Associations to the word «Skirt»
Pictures for the word «Skirt»
SKIRT, noun. An article of clothing, usually worn by women and girls, that hangs from the waist and covers the lower part of the body.
SKIRT, noun. The part of a dress or robe that hangs below the waist.
SKIRT, noun. A loose edging to any part of a dress.
SKIRT, noun. A petticoat.
SKIRT, noun. (pejorative) (slang) A woman.
SKIRT, noun. (UK) (colloquial) Women collectively, in a sexual context.
SKIRT, noun. (UK) (colloquial) Sexual intercourse with a woman.
SKIRT, noun. Border; edge; margin; extreme part of anything.
SKIRT, noun. The diaphragm, or midriff, in animals.
SKIRT, verb. To be on or form the border of.
SKIRT, verb. To move around or along the border of; to avoid the center of.
SKIRT, verb. To cover with a skirt; to surround.
SKIRT AROUND, verb. To circumvent, to bypass, to go around in order to avoid
SKIRT CHASER, noun. (idiomatic) A man with amorous intentions who habitually seeks out female companionship.
SKIRT CHASERS, noun. Plural of skirt chaser
SKIRT FLASHING, noun. A formed metal counterflashing secured under a mechanical unit or skylight to cover and protect the upper edge of a base flashing and its associated fasteners.
SKIRT STEAK, noun. A long, flat cut of beef from the plate, prized for flavour rather than tenderness.
SKIRT, noun. Cloth covering that forms the part of a garment below the waist.
SKIRT, noun. A garment hanging from the waist; worn mainly by girls and women.
SKIRT, noun. (Fungi) a remnant of the partial veil that in mature mushrooms surrounds the stem like a collar.
SKIRT, noun. Informal terms for a (young) woman.
SKIRT, verb. Avoid or try to avoid fulfilling, answering, or performing (duties, questions, or issues); "He dodged the issue"; "she skirted the problem"; "They tend to evade their responsibilities"; "he evaded the questions skillfully".
SKIRT, verb. Pass around or about; move along the border; "The boat skirted the coast".
SKIRT, verb. Form the edge of.
SKIRT, verb. Extend on all sides of simultaneously; encircle; "The forest surrounds my property".
The chief virtue that language can have is clearness, and nothing detracts from it so much as the use of unfamiliar words.