Слова на букву elec-flüg (6389) New Collegiate Dictionary
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Слова на букву elec-flüg (6389)

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flag rank
noun Date: 1894 the rank of a flag officer
flag stop
noun Date: 1941 a point at which a vehicle in public transportation stops only on prearrangement or signal
noun Date: 1894 1. one who is intensely and conspicuously patriotic 2. one who waves a flag in signaling 3. a song intended to rouse patriotic sentiment
noun Date: 1892 passionate appeal to patriotic or partisan sentiment ; chauvinism
noun Date: circa 1587 1. a person who scourges himself or herself as a public penance 2. a person who responds sexually to being beaten by or to beating another person • ...
noun see flagellant
adjective Date: circa 1889 of or relating to a flagellum
I. transitive verb (-lated; -lating) Etymology: Latin flagellatus, past participle of flagellare, from flagellum, diminutive of flagrum whip; perhaps akin to Old Norse blaka to ...
adjective see flagellate II, 1a
noun Date: 15th century the act or practice of flagellating; especially the practice of a flagellant
noun Etymology: flagellum + 1-in Date: 1955 a polymeric protein that is the chief constituent of bacterial flagella and that determines the specificity of the flagellum in ...
noun (plural flagella; also -lums) Etymology: New Latin, from Latin, whip, shoot of a plant Date: 1852 any of various elongated filiform appendages of plants or animals: as ...
I. noun Etymology: French, from Old French flajolet, from flajol flute, from Vulgar Latin *flabeolum, from Latin flare to blow — more at blow Date: 1659 a small fipple ...
biographical name James Montgomery 1877-1960 American illustrator
adjective Date: 1545 1. languid, weak 2. becoming progressively less ; dwindling • flaggingly adverb
adverb see flagging
adjective Etymology: Middle English flagicious, from Latin flagitiosus, from flagitium shameful thing Date: 14th century marked by scandalous crime or vice ; villainous • ...
adverb see flagitious
noun see flagitious
noun Date: 1832 a person who signals with a flag
noun Etymology: Middle English, from Middle French flascon, flacon bottle, from Late Latin flascon-, flasco — more at flask Date: 15th century 1. a. a large usually ...
noun Date: 1854 a pole on which to raise a flag
noun Date: circa 1615 flagrancy
noun Date: 1599 the quality or state of being flagrant
adjective Etymology: Latin flagrant-, flagrans, present participle of flagrare to burn — more at black Date: 1513 1. archaic fiery hot ; burning 2. conspicuously ...
flagrante delicto
adverb Date: 1826 in flagrante delicto
adverb see flagrant
noun Date: 1672 1. the ship that carries the commander of a fleet or subdivision of a fleet and flies the commander's flag 2. the finest, largest, or most important one of ...
biographical name Kirsten 1895-1962 Norwegian soprano
noun Date: circa 1613 a staff on which a flag is hoisted
geographical name city N central Arizona population 52,894
noun Date: 1926 a staff for a flag marking the location of the cup on a golf putting green
noun Date: 1730 flag V
I. noun Etymology: Middle English fleil, flail, partly from Old English *flegel (whence Old English fligel), from Late Latin flagellum flail, from Latin, whip & partly from ...
noun Etymology: French, literally, sense of smell, from Old French, odor, from flairier to give off an odor, from Late Latin flagrare, alteration of Latin fragrare Date: 1881 ...
also flack noun (plural flak; also flack) Etymology: German, from Fliegerabwehrkanonen, from Flieger flyer + Abwehr defense + Kanonen cannons Date: 1938 1. antiaircraft guns ...
flak jacket
noun Date: 1950 a jacket containing metal plates for protection against flak; broadly a bulletproof vest — called also flak vest
flak vest
noun see flak jacket
I. noun Etymology: Middle English; akin to Old English flacor flying (of arrows), Old Norse flakna to flake off, split Date: 14th century 1. a small loose mass or bit 2. ...
flake out
intransitive verb Etymology: probably from dialect flake to lie, bask Date: 1939 1. slang to fall asleep 2. slang to be overcome especially by exhaustion
flake tool
noun Date: circa 1947 a Stone-Age tool that is a flake of stone struck off from a larger piece — called also flake
adjective see flaky I
I. noun see flaky I II. noun see flaky II
I. adjective also flakey (flakier; -est) Date: 1580 1. consisting of flakes 2. tending to flake • flakiness noun II. adjective (flakier; -est) Etymology: 4flake ...
noun Etymology: probably imitative Date: 1819 a drumbeat of two strokes of which the first is a very quick grace note
I. adjective Etymology: French flambé, from past participle of flamber to flame, singe, from Old French, from flambe flame Date: 1914 dressed or served covered with flaming ...
noun (plural flambeaux or flambeaus) Etymology: French, from Middle French, from flambe flame Date: 1632 a flaming torch; broadly torch
Flamborough Head
geographical name promontory NE England on North Sea coast
noun Date: 1891 the quality or state of being flamboyant
noun Date: circa 1889 flamboyance
I. adjective Etymology: French, from present participle of flamboyer to flame, from Old French, from flambe Date: 1832 1. often capitalized characterized by waving curves ...
adverb see flamboyant I
I. noun Etymology: Middle English flaume, flaumbe, from Anglo-French flame (from Latin flamma) & flambe, flamble, from Latin flammula, diminutive of flamma flame; akin to Latin ...
flame cell
noun Date: 1888 a hollow cell that has a tuft of vibratile cilia and is part of some lower invertebrate excretory systems (as of a platyhelminthic worm)
flame out
intransitive verb Date: 1951 to fail spectacularly and especially prematurely
flame photometer
noun Date: 1945 a spectrophotometer in which a spray of metallic salts in solution is vaporized in a very hot flame and subjected to quantitative analysis by measuring the ...
flame photometric
adjective see flame photometer
flame photometry
noun see flame photometer
flame stitch
noun Date: 1936 a needlepoint stitch that produces a pattern resembling flames
flame tree
noun Date: 1860 any of several trees or shrubs with showy scarlet or yellow flowers: as a. a tree (Brachychiton acerifolium of the family Sterculiaceae) of southern ...
adjective Date: 1947 made or treated so as to resist burning
noun (plural flamens or flamines) Etymology: Middle English flamin, from Latin flamin-, flamen Date: 14th century a priest especially in ancient Rome
noun (plural -cos) Etymology: Spanish, from flamenco of the Gypsies, literally, Flemish, from Middle Dutch Vlaminc Fleming Date: 1896 1. a vigorous rhythmic dance style of ...
noun Date: 1950 1. the unintentional cessation of operation of a jet airplane engine 2. a sudden downfall, failure, or cessation 3. a person whose successful career ends ...
adjective Date: 1886 resistant to damage or burning on contact with flame • flameproof transitive verb • flameproofer noun
noun see flameproof
noun see flame II
noun Date: 1917 1. a device that expels from a nozzle a burning stream of liquid or semiliquid fuel under pressure 2. a pitcher who throws hard ; a fastball pitcher
adjective Date: 14th century 1. resembling or suggesting a flame in color, brilliance, or wavy outline 2. being on fire ; blazing 3. intense, passionate 4. — ...
adverb see flaming
noun (plural -gos; also -goes) Etymology: obsolete Spanish flamengo (now flamenco), literally, Fleming, German (conventionally thought of as ruddy-complexioned) Date: 1565 ...
biographical name Gaius died 217 B.C. Roman general & statesman
noun Date: 1646 ability to support combustion; especially a high capacity for combustion
adjective Etymology: Latin flammare to flame, set on fire, from flamma Date: 1813 capable of being easily ignited and of burning quickly • flammable noun
biographical name (Nicolas-) Camille 1842-1925 French astronomer & writer
noun Etymology: French, from Old French flaon, from Late Latin fladon-, flado flat cake, of Germanic origin; akin to Old High German flado flat cake Date: 1846 1. a. an ...
biographical name Edward Joseph 1886-1948 American (Irish-born) R.C. priest & founder of Boys Town
or French Flandre or Flemish Vlaanderen geographical name 1. medieval county along coast of what is now Belgium and adjacent parts of France & Netherlands capital Lille 2. ...
biographical name Pierre-Étienne 1889-1958 French politician; premier (1934-35)
geographical name see Flanders
also flâneur noun Etymology: French flâneur Date: 1854 an idle man-about-town
noun see flaneur
I. noun Etymology: perhaps alteration of flanch a curving charge on a heraldic shield Date: circa 1735 1. a rib or rim for strength, for guiding, or for attachment to another ...
I. noun Etymology: Middle English, from Old French flanc, of Germanic origin; akin to Old High German hlanca loin, flank — more at lank Date: before 12th century 1. a. ...
flank steak
noun Date: 1902 a pear-shaped muscle of the beef flank; also a steak cut from this muscle — see beef illustration
noun Etymology: Yiddish, plural of flank, literally, flank, ultimately from Old French flanc Date: 1950 beef flank cooked especially by boiling
noun Date: 1940 a football player stationed wide of the formation slightly behind the line of scrimmage as a pass receiver — called also flanker back
flanker back
noun see flanker
noun Etymology: Middle English flaunneol woolen cloth or garment Date: 1503 1. a. a soft twilled wool or worsted fabric with a loose texture and a slightly napped ...
noun Date: circa 1882 a lightweight cotton flannel
adjective see flannel
adjective Date: circa 1893 1. speaking indistinctly 2. speaking in a tricky or ingratiating way
I. noun Etymology: Middle English flappe Date: 14th century 1. a stroke with something broad ; slap 2. obsolete something broad and flat used for striking 3. something ...
noun Etymology: origin unknown Date: 1878 nonsense
noun Date: circa 1600 pancake
adjective Date: 1968 easily upset
noun Date: circa 1570 1. a. something used in flapping or striking b. one that flaps c. flipper 1 2. a young woman; specifically a young woman of the period of ...
adjective Date: 1858 flapping or tending to flap
I. noun Etymology: origin unknown Date: 1580 1. a. a fire or blaze of light used especially to signal, illuminate, or attract attention; also a device or composition used ...
noun Date: 1839 1. a sudden outburst or intensification 2. a sudden bursting (as of a smoldering fire) into flame or light 3. a sudden outburst of or increase in the ...
adjective Date: 1566 1. a. flaming or as if flaming brightly or unsteadily b. gaudy 2. opening or spreading outward • flaringly adverb
adverb see flaring
I. verb Etymology: Middle English flaschen, of imitative origin Date: 13th century intransitive verb 1. rush, dash — used of flowing water 2. to break forth in or like ...
flash back
intransitive verb Date: 1944 1. to focus one's mind on or vividly remember a past time or incident — usually used with to 2. to employ a flashback (as in a film) — ...
flash card
noun Date: 1923 a card bearing words, numbers, or pictures that is briefly displayed (as by a teacher to a class) usually as a learning aid
flash flood
noun Date: 1940 a local flood of great volume and short duration generally resulting from heavy rainfall in the immediate vicinity • flash flood verb
flash forward
intransitive verb see flash-forward
flash in the pan
Etymology: from the firing of the priming in the pan of a flintlock musket without discharging the piece Date: 1706 1. a sudden spasmodic effort that accomplishes nothing ...
flash memory
noun Date: 1983 a computer memory chip that retains its data even without a connection to a power source
flash point
noun Date: 1878 1. the lowest temperature at which vapors above a volatile combustible substance ignite in air when exposed to flame 2. a point at which someone or ...
noun Date: 1949 interruption of chronological sequence (as in a film or novel) by interjection of events of future occurrence; also an instance of flash-forward • flash ...
noun Date: 1903 1. a recession of flame to an unwanted position (as into a blowpipe) 2. a. interruption of chronological sequence (as in a film or literary work) by ...
noun Date: circa 1774 one or more boards projecting above the top of a dam to increase the depth of the water
noun Date: 1935 an electric bulb that can be used only once to produce a brief and very bright flash for taking photographs
noun Date: 1965 a cubical device incorporating four flashbulbs
noun Date: 1686 one that flashes: as a. a light (as a traffic signal or automobile light) that flashes to catch attention b. a device for automatically flashing a ...
noun Date: 1925 a device for producing a bright flash of light for photography
adverb see flashy
noun see flashy
noun Date: 1782 sheet metal used in waterproofing (as at roof valleys or hips or the angle between a chimney and a roof)
noun Date: 1890 a lamp for producing a brief but intense flash of light (as for taking photographs)
noun Date: 1886 1. a. a sudden bright artificial light used in taking photographic pictures b. a photograph taken by such a light 2. a small battery-operated portable ...
noun Date: 1892 1. an abnormal electrical discharge (as through the air to the ground from a high potential source or between two conducting portions of a structure) 2. the ...
noun Date: 1945 a gas discharge tube that produces very brief intense flashes of light and is used especially in photography
adjective (flashier; -est) Date: 1593 1. chiefly dialect lacking in substance or flavor ; insipid 2. momentarily dazzling 3. a. superficially attractive or impressive ...
noun Etymology: Middle French flasque powder flask, ultimately from Late Latin flascon-, flasco bottle, probably of Germanic origin; akin to Old High German flaska bottle Date: ...
I. adjective (flatter; flattest) Etymology: Middle English, from Old Norse flatr; akin to Old High German flaz flat, and probably to Greek platys broad — more at place Date: ...
flat out
adverb Date: 1932 1. in a blunt and direct manner ; openly 2. at top speed or peak performance 3. (usually flat-out) absolutely, downright — usually used as an ...
flat race
noun Date: 1848 a race (as for horses) on a level course without obstacles (as hurdles) — compare steeplechase • flat racing noun
flat racing
noun see flat race
flat tax
noun Date: 1952 proportional tax
flat-coated retriever
noun Date: 1929 any of an English breed of medium-sized sporting dogs that have a dense smooth black or liver-colored coat
also flat-earthist noun Date: 1926 a person who believes that the planet Earth is flat
noun see flat-earther
I. adjective Date: 1601 1. affected with flatfoot; broadly walking with a dragging or shambling gait 2. a. firm and well balanced on the feet b. free from ...
adverb see flat-footed I
noun see flat-footed I
intransitive verb Etymology: from an alleged incident in which a pedestrian's hat was crushed by a low-flying plane Date: 1940 to fly low in an airplane in a reckless manner ...
noun see flat-hat
adjective Date: 1906 1. being or going at maximum effort or speed 2. out-and-out, downright
adjective Date: 1977 relating to or being a thin flat video display (as for a portable computer)
noun Date: 1970 a method of playing a stringed instrument (as a guitar) with a plectrum held between the thumb and index finger
I. adjective Date: 1892 having a horizontal bed on which the work rests II. noun Date: 1944 a motortruck or trailer with a body in the form of a platform or shallow box
noun Date: 1653 a boat with a flat bottom and square ends used for transportation of bulky freight especially in shallow waters
noun Date: 1861 a railroad freight car without permanent raised sides, ends, or covering
noun Date: 1710 any of an order (Heterosomata) of marine typically bottom-dwelling bony fishes (as the halibuts, flounders, turbots, and soles) that as adults swim on one ...
noun (plural flatfeet) Date: 1860 1. a condition in which the arch of the instep is flattened so that the entire sole rests upon the ground 2. a foot affected with flatfoot ...
I. noun (plural Flatheads or Flathead) Date: 1709 1. a member of any of several North American Indian peoples that practiced head-flattening 2. an American Indian people of ...
flathead catfish
noun Date: 1945 a large yellowish catfish (Pylodictis olivaris) of the central and Gulf states of the United States with the sides and back heavily mottled with brown or black
noun Date: 1743 iron 2c
noun Date: 1735 1. a region in which the land is predominantly flat — usually used in plural 2. land that lacks significant variation in elevation • flatlander noun
noun see flatland
noun Date: 1925 British efficiency apartment
intransitive verb Date: 1980 1. a. to register on an electronic monitor as having no brain waves or heartbeat b. die 2. a. to be in a state of no progress or ...
noun see flatline
or flatlings adverb Date: 15th century dialect British with a flat side or edge
adverb see flatling
adverb see flat I
noun Date: 1955 chiefly British one of two or more persons sharing the same flat
noun see flat I
verb (flattened; flattening) Date: 1630 transitive verb to make flat: as a. to make level or smooth b. to knock down; also to defeat decisively c. to make dull ...
noun see flatten
I. verb Etymology: Middle English flateren, from Anglo-French flater to lap, flatter, of Germanic origin; akin to Old High German flaz flat Date: 13th century transitive verb ...
noun see flatter I
adverb see flatter I
noun (plural -teries) Date: 14th century 1. a. the act or practice of flattering b. (1) something that flatters (2) insincere or excessive praise 2. obsolete a ...
Flattery, Cape
geographical name cape NW Washington at entrance to Strait of Juan de Fuca
adjective see flat I
noun Date: 1940 something with a flat or flattened upper surface: as a. aircraft carrier b. a modified crew cut
noun Date: 1711 1. the quality or state of being flatulent 2. flatus expelled through the anus
noun Date: 1660 flatulence 1
adjective Etymology: Middle French, from Latin flatus act of blowing, wind, from flare to blow — more at blow Date: 1599 1. a. likely to cause gas b. marked by or ...
adverb see flatulent
noun Etymology: Latin, act of blowing, act of breaking wind Date: 1651 gas generated in the stomach or bowels
noun Date: 1851 relatively flat tableware; especially eating and serving utensils (as knives, forks, and spoons) — compare hollowware
adverb Date: 1692 flatwise
adverb Date: 1601 with the flat surface presented in some expressed or implied position
noun Date: 1925 laundry that can be finished mechanically and does not require hand ironing
noun Date: 1874 any of a phylum (Platyhelmainthes) of soft-bodied usually much flattened acoelomate worms (as the planarians, flukes, and tapeworms) — called also ...
biographical name Gustave 1821-1880 French novelist • Flaubertian adjective
adjective see Flaubert
verb Etymology: perhaps of Scandinavian origin; akin to Old Norse flana to rush around Date: 1566 intransitive verb 1. to display or obtrude oneself to public notice 2. ...
adverb see flaunt
adjective see flaunt
noun Etymology: American Spanish, literally, flute Date: 1976 a usually corn tortilla rolled tightly around a filling (as of meat) and deep-fried
noun Etymology: Italian flautista, from flauto flute, from Old Occitan flaut Date: 1860 flutist
noun Etymology: Latin flavus + International Scientific Vocabulary -ane + -one Date: 1949 any of various aromatic ketones that often occur in plants as glycosides and that ...
noun Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary, from Latin flavus yellow — more at blue Date: 1933 any of a class of yellow water-soluble nitrogenous pigments derived ...
flavin adenine dinucleotide
noun Date: 1954 a coenzyme C27H33N9O15P2 of some flavoproteins
flavin mononucleotide
noun Date: circa 1953 FMN
noun Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary, from Latin flavus Date: circa 1853 any of a series of yellow acridine dyes (as acriflavine) having antiseptic properties
Flavius Gratianus
biographical name see Gratian
noun Etymology: New Latin, from Latin flavus yellow + New Latin -i- + virus — more at virus Date: 1974 any of a family (Flaviviridae) of single-stranded RNA viruses that ...
noun Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary, from Latin flavus Date: 1897 a colorless crystalline aromatic ketone C15H10O2 found in the leaves, stems, and seed ...
noun Etymology: flavone + -oid Date: 1947 any of a group of oxygen-containing aromatic antioxidant compounds that includes many common pigments (as the anthocyanins and ...
noun Date: 1898 any of various hydroxy derivatives of flavone
noun Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary flavin + -o- + protein Date: 1934 a dehydrogenase that contains a flavin and often a metal and plays a major role in ...
I. noun Etymology: Middle English flavour, modification of Anglo-French flaur, flour, from Vulgar Latin *flator, alteration of Latin flatus breath, act of blowing — more at ...
adjective see flavor I
adjective see flavor I
adverb see flavor I
noun Date: 1845 flavor 2
noun Date: 1964 a specialist in the creation of artificial flavors
adjective see flavor I
adjective see flavor I
chiefly British variant of flavor
I. noun Etymology: of Scandinavian origin; akin to Norwegian flaga gust, squall Date: 1513 1. a sudden brief burst of wind; also a spell of stormy weather 2. obsolete an ...
adjective see flaw II
adjective see flaw II
adverb see flaw II
noun see flaw II
noun Usage: often attributive Etymology: Middle English, from Old English fleax; akin to Old High German flahs flax, Latin plectere to braid — more at ply Date: before 12th ...
adjective Date: 15th century 1. made of flax 2. resembling flax especially in pale soft strawy color
biographical name John 1755-1826 English sculptor
noun Date: 1562 the small seed of flax (especially Linum usitatissimum) used especially as a source of oil, as a demulcent and emollient, and as a dietary supplement — ...
adjective see flax
transitive verb Etymology: Middle English flen, from Old English flēan; akin to Old Norse flā to flay, Lithuanian plėšti to tear Date: before 12th century 1. to strip off ...
noun Etymology: Middle English fle, from Old English flēa; akin to Old High German flōh flea Date: before 12th century any of an order (Siphonaptera) of small wingless ...
flea beetle
noun Date: 1842 any of a subfamily (Alticinae, especially genera Alticia and Epitrix) of small chrysomelid beetles with legs adapted for leaping that feed on foliage and ...
flea collar
noun Date: 1953 a collar for animals (as dogs and cats) that contains insecticide for killing fleas
flea in one's ear
phrasal rebuke
flea market
noun Etymology: translation of French Marché aux puces, a market in Paris Date: 1922 a usually open-air market for secondhand articles and antiques
adjective Date: 1570 1. of a horse having a white or gray coat flecked with a darker color 2. bitten by or infested with fleas
noun Date: 1927 any of various offensive plays in football involving a combination of handoffs and forward or lateral passes
noun Date: 1839 an inferior hotel or rooming house
noun Date: 1548 any of various composite plants (especially of the genus Erigeron) that were once believed to drive away fleas
noun Date: 1570 1. the bite of a flea; also the red spot caused by such a bite 2. a trifling pain or annoyance
noun Date: 1902 any of several small jumping bugs that feed on cultivated plants
noun Date: 1937 British a dilapidated building usually housing a movie theater
noun Date: before 12th century any of three Old World plantains (especially Plantago psyllium) whose seeds are sometimes used as a mild laxative — compare psyllium
noun Etymology: French, literally, arrow, from Old French fleche, of Germanic origin; akin to Middle Dutch vlieke arrow, Old English flēogan to fly Date: 1848 spire; ...
noun Etymology: French, from diminutive of flèche arrow Date: 1915 a small dart-shaped projectile that is clustered in an explosive warhead, dropped as a missile from an ...
I. transitive verb Etymology: back-formation from flecked spotted, from Middle English; akin to Old High German flec spot, Old Norse flekkr Date: 14th century 1. streak, ...
verb (fledged; fledging) Etymology: fledge capable of flying, from Middle English flegge, from Old English -flycge; akin to Old High German flucki capable of flying, Old English ...
noun Date: 1830 1. a young bird just fledged 2. an immature or inexperienced person 3. one that is new
verb (fled; fleeing) Etymology: Middle English flen, from Old English flēon; akin to Old High German fliohan to flee Date: before 12th century intransitive verb 1. a. ...
I. noun Etymology: Middle English flees, from Old English flēos; akin to Middle High German vlius fleece and perhaps to Latin pluma feather, down Date: before 12th century 1. ...
adjective Date: 1580 1. covered with or as if with a fleece 2. of a textile having a soft nap
adjective (fleecier; -est) Date: 1590 covered with, made of, or resembling fleece
I. intransitive verb Etymology: Middle English fleryen, of Scandinavian origin; akin to Norwegian flire to giggle Date: 15th century to laugh or grimace in a coarse derisive ...
adverb see fleer I
I. verb Etymology: Middle English fleten, from Old English flēotan; akin to Old High German fliozzan to float, Old English flōwan to flow Date: before 12th century ...
fleet admiral
noun Date: 1942 an admiral of the highest rank in the navy whose insignia is five stars
Fleet Street
noun Etymology: Fleet Street, London, England, center of the London newspaper district Date: 1882 the London press • Fleet Streeter noun
Fleet Streeter
noun see Fleet Street
adjective Date: circa 1743 able to run fast
adjective Date: 1563 passing swiftly ; transitory Synonyms: see transient • fleetingly adverb • fleetingness noun
adverb see fleeting
noun see fleeting
adverb see fleet III
noun see fleet III
biographical name Charles died 1692 English general
noun Etymology: German, from flehmen (of animals) to curl the upper lip Date: 1976 a mammalian behavior (as of horses or cats) in which the animal inhales with the mouth open ...
adjective Etymology: Yiddish fleyshik, from Middle High German vleischic meaty, from vleisch flesh, meat, from Old High German fleisk Date: 1943 made of, prepared with, or ...
I. noun Etymology: Middle English, from Middle Dutch Vlaminc (akin to Middle Dutch Vlander Flanders) Date: 12th century a member of the Germanic people inhabiting northern ...
I. adjective Date: 14th century of, relating to, or characteristic of Flanders or the Flemings or their language II. noun Date: circa 1741 1. the Germanic language of the ...
Flemish giant
noun Date: 1898 any of a breed of very large solid-colored rabbits probably of Belgian origin
geographical name city & port N Germany on inlet of the Baltic near Danish border population 87,241
transitive verb (flensed; flensing) Etymology: Dutch flensen or Danish & Norwegian flense Date: 1820 to strip (as a whale) of blubber or skin
I. noun Etymology: Middle English, from Old English flǣsc; akin to Old High German fleisk flesh and perhaps to Old English flēan to flay — more at flay Date: before 12th ...
flesh and blood
noun Date: before 12th century 1. corporeal nature as composed of flesh and of blood 2. near kindred — used chiefly in the phrase one's own flesh and blood 3. substance, ...
flesh fly
noun Date: 14th century a dipteran fly whose maggots feed on flesh; especially any of a family (Sarcophagidae) of flies some of which cause myiasis
flesh wound
noun Date: 1655 an injury involving penetration of the body musculature without damage to bones or internal organs
noun Date: 1969 the act of greeting and shaking hands with people especially while campaigning for political office
adjective Date: 15th century having flesh especially of a specified kind — often used in combination

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