Associations to the word «Tucker»
TUCKER, verb. To tire out or exhaust a person or animal.
TUCKER, noun. (countable) One who or that which tucks.
TUCKER, noun. (uncountable) (colloquial) (Australia) (New Zealand) Food.
TUCKER, noun. (countable) Lace or a piece of cloth in the neckline of a dress.
TUCKER, noun. (obsolete) A fuller; one who fulls cloth.
TUCKER, proper noun. A south-western English occupational surname; equivalent to Fuller.
TUCKER, proper noun. A male given name, modern transferred use of the surname.
TUCKER BOX, noun. Alternative form of tuckerbox
TUCKER BOXES, noun. Plural of tucker box
TUCKER FUCKER, noun. (Australia) (slang) (disparaging) A cook, especially a second-rate one.
TUCKER FUCKER, noun. (Australia) (slang) A microwave oven.
TUCKER FUCKER, noun. (Australia) (slang) Tomato sauce.
TUCKER FUCKERS, noun. Plural of tucker fucker
TUCKER OUT, verb. (idiomatic) To exhaust; to tire out.
TUCKER TELEPHONE, noun. A torture device designed using parts from an old-fashioned crank telephone
TUCKER, noun. United States anarchist influential before World War I (1854-1939).
TUCKER, noun. United States vaudevillian (born in Russia) noted for her flamboyant performances (1884-1966).
TUCKER, noun. A sewer who tucks.
TUCKER, noun. A detachable yoke of linen or lace worn over the breast of a low-cut dress.
TUCKER, verb. Wear out completely; "This kind of work exhausts me"; "I'm beat"; "He was all washed up after the exam".
Every once in a while, you let a word or phrase out and you want to catch it and bring it back. You can't do that. It's gone, gone forever.