Associations to the word «Stuffed»
STUFF, noun. Miscellaneous items; things; (with possessive) personal effects.
STUFF, noun. The tangible substance that goes into the makeup of a physical object.
STUFF, noun. A material for making clothing; any woven textile, but especially a woollen fabric.
STUFF, noun. Abstract substance or character.
STUFF, noun. (informal) Used as placeholder, usually for material of unknown type or name.
STUFF, noun. (slang) (informal) Substitution for trivial details.
STUFF, noun. (slang) Narcotic drugs, especially heroin.
STUFF, noun. (obsolete) (uncountable) Furniture; goods; domestic vessels or utensils.
STUFF, noun. (obsolete) A medicine or mixture; a potion.
STUFF, noun. (obsolete) Refuse or worthless matter; hence, also, foolish or irrational language; nonsense; trash.
STUFF, noun. (nautical) A melted mass of turpentine, tallow, etc., with which the masts, sides, and bottom of a ship are smeared for lubrication.
STUFF, noun. Paper stock ground ready for use. When partly ground, it is called half stuff.
STUFF, verb. (transitive) To fill by crowding something into; to cram with something; to load to excess.
STUFF, verb. (transitive) To fill a space with (something) in a compressed manner.
STUFF, verb. (transitive) (used in the passive) To sate.
STUFF, verb. (transitive) (British) (Australia) (New Zealand) To be broken.
STUFF, verb. (transitive) (vulgar) (British) (Australia) (New Zealand) To sexually penetrate.
STUFF, verb. (transitive) To be cut off in a race by having one's projected and committed racing line (trajectory) disturbed by an abrupt manoeuvre by a competitor.
STUFF, verb. To preserve a dead bird or animal by filling its skin.
STUFF, verb. (transitive) To obstruct, as any of the organs; to affect with some obstruction in the organs of sense or respiration.
STUFF, verb. (transitive) To form or fashion by packing with the necessary material.
STUFF, verb. (transitive) (dated) To crowd with facts; to cram the mind of; sometimes, to crowd or fill with false or idle tales or fancies.
STUFF, verb. (transitive) (computing) To compress (a file or files) in the StuffIt format, to be unstuffed later.
STUFF A SOCK IN IT, verb. Alternative form of put a sock in it
STUFF AND NONSENSE, noun. (idiomatic) rubbish, foolishness, poppycock
STUFF IT, interjection. (idiomatic) An expression of indifference or nonchalance.
STUFF ONE'S FACE, verb. (idiomatic) (informal) To eat excessively.
STUFF THE BALLOT BOX, verb. (idiomatic) (politics) To commit fraud in an election by depositing extra or otherwise illegitimate ballots into the container holding voters' ballots, in an attempt to predetermine the outcome.
STUFF UP, verb. (idiomatic) To ruin
STUFF UP, verb. (UK) (Australian) To make a big mistake
STUFF UP, verb. Cause to be blocked
STUFF, noun. The tangible substance that goes into the makeup of a physical object; "coal is a hard black material"; "wheat is the stuff they use to make bread".
STUFF, noun. Miscellaneous unspecified objects; "the trunk was full of stuff".
STUFF, noun. Informal terms for personal possessions; "did you take all your clobber?".
STUFF, noun. Senseless talk; "don't give me that stuff".
STUFF, noun. Unspecified qualities required to do or be something; "the stuff of heros"; "you don't have the stuff to be a United States Marine".
STUFF, noun. Information in some unspecified form; "it was stuff I had heard before"; "there's good stuff in that book".
STUFF, noun. A critically important or characteristic component; "suspense is the very stuff of narrative".
STUFF, verb. Cram into a cavity; "The child stuffed candy into his pockets".
STUFF, verb. Press or force; "Stuff money into an envelope"; "She thrust the letter into his hand".
STUFF, verb. Obstruct; "My nose is all stuffed"; "Her arteries are blocked".
STUFF, verb. Overeat or eat immodestly; make a pig of oneself; "She stuffed herself at the dinner"; "The kids binged on ice cream".
STUFF, verb. Treat with grease, fill, and prepare for mounting; "stuff a bearskin".
STUFF, verb. Fill tightly with a material; "stuff a pillow with feathers".
STUFF, verb. Fill with a stuffing while cooking; "Have you stuffed the turkey yet?".
The chief virtue that language can have is clearness, and nothing detracts from it so much as the use of unfamiliar words.