Слова на букву axio-buck (6389) New Collegiate Dictionary
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Слова на букву axio-buck (6389)

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bd
1. barrels per day 2. board 3. bound 4. boundary 5. bundle
BD
abbreviation 1. bachelor of divinity 2. bank draft 3. bills discounted 4. bomb disposal 5. brought down
bd ft
abbreviation board foot
bdellium
noun Etymology: Middle English, from Latin, from Greek bdellion Date: 14th century a gum resin similar to myrrh obtained from various trees (genus Commiphora) of the East ...
bdl
or bdle abbreviation bundle
bdle
abbreviation see bdl
bdrm
abbreviation bedroom
be
verb (past first & third singular was; second singular were; plural were; past subjunctive were; past part been; present part being; present first singular am; second singular ...
Be
symbol beryllium

abbreviation Baumé
BE
abbreviation 1. bachelor of education 2. bachelor of engineering 3. bill of exchange 4. Black English
be friends with
phrasal to have a friendship or friendly relationship with
be oneself
phrasal to conduct oneself in a usual or fitting manner
be-
prefix Etymology: Middle English, from Old English bi-, be-; akin to Old English bī by, near — more at by 1. on ; around ; over 2. to a great or greater degree ; ...
be-all and end-all
noun Date: 1605 1. prime cause ; essential element 2. totality 1
beach
I. noun Etymology: origin unknown Date: 1535 1. shore pebbles ; shingle 2. a. a shore of a body of water covered by sand, gravel, or larger rock fragments b. a ...
beach ball
noun Date: 1940 a large inflated ball for use at the beach
beach buggy
noun Date: 1943 dune buggy
beach flea
noun Date: 1843 sand flea 2
beach grass
noun Date: 1681 any of several tough strongly rooted grasses that grow on exposed sandy shores; especially any of a genus (Ammophila) of rhizomatous perennials widely planted ...
beach pea
noun Date: 1802 a wild pea (Lathyrus japonicus syn. L. maritimus) having tough roots and purple flowers that is found along sandy shores
beach plum
noun Date: 1784 a shrubby plum (Prunus maritima) having white flowers and growing chiefly along the northeastern coast of North America; also its edible usually dark purple ...
beach towel
noun Date: 1958 a very large usually brightly colored towel designed for use at the beach
beachboy
noun Date: 1938 a male beach attendant (as at a club or hotel)
beachcomb
verb see beachcomber
beachcomber
noun Date: 1840 1. a white man living as a drifter or loafer especially on the islands of the South Pacific 2. a person who searches along a shore (as for salable refuse or ...
beachfront
noun Date: 1921 a strip of land that fronts a beach
beachgoer
noun Date: 1954 a person who frequently goes to the beach
beachhead
noun Date: 1940 1. an area on a hostile shore occupied to secure further landing of troops and supplies 2. foothold
beachside
adjective Date: 1952 located at a beach
beachwear
noun Date: 1928 clothing for wear at a beach
beachy
adjective (beachier; -est) Date: 1597 1. covered with pebbles or shingle 2. characterized by beaches
Beachy Head
geographical name headland SE England on coast of East Sussex
beacon
I. noun Etymology: Middle English beken, from Old English bēacen sign; akin to Old High German bouhhan sign Date: 14th century 1. a signal fire commonly on a hill, tower, ...
Beaconsfield
biographical name Earl of — see Benjamin Disraeli
bead
I. noun Etymology: Middle English bede prayer, prayer bead, from Old English bed, gebed prayer; akin to Old English biddan to entreat, pray — more at bid Date: before 12th ...
beader
noun see bead II
beadily
adverb see beady
beading
noun Date: 1845 1. a beaded molding 2. material or a part or a piece consisting of a bead 3. an openwork trimming 4. beadwork
beadle
noun Etymology: Middle English bedel messenger, from Old English bydel; akin to Old High German butil bailiff, Old English bēodan to command — more at bid Date: 1581 a ...
beadroll
noun Etymology: from the reading in church of a list of names of persons for whom prayers are to be said Date: 1529 1. a list of names ; catalog 2. rosary
beadsman
noun Date: 13th century archaic one who prays for another
beadwork
noun Date: 1751 1. ornamental work in beads 2. joinery beading
beady
adjective (beadier; -est) Date: 1826 1. a. resembling beads b. small, round, and shiny with interest or greed 2. marked by bubbles or beads • beadily adverb
beagle
noun Etymology: Middle English begle Date: 15th century any of a breed of small short-legged smooth-coated often black, white, and tan hounds
beak
noun Etymology: Middle English bec, from Anglo-French, from Latin beccus, of Gaulish origin Date: 13th century 1. a. the bill of a bird; especially a strong short broad ...
beaked
adjective see beak
beaked whale
noun Date: 1755 any of a widely distributed family (Ziphiidae) of medium-sized toothed whales that have an elongated snout and a small dorsal fin
beaker
noun Etymology: Middle English biker, from Old Norse bikarr, probably from Old Saxon bikeri, from Medieval Latin bicarium Date: 14th century 1. a large drinking cup that has a ...
beaky
adjective see beak
beam
I. noun Etymology: Middle English beem, from Old English bēam tree, beam; akin to Old High German boum tree Date: before 12th century 1. a. a long piece of heavy often ...
beam sea
noun Date: 1861 a sea whose surface motion is approximately at a right angle to the course of a vessel
beam splitter
noun Date: 1935 a mirror or prism or a combination of the two that is used to divide a beam of radiation into two or more parts
beam-ends
noun plural Date: 1750 the ends of a ship's beams
beamish
adjective Date: 1870 beaming and bright with optimism, promise, or achievement • beamishly adverb
beamishly
adverb see beamish
beamy
adjective Date: 14th century 1. emitting beams of light ; radiant 2. broad in the beam
bean
I. noun Etymology: Middle English bene, from Old English bēan; akin to Old High German bōna bean Date: before 12th century 1. a. broad bean b. the seed of any of ...
bean counter
noun Date: 1975 a person involved in corporate or government financial decisions and especially one reluctant to spend money
bean curd
noun Date: circa 1885 tofu
bean sprouts
noun plural Date: 1921 the sprouts of bean seeds especially of the mung bean used as a vegetable
bean thread
noun Date: 1977 cellophane noodle
beanbag
noun Date: 1871 1. a cloth bag partially filled typically with dried beans and used as a toy 2. any of various pellet-filled bags used as furniture (as a chair) or household ...
beanball
noun Date: circa 1905 a pitch thrown at a batter's head
beanery
noun (plural -eries) Date: 1887 restaurant
beanie
noun Etymology: probably from 1bean (head) + -ie Date: 1904 a small round tight-fitting skullcap
beano
I. noun (plural beanos) Etymology: alteration of beanfeast festive occasion Date: 1891 British a noisy festive celebration II. noun (plural beanos) Etymology: by ...
beanpole
noun Date: 1798 1. a pole up which bean vines may climb 2. a tall thin person
Bear
geographical name river 350 miles (563 kilometers) N Utah, SW Wyoming, & SE Idaho flowing to Great Salt Lake
bear
I. noun (plural bears) Usage: often attributive Etymology: Middle English bere, from Old English bera; akin to Old English brūn brown — more at brown Date: before 12th ...
bear a hand
phrasal to join in and help out
bear arms
phrasal 1. to carry or possess arms 2. to serve as a soldier
bear claw
noun Date: 1936 a filled pastry that is cut and fanned to resemble a bear's foot
bear down
verb Date: 14th century transitive verb overcome, overwhelm intransitive verb to exert full strength and concentrated attention
bear down on
phrasal 1. emphasize 2. to weigh heavily on ; burden
bear fruit
phrasal to come to satisfying fruition, production, or development
bear grass
noun Date: 1750 any of several plants (genera Yucca, Nolina, or Xerophyllum) of the lily or agave families chiefly of the southern and western United States with foliage ...
bear hug
noun Date: 1921 a rough tight embrace
bear in mind
phrasal to think of especially as a warning ; remember
bear market
noun Etymology: 1bear (one that sells in expectation of a price decline) Date: 1892 a market in which securities or commodities are persistently declining in value — compare ...
Bear Mountain
geographical name mountain 1305 feet (398 meters) SE New York on the Hudson
bear out
transitive verb Date: 15th century confirm, substantiate
bear up
verb Date: 1606 transitive verb support, encourage intransitive verb to summon up courage, resolution, or strength
bear with
phrasal to be indulgent, patient, or forbearing with
bear-hug
transitive verb Date: 1927 to embrace in a bear hug
bearability
noun see bearable
bearable
adjective Date: circa 1550 capable of being borne • bearability noun • bearably adverb
bearably
adverb see bearable
bearbaiting
noun Date: 14th century the practice of setting dogs on a chained bear
bearberry
noun Date: 1625 a trailing evergreen plant (Arctostaphylos uva-ursi) of the heath family with astringent foliage and red berries
Beard
I. biographical name Charles Austin 1874-1948 & his wife Mary 1876-1958 née Ritter American historians II. biographical name Daniel Carter 1850-1941 American painter, ...
beard
I. noun Etymology: Middle English berd, from Old English beard; akin to Old High German bart beard, Latin barba Date: before 12th century 1. the hair that grows on a man's ...
bearded
adjective see beard I
bearded collie
noun Date: 1880 any of a breed of large herding dogs of Scottish origin that have a long rough coat and drooping ears
bearded iris
noun Date: 1923 any of numerous wild or cultivated irises with a growth of short hairs on each fall
bearded seal
noun Date: 1853 a large arctic hair seal (Erignathus barbatus) with a tuft of long whiskers on each side of the muzzle
beardedness
noun see beard I
beardless
adjective see beard I
Beardmore
geographical name glacier Antarctica descending to Ross Ice Shelf at about 170°E
Beardsley
biographical name Aubrey Vincent 1872-1898 English illustrator • Beardsleyesque adjective
Beardsleyesque
adjective see Beardsley
beardtongue
noun Date: 1821 penstemon
bearer
noun Date: 13th century one that bears: as a. porter 1 b. a plant yielding fruit c. pallbearer d. one holding a check, draft, bond, or other order for payment ...
bearing
noun Date: 13th century 1. the manner in which one bears or comports oneself 2. a. the act, power, or time of bringing forth offspring or fruit b. a product of bearing ...
bearing rein
noun Date: 1794 checkrein 1
bearish
adjective Date: 1744 1. resembling a bear in build or in roughness, gruffness, or surliness 2. a. marked by, tending to cause, or fearful of falling prices (as in a ...
bearishly
adverb see bearish
bearishness
noun see bearish
bearlike
adjective see bear I
Béarn
geographical name region & former province SW France in Pyrenees SW of Gascony capital Pau
béarnaise sauce
noun Etymology: French béarnaise, feminine of béarnais of Béarn, France Date: 1877 a sauce of egg yolks and butter flavored with shallots, wine, vinegar, and seasonings
bearskin
noun Date: 1752 an article made of the skin of a bear; especially a military hat made of the skin of a bear
Beas
or Bias geographical name river about 300 miles (483 kilometers) N India in the Punjab
beast
noun Etymology: Middle English beste, from Anglo-French, from Latin bestia Date: 13th century 1. a. a four-footed mammal as distinguished from a human being, a lower ...
beast epic
noun Date: 1873 a poem with epic conventions in which animals speak and act like human beings
beast fable
noun Date: 1865 a usually didactic prose or verse fable in which animals speak and act like human beings
beast of burden
Date: 1740 an animal employed to carry heavy loads or to perform other heavy work (as pulling a plow)
beastie
noun Date: 1765 beast, animal, critter
beastings
variant of beestings
beastliness
noun see beastly I
beastly
I. adjective (beastlier; -est) Date: 13th century 1. bestial 1 2. abominable, disagreeable • beastliness noun II. adverb Date: 1865 very
beat
I. verb (beat; beaten or beat; beating) Etymology: Middle English beten, from Old English bēatan; akin to Old High German bōzan to beat Date: before 12th century transitive ...
beat a retreat
phrasal to leave in haste
beat about the bush
or beat around the bush phrasal to fail or refuse to come to the point in discourse
beat around the bush
phrasal see beat about the bush
beat it
phrasal 1. to hurry away ; scram 2. hurry, rush
beat off
verb Date: 15th century transitive verb repel intransitive verb usually vulgar masturbate — used of a male
beat one's brains out
phrasal to try intently to resolve something difficult by thinking
beat out
transitive verb Date: 1606 1. to make or perform by or as if by beating 2. to mark or accompany by beating 3. to turn (a routine ground ball or a bunt) into a hit in ...
beat the bushes
phrasal to search thoroughly through all possible areas
beat the drum
phrasal to proclaim as meritorious or significant ; publicize vigorously
beat the pants off
phrasal to defeat or surpass overwhelmingly
beat the rap
phrasal to escape or evade the penalties connected with an accusation or charge
beat up on
phrasal to attack physically or verbally
beat-up
adjective Date: 1939 dilapidated, shabby
beatable
adjective see beat I
beaten
adjective Date: 13th century 1. hammered into a desired shape 2. much trodden and worn smooth; also familiar 3. being in a state of exhaustion ; exhausted
beaten biscuit
noun Date: 1876 a biscuit whose dough is lightened by beating and folding
beater
noun Date: 14th century 1. one that beats: as a. eggbeater b. a rotary blade attached to an electric mixer c. drumstick 1 2. one who strikes bushes or other cover to ...
beatific
adjective Etymology: Latin beatificus making happy, from beatus happy, from past participle of beare to bless; perhaps akin to Latin bonus good — more at bounty Date: 1649 1. ...
beatific vision
noun Date: 1639 the direct knowledge of God enjoyed by the blessed in heaven
beatifically
adverb see beatific
beatification
noun see beatify
beatify
transitive verb (-fied; -fying) Etymology: Middle French beatifier, from Late Latin beatificare, from Latin beatus + facere to make — more at do Date: 1535 1. to make ...
beating
noun Date: 13th century 1. an act of striking with repeated blows so as to injure or damage; also the injury or damage thus inflicted 2. pulsation 3. defeat, setback
beating reed
noun Date: 1879 a reed in a musical instrument that vibrates against the edges of an air opening (as in a clarinet or organ pipe) to which it is attached — compare free reed
beatitude
noun Etymology: Latin beatitudo, from beatus Date: 15th century 1. a. a state of utmost bliss b. — used as a title for a primate especially of an Eastern church 2. ...
beatless
adjective see beat II
beatnik
noun Etymology: 3beat + -nik Date: 1958 a person who participated in a social movement of the 1950s and early 1960s which stressed artistic self-expression and the rejection ...
Beatrice
noun Etymology: Italian Date: 1642 a Florentine woman idealized in Dante's Vita Nuova and Divina Commedia
Beatrix
biographical name 1938- queen of the Netherlands (1980- )
Beattie
biographical name James 1735-1803 Scottish poet
beau
noun (plural beaux or beaus) Etymology: French, from beau beautiful, from Latin bellus pretty Date: 1683 1. dandy 1 2. boyfriend 2
Beau Brummell
noun Etymology: nickname of G. B. Brummell Date: 1846 dandy 1
beau geste
noun (plural beaux gestes or beau gestes) Etymology: French, literally, beautiful gesture Date: 1900 1. a graceful or magnanimous gesture 2. an ingratiating conciliatory ...
beau ideal
noun (plural beau ideals) Etymology: French beau idéal ideal beauty Date: 1809 the perfect type or model
beau monde
noun (plural beau mondes or beaux mondes) Etymology: French, literally, fine world Date: 1673 the world of high society and fashion
beaucoup
adjective Etymology: French Date: 1918 slang great in quantity or amount ; many, much
Beaufort
I. biographical name Sir Francis 1774-1857 British admiral II. biographical name Henry circa 1374-1447 English cardinal & statesman
Beaufort scale
noun Etymology: Sir Francis Beaufort Date: 1858 a scale in which the force of the wind is indicated by numbers from 0 to 12
Beaufort Sea
geographical name sea comprising the part of the Arctic Ocean NE of Alaska & NW of Canada
Beauharnais, de
biographical name French family including: Vicomte Alexandre 1760-1794 general; his wife Joséphine 1763-1814 later the 1st wife of Napoleon I; their son Eugène 1781-1824 ...
Beaujolais
noun (plural Beaujolais) Etymology: French, from Beaujolais, region of eastern France Date: 1852 a light fruity red burgundy wine made from the Gamay grape
Beaujolais nouveau
noun Etymology: French, literally, new Beaujolais Date: 1972 a Beaujolais wine that is released shortly after a grape harvest and is sold for immediate consumption
Beaumarchais
biographical name Pierre-Augustin Caron de 1732-1799 French dramatist & businessman
Beaumaris
geographical name town NW Wales in Gwynedd on E Anglesey Island on Beaumaris Bay population 2088
Beaumont
I. biographical name Francis 1584-1616 English dramatist II. biographical name William 1785-1853 American surgeon III. geographical name city & port SE Texas on the Neches ...
Beaune
geographical name commune E France SSW of Dijon population 22,171
Beauport
geographical name city Canada in S Quebec population 72,813
Beauregard
biographical name Pierre Gustave Toutant 1818-1893 American Confederate general
Beausoleil
geographical name commune SE France N of Monaco
beaut
I. noun Date: 1896 beauty 4 II. adjective Date: 1918 Australian & New Zealand excellent 2
beauteous
adjective Etymology: Middle English, from beaute Date: 15th century beautiful • beauteously adverb • beauteousness noun
beauteously
adverb see beauteous
beauteousness
noun see beauteous
beautician
noun Etymology: beauty + -ician Date: 1924 cosmetologist
beautification
noun see beautify
beautifier
noun see beautify
beautiful
adjective Date: 15th century 1. having qualities of beauty ; exciting aesthetic pleasure 2. generally pleasing ; excellent • beautifully adverb • beautifulness noun ...
beautiful people
noun plural Usage: often capitalized B&P Date: 1964 wealthy or famous people whose lifestyle is usually expensive and well-publicized
beautifully
adverb see beautiful
beautifulness
noun see beautiful
beautify
verb (-fied; -fying) Date: 1526 transitive verb to make beautiful or add beauty to ; embellish intransitive verb to grow beautiful Synonyms: see adorn • ...
beauty
noun (plural beauties) Etymology: Middle English beaute, bealte, from Anglo-French, from bel, beau beautiful, from Latin bellus pretty; akin to Latin bonus good — more at ...
beauty bush
noun Date: 1926 a Chinese shrub (Kolkwitzia amabilis) of the honeysuckle family with pinkish flowers and bristly fruit
beauty contest
noun Date: 1899 1. an assemblage of girls or women at which judges select the most beautiful — called also beauty pageant 2. a presidential primary election in which the ...
beauty pageant
noun see beauty contest
beauty parlor
noun see beauty shop
beauty part
noun Date: 1951 the most desirable or beneficial aspect of something
beauty queen
noun Date: 1922 a beautiful and glamorous woman or girl; specifically a winner of a beauty contest
beauty salon
noun see beauty shop
beauty shop
noun Date: 1901 an establishment or department where hairdressing, facials, and manicures are done — called also beauty parlor, beauty salon
beauty spot
noun Date: 1657 1. patch I,2 2. nevus
beautyberry
noun Date: 1923 any of a genus (Callicarpa) of deciduous shrubs and trees of the vervain family that bear dense clusters of small usually purple berries and are often ...
Beauvais
geographical name commune N France NNW of Paris population 56,278
Beauvoir, de
biographical name Simone 1908-1986 French author
beaux arts
I. noun plural Etymology: French beaux-arts Date: 1814 fine arts II. adjective Usage: often capitalized B&A Etymology: French École des Beaux-Arts School of Fine Arts, in ...
beaux yeux
foreign term Etymology: French beautiful eyes ; beauty of face
Beaver
geographical name 1. river 280 miles (451 kilometers) NW Oklahoma forming upper course of the North Canadian 2. river 305 miles (491 kilometers) Canada in Alberta & ...
beaver
I. noun (plural beavers) Etymology: Middle English bever, from Old English beofor; akin to Old High German bibar beaver, and probably to Old English brūn brown — more at ...
beaverboard
noun Etymology: from Beaver Board, a trademark Date: 1909 a fiberboard used for partitions and ceilings
Beaverbrook
biographical name 1st Baron 1879-1964 William Maxwell Aitken British (Canadian-born) newspaper publisher
Beavercreek
geographical name city SW Ohio E of Dayton population 37,984
Beaverhead Mountains
geographical name mountains on Idaho-Montana boundary; SE part of Bitterroot Range of the Rockies — see Garfield Mountain
beavertail
noun Date: circa 1941 a low-growing prickly pear cactus (Opuntia basilaris) of the southwestern United States and northern Mexico having large usually pink or red flowers
Beaverton
geographical name city NW Oregon W of Portland population 76,129
Bebel
biographical name August 1840-1913 German Social Democrat leader & writer
bebop
noun Etymology: imitative Date: 1944 bop III,1 • bebopper noun
bebopper
noun see bebop
BEC
abbreviation Bureau of Employees' Compensation
becalm
transitive verb Date: 1582 1. a. to keep motionless by lack of wind b. to stop the progress of 2. to make calm ; soothe
because
conjunction Etymology: Middle English because that, because, from by cause that Date: 14th century 1. for the reason that ; since 2. the fact that ; that
because of
preposition Date: 14th century by reason of ; on account of
béchamel
noun Etymology: French sauce béchamelle, from Louis de Béchamel died 1703 French courtier Date: 1796 a rich white sauce
bechance
verb Date: 1527 archaic befall
Béchar
or formerly Colomb-Béchar geographical name commune NW Algeria SSE of Oran population 107,311
bêche-de-mer
noun Etymology: French, alteration of biche de mer, from Portuguese bicho do mar, literally, sea worm Date: 1783 1. plural bêche-de-mer or bêches-de-mer trepang 2. ...
Bechuana
adjective or noun see Bechuanaland
Bechuanaland
geographical name 1. region S Africa N of Orange River & including Kalahari Desert & Okavango Swamps 2. — see Botswana 3. (or British Bechuanaland) former British colony ...
beck
I. noun Etymology: Middle English bek, from Old Norse bekkr; akin to Old English bæc brook, Old High German bah, Lithuanian bėgti to flee — more at phobia Date: 14th ...
Beckenham
geographical name former urban district SE England in Kent, now part of Bromley
Becker
biographical name Gary Stanley 1930- American economist
Becker muscular dystrophy
noun Etymology: Peter Emil Becker b1908 German geneticist Date: 1974 a less severe form of Duchenne muscular dystrophy marked by later onset and slower progression of the ...
Becker's muscular dystrophy
noun see Becker muscular dystrophy
becket
noun Etymology: origin unknown Date: circa 1769 a device for holding something in place: as a. a grommet or a loop of rope with a knot at one end to catch in an eye at the ...
Becket
biographical name Saint Thomas circa 1118-1170 Thomas à Becket archbishop of Canterbury (1162-70)
Beckett
biographical name Samuel 1906-1989 Irish author in France • Beckettian adjective
Beckettian
adjective see Beckett
Beckford
biographical name William 1760-1844 English author
beckon
verb (beckoned; beckoning) Etymology: Middle English beknen, from Old English bīecnan, from bēacen sign — more at beacon Date: before 12th century intransitive verb 1. ...
becloud
transitive verb Date: 1598 1. to obscure with or as if with a cloud 2. to prevent clear perception or realization of ; muddle
become
verb (became; -come; -coming) Etymology: Middle English, to come to, become, from Old English becuman, from be- + cuman to come Date: before 12th century intransitive verb 1. ...
become of
phrasal to happen to
becoming
adjective Date: 15th century suitable, fitting; especially attractively suitable • becomingly adverb
becomingly
adverb see becoming
Becquerel
biographical name family of French physicists including: Antoine-César 1788-1878; his son Alexandre-Edmond 1820-1891; the latter's son Antoine-Henri 1852-1908
BEd
abbreviation bachelor of education
bed
I. noun Etymology: Middle English, from Old English bedd; akin to Old High German betti bed, Latin fodere to dig Date: before 12th century 1. a. a piece of furniture on or ...
bed check
noun Date: 1927 a night inspection to check the presence of persons (as soldiers) required by regulations to be in bed or in quarters
bed molding
noun Date: 1703 the molding of a cornice below the corona and above the frieze; also a molding below a deep projection
bed of roses
Date: 1648 a place or situation of agreeable ease
bed rest
noun Date: 1944 confinement of a sick person to bed
bed table
noun Date: 1811 1. an adjustable table used (as for eating or writing) by a person in bed 2. a small table beside a bed
bed warmer
noun Date: 1839 a covered pan containing hot coals used to warm a bed
bed wetter
noun see bed-wetting
bed-and-breakfast
noun Date: 1966 an establishment (as an inn) offering lodging and breakfast
bed-hop
intransitive verb Date: 1978 sleep around
bed-sitter
noun Etymology: bed-sitting room + -er (as in fresher freshman, rugger rugby) Date: 1927 British a one-room apartment serving as both bedroom and sitting room — called also ...
bed-sitting-room
noun see bed-sitter
bed-wetting
noun Date: 1890 enuresis especially when occurring in bed during sleep • bed wetter noun
Beda
biographical name see Bede
bedabble
transitive verb Date: 1590 archaic to wet or soil by dabbling
bedaub
transitive verb Date: 1558 1. to daub over ; besmear 2. to ornament with vulgar excess
bedazzle
transitive verb Date: 1596 1. to confuse by a strong light ; dazzle 2. to impress forcefully ; enchant • bedazzlement noun
bedazzlement
noun see bedazzle
bedbug
noun Date: 1808 a wingless bloodsucking hemipterous bug (Cimex lectularius) sometimes infesting houses and especially beds and feeding on human blood
bedchamber
noun Date: 14th century bedroom
bedclothes
noun plural Date: 14th century the covering (as sheets and blankets) used on a bed
bedcover
also bedcovering noun Date: circa 1656 1. bedspread 2. bedclothes — usually used in plural
bedcovering
noun see bedcover
bedded
adjective Date: 1773 having a bed or beds of a specified kind or number — used in combination
bedder
noun Date: 1862 1. a bedding plant 2. a person who makes up beds
bedding
I. noun Etymology: Middle English, from Old English, from bedd Date: before 12th century 1. bedclothes 2. a bottom layer ; foundation 3. material to provide a bed for ...
Beddoes
biographical name Thomas Lovell 1803-1849 English writer
Bede
or Baeda or Beda biographical name Saint circa 672-735 the Venerable Bede Anglo-Saxon scholar, historian, & theologian

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