VerbGrasp or seize (something) tightly or eagerly.
VerbBeat or sound with a strong, regular rhythm; pulsate steadily: "the war drums throbbed"; "the crowded streets throbbed with life".Feel pain in a series of regular beats: "her foot throbbed with pain"; "a throbbing headache".
soft mixture of lime with sand or cement and water for spreading on
walls, ceilings, or other structures to form a smooth hard surface...
VerbCover (a wall, ceiling, or other structure) with plaster.
Bend one's head and body in fear or in a servile manner: "he cringed away from the blow"; "surrounded by cringing yes-men".Experience an inward shiver of embarrassment or disgust: "I cringed at the fellow's stupidity".
(of an animal such as a dog) Make an aggressive growl with bared teeth.Entangle or impede something: "snarled up in traffic".
NounAn act or sound of snarling.A knot or tangle.Synonymsverb. growl - tanglenoun. growl - tangle
Extravagantly bright or showy, typically so as to be tasteless.
Synonymsgarish - loud - showy - tawdry - flashy
Expensive, ostentatious clothing and jewelery, or the wearing of them: "a backless bling bling orange top".
VerbAdopt a flamboyant or ostentatious lifestyle or appearance: "I'm blinging for the troops, so they can feel good".
A holder for carrying a handgun or other firearm, typically made of leather and worn on a belt or under the arm.VerbPut (a gun) into its holster.
The enthusiastic promotion of a person, organization, or cause.
NounA deep or seemingly bottomless chasm: "a rope led down into the dark abyss"; "I was stagnating in an abyss of boredom".A wide or profound difference between people; a gulf: "the abyss between the two nations".
Vomit: "I had eaten to the point of puking"; "he puked up his pizza".
A person who accompanies and looks after another person or group of people, in particular.
VerbAccompany and look after or supervise.
Synonymsnoun. chaperonverb. chaperon - accompany
Adjective(of ink or a pen) Making marks that cannot be removed.Not able to be forgotten or removed: "his story made an indelible impression on me".
A lively style of dance popular esp. in the 1940s and 1950s, performed to swing music or rock and roll.
VerbPerform the jive or a similar dance to popular music.
AdjectiveDeceitful or worthless.
Synonymsnoun. jazzadjective. mock
A knitted sweater fastening down the front, typically with long sleeves.
A light theatrical entertainment consisting of short sketches, songs, and dances.
Remove (an item of clothing): "he doffed his tie and jacket".Tip (one's hat) as a greeting or token of respect.
Synonymstake off - remove - strip
(of a person or small animal) Move hurriedly with short quick steps: "pedestrians scurried for cover".
Synonymsrun - rush - hurry
A large group of people or things of indeterminate number; a pack.
Persuade (someone) gradually or by flattery to do something.
A rowdy, mischievous, or troublemaking person, esp. a child.
A jeweled ornamental band worn on the front of a woman's hair.A high diadem encircled with three crowns and worn by a pope.
NounA thin flat strip of wood, esp. used to form a foundation for wall plaster or roof tiles.
VerbCover (a wall or ceiling) with laths.
A large long-handled spoon with a cup-shaped bowl, used for serving soup, stew, or sauce.
VerbServe (soup, stew, or sauce) with a ladle: "she ladled out onion soup".
Synonymsnoun. scoop - dipperverb. scoop - draw
Splash with a sticky or viscous liquid: "a passing cart splattered him with mud".
NounA spot or trail of a sticky or viscous liquid splashed over a surface or object.
(esp. of a small animal or child) Run with quick light steps, esp. through fear or excitement.
(of a person or body part) Lithe; supple.
VerbWarm up in preparation for exercise or activity, esp. sports: "the acrobats were limbering up for the big show".Attach a limber to (a gun).
NounA belt or cord worn around the waist.VerbEncircle (the body) with or as a girdle or belt.
A measure of capacity equal to 64 pints (equivalent to 35.2 liters), used for dry goods.A large amount.
Verb:Squeeze or constrict the neck of (a person or animal), esp. so as to cause death: "the victim was strangled with a scarf".Sounding as though the speaker's throat is constricted: "a series of strangled gasps".