One of the mysteries of the English language finally explained.
That digs; of or relating to digging; (of an animal) that burrows. Now rare.
Mid 17th century; earliest use found in Thomas Blount (1618–1679), antiquary and lexicographer. From classical Latin fodient-, fodiēns, present participle of fodere to dig from the same Indo-European base as Old Church Slavonic bosti to stab, Old Prussian embaddusisi (reflexive plural active past participle) to be stuck, Lithuanian besti to stick, to dig.
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