Associations to the word «Limp»
LIMP, verb. (intransitive) To happen; befall; chance.
LIMP, verb. (transitive) To come upon; meet.
LIMP, adjective. Flaccid; flabby, as flesh.
LIMP, adjective. Lacking stiffness; flimsy; as, a limp cravat.
LIMP, adjective. (of a penis) not erect
LIMP, adjective. (of a man) not having an erect penis
LIMP, adjective. Physically weak
LIMP, verb. (intransitive) To be inadequate or unsatisfactory.
LIMP, noun. A scraper of board or sheet-iron shaped like half the head of a small cask, used for scraping the ore off the sieve in the operation of hand-jigging.
LIMP, verb. (intransitive) To walk lamely, as if favouring one leg.
LIMP, verb. (intransitive) (figuratively) (of a vehicle) To travel with a malfunctioning system of propulsion
LIMP, verb. (poker slang) (intransitive) To call.
LIMP, noun. An irregular, jerky or awkward gait
LIMP, noun. A scraper for removing poor ore or refuse from the sieve
LIMP, noun. A code-word among Jacobites, standing for Louis XIV, James II, Queen Mary of Modena and the Prince of Wales.
LIMP DICK, noun. (idiomatic) (vulgar) A weak person.
LIMP DICKS, noun. Plural of limp dick
LIMP IN, verb. (poker) Before the flop, to call as opposed to raising.
LIMP RERAISE, noun. (poker slang) A reraise which was made by a player who previously called on the same betting round.
LIMP RERAISE, verb. (poker slang) To reraise after previously calling on the same betting round.
LIMP RERAISED, verb. Simple past tense and past participle of limp reraise
LIMP RERAISES, verb. Third-person singular simple present indicative form of limp reraise
LIMP RERAISING, verb. Present participle of limp reraise
LIMP, noun. The uneven manner of walking that results from an injured leg.
LIMP, verb. Walk impeded by some physical limitation or injury; "The old woman hobbles down to the store every day".
LIMP, verb. Proceed slowly or with difficulty; "the boat limped into the harbor".
LIMP, adjective. Not firm; "wilted lettuce".
LIMP, adjective. Lacking in strength or firmness or resilience; "gave a limp handshake"; "a limp gesture as if waving away all desire to know" G.K.Chesterton; "a slack grip".
Words - so innocent and powerless as they are, as standing in a dictionary, how potent for good and evil they become in the hands of one who knows how to combine them.