Associations to the word «Fresh»
FRESH, adjective. Newly produced or obtained.
FRESH, adjective. Not cooked, dried, frozen, or spoiled.
FRESH, adjective. (of plant material) Still green and not dried.
FRESH, adjective. Refreshing or cool.
FRESH, adjective. (of water) Without salt; not saline.
FRESH, adjective. Rested; not tired or fatigued.
FRESH, adjective. In a raw or untried state; uncultured; unpracticed.
FRESH, adjective. Youthful; florid
FRESH, adverb. Recently; just recently; most recently
FRESH, noun. A rush of water, along a river or onto the land; a flood.
FRESH, noun. A stream or spring of fresh water.
FRESH, noun. The mingling of fresh water with salt in rivers or bays, as by means of a flood of fresh water flowing toward or into the sea.
FRESH, adjective. Rude, cheeky, or inappropriate; presumptuous; disrespectful; forward.
FRESH, adjective. Sexually aggressive or forward; prone to caress too eagerly; overly flirtatious.
FRESH AIR, noun. The natural, clean air from outside, as opposed to the relatively stuffy air inside.
FRESH AS A DAISY, adjective. (simile) (of someone's appearance) Very fresh; well-rested.
FRESH AS A ROSE, adjective. (simile) Extremely fresh.
FRESH COUNTRY EGGS, noun. Used other than as an idiom: see fresh, country, eggs.
FRESH COUNTRY EGGS, noun. A common way to describe ordinary chicken eggs on a breakfast menu, especially in expensive restaurants and hotels.
FRESH LEGS, noun. (sports) (idiomatic) A substitute who has yet to play in the match, and therefore has more energy than those already on the field.
FRESH MEAT, noun. (idiomatic) A person or group of people who arouse one's interest, either as a new target for deception, humiliation or ridicule, or as a potential love interest or one night stand.
FRESH MEAT, noun. (informal) Any newcomer.
FRESH OFF THE BOAT, adjective. (idiomatic) (usually derogatory) Newly arrived from a foreign place, especially as an immigrant who is still unfamiliar with the customs and language of his or her new environment.
FRESH OUT OF, adjective. (idiomatic) of someone who has recently left one stage of life to begin another.
FRESH OUT OF, adjective. (idiomatic) having completely exhausted one's supply of (a commodity).
FRESH PURSUIT, noun. (legal) Synonym of hot pursuit.
FRESH START, noun. (idiomatic) A new beginning, without prejudices.
FRESH WATER, noun. Water with a very low content of dissolved salt, as opposed to brackish water or salt water.
FRESH, adverb. Very recently; "they are newly married"; "newly raised objections"; "a newly arranged hairdo"; "grass new washed by the rain"; "a freshly cleaned floor"; "we are fresh out of tomatoes".
FRESH, adjective. Recently made, produced, or harvested; "fresh bread"; "a fresh scent"; "fresh lettuce".
FRESH, adjective. (of a cycle) beginning or occurring again; "a fresh start"; "fresh ideas".
FRESH, adjective. Imparting vitality and energy; "the bracing mountain air".
FRESH, adjective. Original and of a kind not seen before; "the computer produced a completely novel proof of a well-known theorem".
FRESH, adjective. Not canned or otherwise preserved; "fresh vegetables".
FRESH, adjective. Not containing or composed of salt water; "fresh water".
FRESH, adjective. Having recently calved and therefore able to give milk; "the cow is fresh".
FRESH, adjective. With restored energy.
FRESH, adjective. Not soured or preserved; "sweet milk".
FRESH, adjective. Free from impurities; "clean water"; "fresh air".
FRESH, adjective. Not yet used or soiled; "a fresh shirt"; "a fresh sheet of paper"; "an unused envelope".
FRESH, adjective. Improperly forward or bold; "don't be fresh with me"; "impertinent of a child to lecture a grownup"; "an impudent boy given to insulting strangers"; "Don't get wise with me!".
The short words are best, and the old words are the best of all.