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Anglish Slang Wordbook/C

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> Anglish "Slang" Wordbook

Anglish sp. English
Calf lovenTransitory youthful affection
Call it a dayphrTo stop working, cease
Cann.A prison, jail, peniteniary.
Canned cownCondensed milk
Can the highbrow stuffphrTo quit using big words; to cease talking about academic subjects
Can't take itphrEasily irritated or angered. 2. Unable to stand criticism.
Carve nA knife.
Carver & Glider nA matchmaker.
Carve upphrAny situation in which one feels oneself unfairly deprived of a desire, aim, or object.
Cat nA malicious or catty woman who, often subtly, attacks and denigrates other women. 2. to move stealthily. 3. a homosexual male. 4. a jazz musician. 5. a man who dresses flashily and ostentatiously pursues worldly pleasures: "a cool cat."
Cat & dog lifephrUnhappy life or existence
Catfish nA catfish is someone who pretends to be someone they're not using Facebook or other social media to create false identities, particularly to pursue deceptive online romances. 2. a scammer who creates a fake identity or profile online in order to seduce someone and gain financial benefit from them. The catfish has dorsal and pectoral quills that are able to inflict nasty wounds.
Catfish vbTo scam someone online by creating a fake or false profile in order to seduce them and gain financially from them.
Cattyadj.Disagreeable
Chalk n"The Chalk" --- the absolute truth (use of chalk bt teacher). 2. the fashion.
Chalk vbTo cut or slash someone face.
Chalk adjSpurious, unknown, incompetent: in earlier times, a new jockey had his name written on the board in chalk, not in paint like his more seasoned counterparts.
Chalk againstphrTo bear a grudge against.
Chalk-eater nA favourite in a horse race, because of the amount of chalk used by bookies to mark the odds on their boards (Damon Runyan creation).
Chalk-n-talk nA teacher
Chalkhead nOne good at calculating figures.
Chalkies n"The Chalkies"—the teeth.
Chalk off vbTo tell off, scold. 2. to leave. 3. to closely look at.
Chalk out vbTo murder, kill (drawing of a line with chalk, around a corpse; a sidewalk outline) 2. To clearly describe, to give direction.
Chap nA man, fellow, a guy, chappie, chappy.
Cheap shotnA wounding snearing remark made in vulgar or poor taste.
Cheek nInsolence, audacity, impudence, impertiness.
Cheek vbTo address in a rude, impudent: "have the cheek to say so." 2. to be impertinent.
Cheekiness nAudacity, effrontery, impudence, rudeness, impertiness
Cheeks nThe buttocks, posterior, derrière.
Cheeky adjWith audacity, impudently, rudely, insolently. 2. impudent or impertinence, esp. in the cotext of a young person failing to respect their elders.
CheesenLies, nonsense, exaggerations.
Cheesed off phrTo be miserable, annoyed, angry, fed up, irritated.
Chesty adjArrogant, conceited. 2. prone to suffer from chest infections. 3. a woman with large breasts.
Chew vbTo talk, converse. 2. to attack verbally. 3. to embarrass by criticism; chew up. 3. to harangue.
Chewings nFood, victuals, comestibles. 2. a scolding; a telling-off.
Chew it overphrTo ponder, consider, ruminate, cogitate.
Chew one's bitphrTo be anxious or upset. 2. to argue or talk loudly.
Chew one's earphrTo talk excessively, without allowing others to have their say. 2. to talk to someone in a tedious manner.
Chew out vbHarangue, tell off, scold.
Chew the fatphrTo converse, esp earnestly, often grumbling and complaining manner
Chew up (& spit out) phrTo scold, reprimand, harshly speak to or address.
Chew-waternWeak tasteless soup.
Chicken nA young woman. 2. a timid person or creature; a coward. 3. a male prostitute.
Chicken-brained adjA fool, simpleton, half-wit
Chicken feedn.Small change; derisively insignificant; small amounts of money or anything else.
Chicken-hearted adjCowardly, timid, chicken-livered.
Chicken-livered adjCowardly, weak, insipid, chicken-hearted.
Chicken-run nThe flight from South Africa of (white) people, fearing for their future in a non-apartheid world.
Chill n"The Chill"—the cold shoulder, rejection. 2. murder, death, assassination, homicide.
Chill vbTo murder, kill, assassinate.
Chilled-off adjMurdered, killed, assassinated, "childed".
Chiller nA film, play, etc. intended to avoke shudders of fear; a horror show.
Chilling adjFrightful, horrible, harrowing, horrifying, ghastly.
Chill outvbTo calm down, to control one's emotions, to relax, to act "cool". 2. to pass the time of day casually. 3. to calm someone down.
Chilly adjEmotionless, detached. 2. cold-blooded. 3. acceptable.
Chin-chin nChatter, conversation, cheek, impudence.
Chinless-wonder nA male scion of the British upper-class. Probably wealthy, certainly well-connected, but devoid of intelligence or character.
ChinwagnGossip, conversation
ChinworknA chat, conversation, talk.
Choke nPrison bread, hard to chew, swallow and digest
Choke vbTo stop talking. 2. to do badly in work that one should have done easily. 2. to loose one's nerve under pressure( to choke up). 4. to become tense and thus ineffective under pressure.
Choked adjUpset, annoyed, depressed.
Choked upphrTo become uncomfortably, dressed with stiff collar and tie. 2. overcome with emotions and unable to speak.
Christ-bitten adjFanatically religious.
Cinder burnern.A runner
Cinder siftern.A tramp or person who walks along or follows railway tracks
ClamnA silent person
Claw-back nA sycophant, a yes-man, a back-scratcher. Metaphorically one who claws or scratches another's back. "Claw" to flatter, wheedle, cajole.
Claw offphrTo thrash, to beat vigorously.
Clay-brained adjStupid, foolish, dull-witted.
Clay-eater nA poor White, esp. a native from a southern USA; a clover-eater, grit-sucker. It is said that the people there ate clay to supplement a meagre diet.
CleanadjBeyond any possible suspicion, guiltless. 2. first-class,excellent. 3. entirely, completely, as in "clean broke."
Cleaned-outadjBereft of money, busted, either through gambling or financial hardship. 2. to take all an opponent's money.
Clean gone adjUtterly, completely, totally broke.
Clean housephrTo sort things out once and for all. 2. to punish, beat.
Clean outphrTo thrash, to defeat, win financially. 2. in gambling to take all your opponent's money. 3. to eat eat everything put in front of you: "to clean the board." 4. to finish completely; to empty.
Clean shot nA piece of good luck; a favourable situation.
Clean upphrTo make financial gain or profit, as in "He cleaned up on that deal."
Cleave nA women who pretends to be a virgin, while not being one.
Cleaver nA butcher.
Cleaver nA promiscuous women
Cleft nA women who poses as a prostitute while not being one.
Cliff-dweller nOne who lives in a skyscraper, apartment block.
Cliff-hanger nAny suspenseful, threatening situation, although usually from which one is delivered, ( from the silent movie days, where the heroine usually hung precariously from a cliff, awaiting rescue. 2. a sporting event which is only decided in the fianl few moments of the game.
Climb nA cat burglar, a thief who sneaks into houses while the occupants are there and steals their valuables.
Climb all over phrTo attack verbally, to reprimand. 2. to maul sexually, usu. spoken by a woman of a man.
Climb-down nA humiliating surrender in an argument; esp. after one has held tenaciously to one position for some time.
Clod nA stupid person, an oaf, a rustic, boor, clodhopper. 2. an awkward footed person: "a clodhopper."
ClodhoppernThe foot. 2. An awkward person, a farmer. Also a Clodknocker
Clot nA fool, simpleton, often used affectionedly.
Cloth-ears nA general term for wild abuse, esp. referring to someone who at first seems not to have heard one word or comment. 2. a fool, a simpleton.
Clothes-horse nA fashion model. 2. an overdressed woman. 3.
Cloud Nine phr"On Cloud Nine"—a state of bliss, sometimes drug induced.
Cloud Seven phrA state of bliss, presumably less blissful than "Cloud Nine."
Cloudy adjUnder a cloud, suspected. 2. in trouble, in disrepute.
Clove-hunter nA theatre patron who drinks or others (from a flask) during a play and then chews cloves in an attempt to hide smell of liquor on his breath.
Cloven adjDivided lengthwise, split, cleaved.
Cloven nA woman, usually a sex worker, who pretends that she is a virgin, but in reality she is not.
Clover n" To live in clover"—to live luxuriously, like a cow in a field of clover.
Cluck nA tedious situation.
Cluckhead nA fool, simpleton.
Clutter nA clotted mass. 2. a confused collection. 3. a crowded confusion.
Coal nMoney: coal as the source of heat, of everyday life, is money. 2. a dark-skinned person.
Coal-burner nA White man or white woman who enjoys sexual relations with a Black man or woman.
CobwebbedadjDazed, stunned, bewildered
Cobweb throatphrDryness, a thirst for alcohol.
Cock-ale nA variety of beer that is supposed to have aphrodisiac qualities.
Cock-a-loft adjAffected, pompous person.
Cockbite nA repellent, unpopular person, whose mean enough to bite anyone, anywhere.
Cock book nPornagrapia, erotic and salacious literature.
Cock brain nA foolish young man. 2. a young man's traditional obsession to sex.
Cockchafer nA prison treadmill. 2. a woman who encourages a good deal odf sexual intimacy, but not intercourse.
Cock eye adjSquinty of eyes. 2. messy, ludicrous, absurd.
Cockeyed adjCrazy, eccentric, irrational, odd. 2. very drunk.
Cock fighter nA womaniser, philanderer.
Cock hound nA man devoted to sex above all things.
Cockish adjWanton, sexually forward of a woman.
Cock one eyephrTo glance sdeways.
Cock opener nThe penis
Cockpit nThe vagina
Cockqueen nAn effeminate man, who is seen as dealing to keenly with domestic duties that are properly those of his wife. 2. a cotquean.
Cock rot nVenereal disease.
Cocksmith nA womaniser, philanderer, cockfighter.
Cock-smitten adjPrurient, very keen on sex
Cock sparrow nA short, small man with a very confident manner and swagger.
Cockstand nan erection.
Cock strutnA walk that reveals arrogance an conceit
Cock teaser nA woman who allows a fair amount of intimacy, but not sexual intercourse.
CockyadjConceited, arrogant
Cod nThe scrotum, testicles.
ColdadjDead, deceased, departed.
Cold bite n" A Cold Bite"—one who will lend money; a soft touch.
Cold blooded adjHarshly critical, extremely judgemental, used of actions that are done or people that act without heart.
Cold feetphrReluctance, fear as in " To have cold feet."
Cold footer nA fearful, nervy person, cold-footed: timidly, cowering, cowardly.
Cold iron nA knife, dagger, bayonet.
Cold meat nA corpse, cadaver, dead body.
Cold meat boxnCoffin.
Cold meat wagonnA hearse, funeral car, cold meat cart.
Cold shake nRejection, dismissal, betrayal.
Cold shot nUnnecessary and aggressive behaviour. 2. cruel, emotionless behaviour.
Cold shoulder nRejection, dismissal, betrayal, marble heart.
Comb the cobwebsphrTo renew activity, brush off the cobwebs.
Come again phrPlease repeat ourself; say that again
Come all over phrTo thrash, defeat completely. 2. to experience certain condition, as in "come all over sick." 3. to suddenly feel physically unwell.
Come and get itphrA general cry indicating that a meal is forthcoming.
Come at phrTo undertake, to get up and try. 2. to take on; to try on. 3. to have a go.
ComebacknRetort, esp a cutting or sarcastic one; a verbal rejoinder. 2. repercussions, blow-back, down-side.
Come back to the field phrTo face the realism of the situation. 2. to abandon one's dreams and fantasies. 3. to come down to earth.
Come cleanphrConfess, admit error or guilt. 2. to make an admission. 3. to pay one's debts. 4. to get something off your chest that's beemn bothering you.
Come down nTo fall from grace. 2. a humiliating decline in one's material circumstances. 3. a bad situation, esp. an embarrassing one. 3. the after effects or aftermath of drug use.
Come down hard phrTo attack someone either verbally or physically.
Come down on vbTo belittle, insult, to talk to severely, criticise harshly. 2. to assault. 3. to withdraw from a drug dependency and it's after effects.
Come from nBirthplace, origin
Come good vbOf things, to turn out well. 2. of people, to prove themselves, esp after an unpromising start. 3. to come up trumps.
Come home vbTo reach an end of an experience.
Come in for it phrTo face trouble. 2. to expect future difficulties.
Come off the grass phrTo stop telling lies. 2. stop exaggerating.
Come-on nA share, inducement. 2. seductive talk, "The Come-on." 3. sexual invitation, either through a look or words. 4. a dare. 5. a general exclamation of disbelief.
Come-on-streamphrStart, beginning, involvement, participation.
Come on strong to phrTo make one's presence and opinions felt --- used both positively and negatively (to come on too strong).
Come on to phrTo appear somewhat aggressively; to solicit. 2. to make sexual advances towards.
Come out vbTo declare oneself openly homosexual.
Come out vbTo abandon the respectable nine-to-five world for a more sophiscated and exciting lifestyle.
Come out of the woodwork phrTo emerge or appear, always of someone or something unpleasant. (the normal woodwork dweller being something unpleasant, such as bug or cockrooach. 2. to appear almost from now-where unexpectedly.
Come over vbTo experience a sudden disorientating feeling or experience; as in " come over queer."
Come over to phrTo win over, to persuade, get the better of.
Comer nAn ambitious, go-head person, the coming man, the up'n comer, the next-big-thing.
Come right out with phrTo speak openly, candidly, taactlessly.
Come the heavyphrTo pose as a member of a superior class to that which one actually belongs. 2. to take strong, asserted steps, physically or verbally, in a conflict or argument,
Come tophrto regain consciousness, to wake up, to become alert
Come throughphrTo succeed, win, accomplish. 2. to pay one's debt. 3. to act as desired, do what on must do. 4. to take over in an emergency; to carry out requirements.
Come to a sticky end phrTo meet great misfortune or a bad lot in life, esp. a violent death or a prison term, usu said of a person condemned.
Come to bed eyesnEyes that convey infinite, if not always delivered, sexual promise.
Come to grief phrTo fall into difficulties.
Come-to-soonnIllegitimate child: born before his parents had time to marry.
Come to stay phrTo become permanent or established.
Come-to-that phrNow that you have remember it.
Come undone vbTo find oneself in difficulties.
Come up vbTo turn out (well), etc.; to happen (often).
Come up lovely phrTo turn out well or successful, esp. when it was thought that a successful outcome was unlikely.
Come up smiling phrTo face a difficult circumstance without showing fear or complaining.
Come up weak phrTo disppoint, to fail to reach expectations (whether one's own or others).
Come up with vbTo provide, produce, procure, furnish.
CooknA person who prepares, manufactures or "cooks" at preparing illicit or illegal drugs.
Cook vbTo tamper with, to falsify, as in "cook the books." 2. to suffer from th heat. 3. to die in the electric chair. 4. to do something successfully, " to cook with gas or I'm cooking."
Cooked adjExhausted, finished, destroyed, in serious trouble.
Cooker nThat which settles a situation; a clincher, a finisher.
Cooking advWorking or acting with absolute commitment.
Cook one's goosephrTo defeat, undo, or ruin a person
Cook upphrTo devise a plan or arrange. 2. to tamper with; falsify. 3. to enjoy oneself; to hsve s good time.
Cool nTemper, poise, composure, attitude to life and the ability to deal with.
Cool adjInsolent, arrogant, impudent, cockly, self-possessed, sophisticated, fashionable, chic, with it.
Cool vbTo kill, murder, asassinate, "cool off". 2. to calm down; to calm someone or some situation down. 3. to deal with a problem. 4. to postpone, to put off. 5. to knock out. 6. to lounge around; hang out.
Cool cat nA smooth operator, a confident person. 2. a sophisticated, competent, unruffled, able person.
Cool deal excApproval, admiration.
Cool hand nA cool, calm, controlled and competent individual.
Cool-head nA calm, unflappable person.
Cooling adjRelaxing, calm, quiet.
Cool it vbTo calm down, often used as an imperative -- "cool it." 2. to stop, cease from action. 3. to die.
Cool off vbTo kill, murder. 2. too subdue by physical force.
Cool one's heelphrTo wait or to be kept waiting.
Cool out vbTo subdue physically. 2. to kill, murder. 3. to calm down, often as an imperative, to pacify another. 3.to take a rest from work often by lying in the shade. 4. to make something manageable.
Cool runnings nEverything is fine; all is going smoothly, everything is copasetic.
CoolthnCoolness, in contrast to warmth
Copperhead nAn unpleasant person, a mean piece of works.
Copper-heartedadj.Untrustworthy, deceitful. 2. a prison informer.
Corn nMoney, currency.
Corndog nSomeone who is socially inept or acts bizarrely. 2. Fig, one enjoys or suffers being socially inept.
Cornhusker nA farmer, peasant, one who strips husk from the ear of corn.
Corn-off-the-cob nBanality, simplicity, hackishness.
Corny adjVery and annoyingly out-dated, old fashioned or sentimental. 2. hackneyed, trite, inferior. 3. unsophisticated, rustic, simple. 4. naive, gullible, simple, gormless, such characteristics attributed to country folk living in corn-growing locations.
Cow nA woman, esp. an unattractive one. 2. a prostitute. 3. a woman in the company of a tramp.
Cow-handed adjAwkward, clumsy, unco-ordinated.
CrabnA cross person, a complainer. 2. an ill-soured person; hence, thus an unpopular person ( a crab-apple or crab arse.)
Crab vbTo spoil, upset, annoy, ruin, sour. 2. to find fault; criticise heavily. 3. to steal or "pinch." 4. to back down, run away, as in "crab off." 5. "to crab some's hopes."
Crabby adjNagging, cantankerous, ill-soured.
Crabwalk nThe perineum: the region of the body between the anus and the scrotum.
Crack n"The crack."—the vagina. 2. a prostitute. 3. very dry wood. 4. a narrow passage.
Crack adjPerfect; anything or anyone that approaches perfection. 2. a foppish or dandy. 3. of the social an sporting elite: excellent or "A" listing, classy.
Crack a smile phrTo laugh slightly. 2. laugh or smile with restraint
Crack-down nA harsh measure against someone or something by authority.
Cracked adjCrazy, stupid, foolish, unwise.
Cracked Ice nDiamonds.
Cracker nSmallest feasible amount of money. 2. poor, needy, penniless. 3. " He hasn't got cracker." 4. valuelss, worthless. 5. A beautiful looking woman; a crackling: " she a cracker"
Cracker-box nAn eccentric, oddball, queer-loon, madman, crazy person. 2. a crack-pot, cracky-cat.
Cracker-hand na competent, skilled, deft individual.
Crack hardy adjTo put up with discomfort. 2. to grin and bear it.
Crack-hunter nPenis.
Cracking adjVigorous, excellent, first-class.
Crackish adjWanton, promiscuous, used a generic.
Crack it vbTo lose one's temper. 2. to succeed; acieve something successfully. 3. to pursue sexually or seek to seduce a womwn; crack on.
Crackle nMoney, in the form of banknotes.
Crack on vbOf a man, to strike up a friendship with a woman in the hope of moving into a deeper relationship.
Crack one's ribs phrLaugh uproariously, crack up.
Crackpot nOne who is madman, a crazy, a lunatic, eccentric, odd-ball, quirkster, a mentally unstable.
Crack someone up phrTo make someone laugh.
Crack up nA Crack-up: anything consider hilariously funny. 2. an emotional or nervous breakdown.
Crack up vbTo suffer a mental or emotional breakdown.
Crackwise nOne who pretend a greater sophisication and knowledge that he or she actually possesses; a poseur.
Crackwise vbTo make a clever comment that impresses nobody. 2. to appear as a mere sophist; a poseur.
Craft nAny sort of transport, including a bicycle.
Cram nA crush of people, a throng, a crowd, a press, a mob, a teeming.
Crammer nThe stomach, craw, maw, gut.
Cramming nAn intensive learning aimed purely at passing necessary examinations.
Crane vbTo hestitate, baulk. 2. to crane one's neck: took around; to rubber-neck.
Crank nAn eccentric, oddball, a loon. 2. a bad-tempered or wayward person, one hard to please, grouch. 3. monomaniac, an obsessive, weirdo. 4. a craze, fad, monomania, obsession, eccentric notion, capriciac.
Crank nThe crank: the penis.
Crank up vbTo get started up a mechanical device, such as an engine or a car engine. 2. To prepare oneself. 3. to intensify, to do something more energetically or deliberately. 4. to turn up the volume of a radio. 5. an all-purpose word of moement --- crank up oneself; to co-operate or crank together. 6. to become "high" and over energetic on drugs.
Cranked adjMentally unbalanced, hyped-up, cocky, zooped by amphetamines.
Cranker nA doctor, a physician, leech, swabones; quack.
Cranking adjEnjoyable, exciting, exulting, eccentric.
Cranking it out phrTo be a hack writer; a pot-boiler, to penny dreadful, a sausage maker. 2. to write more for duty, keep, than enjoyment or pleasure.
Crank the shank vbTo masturbate
Crank out vbTo produce large volumes of work, energy, sound, vitality.
Crankpot nA mean, grouuchy, irritable, ill-tempered individual. 2. the skull, head.
Cranky adjEccentric, odd, queer, strange, capricious. 2. irritable, tetchy, ill-tempered.
Crank(y)-hatchnA lunatic asylum, a psychiatric institution.
Craw nThe stomach, maw, gut.
Craw adjAudacity, cheek, nerve
Crawsick nSuffering from a hangover.
Creep nAn unpleasant person, often with the possible implication of pecularity or criminality. 2. a sneak thief.
Creep vbTo rob stealthily, work as a sneak thief. 2. to meet clandestinely, usually that between two adulterous or cheating lovers. 3. to flirt, make sexual advances. 4. to go about one's business surreptitiously and quietly. 5. to sneak up on someone, to stalk some one malice to drive slowly in a car.
Creep away and die phrA cruel and painful dismissal and rejection.
Creeper nA toady, sycophant, one who curries favour. 2. a hack writer, pot-boiler, a penny-dreadful writer. 3. a sneak thief. 4. an adulterous or cheating lover.
Creepersn.Soft heeled shoes or sneakers, often worn by burglars. 2. the feet.
Creep-house nA brothel or low dive, esp. a rented boarding-house of ill-repute.
Creeping law nRobbery of homes in the suburbs by petty criminals.
Creep on vbTo cheat, esp. sexually. 2. to sneak up from behind with the attention of attacjking someone.
Creeps n"The Creeps."—the feeling of foreboding or dread. 2. worry, perturbation, ill-at-easeness.
Creepshow nA horror show or horror movie.
Crib nA dwelling house, a house or living quarters, apartment. 2. a cheap brothel; a crib-house, a low saloon. 3. a prison cell; a narrw room.
Crib nA translation of a classic or other work in a foreign language, for the illegitimate use by students. 2. a cribsheet.
Crib vbTo steal, take surreptitiously. 2. to with-hold, keep back, pinch or thieve a part of some money given or put asise for necesaries. 3. to cheat, take a copy of ( a passage, a piece of translation); to plagiarise.
Crib vbTo live one's daily uneventful life. 2. to live at home or stay in a place. 3. to sleep, kip, forty winks, nap.
Cribber nOne who cheats at exams or tests
Crib-biter nA complainer, grumbler,
Crib-house nA brothel, esp. an unsalubrious one.
Cribsheet nTranslation of a classic or other work in a foreign laanguage, for the illegitimate use by students.
Crinkle nPaper money, crinkler.
Crinkle-top nA person with unstraight or curly hair. 2. a frizzle top.
Cripple cock nBrewer's drop.
Crock nThe head. 2. silly talk, foolish belief, nonsense, weak excuse.
Crock nInjury or blow. 2. one who seems prone to injury and physical breakdown. 3. Useless, unpleasant event.
Crock vbTo break down physically; become injured, hurt, damaged, disabled. 2. a broken down old horse.
Crockful adjAnything unpleasant, disgusting, repellent.
Crockwright nA doctor, quack, sawbones, kranker, leech, sometimes a psychologist, psychiatrist, psycotherapist, shrink.
Cropsick adjSick and weary after a drinking bout; a hangover.
Cropper nA heavy fall.
Crotch nA woman seen purely as an extension of her sexuality.
Crow nA clergyman, a pastor, priest, minister.
Crow nAn unattractive old woman, esp. an "old crow." 2. a prostitute who does not charge penniless soldiers for her services.
Crowburgh nNickname for Adelaide, capital city of South Australia, based on nickname of Croweater: a name for South Australian and burg: town.
Croweater nA lazy knockabout who scrouges and scavenges and lives a subsistent existence. 2. a resident of South Australian.
Crowd nA group of people, a set, esp. pejoratively speaking: a "bad set." or a "rum lot."
Crowding advGetting close to a stated age: "crowding fifty."
Crowd the mourner phrTo intensify someone embarrassment; to add to someone's problems. 2. to act hastily, to act precipitiously.
Crow's feet nWrinkles around the eyes. 2. illegible writing.
Crow's nest nA look-out. 2. a small room or penthouse at the top of a building.
Crumb nA filthy, dirty, disgusting, worthless, objectionable or insignificant person. 2. a cruel, vicious person. 3. one's savings.
Crumb-hunting nHousework, house-cleaning. domestic duties.
Crumb in vbTo interfere, to butt in, esp to interfere in (and, possibly ruin) another confidence trickster's scam or scheme.
Crumbs nSmall sums of money. 2. loose change.
Crummy adjSecond-rate, inferior, stras.
Crutch nSee crotch.
Cunning mannA confidence trickster, who uses spurious knowledge from astrology.
Cunning as a shit-house rat phrVery cunning, deceptive person. 2. Shifty as a shit-house rat.
Cupboard nThe stomach.
Cupboardish adjMean with money, tight-fisted; quality of one who locks his money away in a cupboard.
Cupboard love nInsincere love; however earnestly proclaimed: such love is dissplayed rather than felt.
Cupboardy adjClaustrophobic, stuffyy, enclosed, cloistered.
Cup-to-low adjOne who remains silent until he has had, and needs a sufficient amount of strong drink to speak up.
Curse n"The Curse."—the menstrual period.

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