VS.

Gulley vs. Gully

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Gulleynoun

alternative spelling of gully(Etymology 1)

Gullynoun

A trench, ravine or narrow channel which was worn by water flow, especially on a hillside.

Gullynoun

A small valley.

Gullynoun

(UK) A drop kerb.

Gullynoun

A road drain.

Gullynoun

(cricket) A fielding position on the off side about 30 degrees behind square, between the slips and point; a fielder in such a position

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Gullynoun

(UK) A grooved iron rail or tram plate.

Gullynoun

A large knife.

Gullyverb

(obsolete) To flow noisily.

Gullyverb

(transitive) To wear away into a gully or gullies.

Gullynoun

A large knife.

Gullynoun

A channel or hollow worn in the earth by a current of water; a short deep portion of a torrent's bed when dry.

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Gullynoun

A grooved iron rail or tram plate.

Gullyverb

To wear into a gully or into gullies.

Gullyverb

To flow noisily.

Gullynoun

deep ditch cut by running water (especially after a prolonged downpour)

Gullynoun

a ravine formed by the action of water.

Gullynoun

a river valley.

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Gullynoun

a deep artificial channel serving as a gutter or drain.

Gullynoun

a fielding position on the off side between point and the slips

‘he was caught in the gully by Jones’;

Gullynoun

a fielder at gully.

Gullynoun

an alley.

Gullyverb

(of water) make gullies or deep channels in (land)

‘he began to pick his way over the gullied landscape’;

Gully

A gully is a landform created by running water, eroding sharply into soil or other relatively erodable material, typically on a hillside. Gullies resemble large ditches or small valleys, but are metres to tens of metres in depth and width.

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