abruptly.
- (verb): Cause to be immersed.
- (noun): A brief swim in water.
- (noun): A steep and rapid fall.
Famous quotes containing the word plunge:
“But it is the same thing we are all seeing,
Our world. Go after it,
Go get it boy, says the man holding the stick.
Eat, says the hunger, and we plunge blindly in again,
Into the chamber behind the thought.”
—John Ashbery (b. 1927)
“O plunge your hands in water, Plunge them in up to the wrist;
Stare, stare in the basin And wonder what youve missed.”
—W.H. (Wystan Hugh)
“The mystery of the evening-star brilliant in silence and distance between the downward-surging plunge of the sun and the vast, hollow seething of inpouring night. The magnificence of the watchful morning-star, that watches between the night and the day, the gleaming clue to the two opposites.”
—D.H. (David Herbert)