Slang meaning of Puddin' Foot

Puddin' Foot means: An awkward horse.

What is the slang meaning/definition of Puddin' Foot ?

Puddin' Foot means: An awkward horse.

Slang definition of Puddin' Foot

Puddin' Foot means: An awkward horse.

More meanings / definitions of An awkward horse. or words, sentences containing An awkward horse.?

Awkward (a.): Wanting dexterity in the use of the hands, or of instruments; not dexterous; without skill; clumsy; wanting ease, grace, or effectiveness in movement; ungraceful; as, he was awkward at a trick; an awkward boy.

Gawky (superl.): Foolish and awkward; clumsy; clownish; as, gawky behavior. -- n. A fellow who is awkward from being overgrown, or from stupidity, a gawk.

Stalking-horse (n.): A horse, or a figure resembling a horse, behind which a hunter conceals himself from the game he is aiming to kill.

One-horse (a.): Drawn by one horse; having but a single horse; as, a one-horse carriage.

Thiller (n.): The horse which goes between the thills, or shafts, and supports them; also, the last horse in a team; -- called also thill horse.

Hack (n.): A horse, hackneyed or let out for common hire; also, a horse used in all kinds of work, or a saddle horse, as distinguished from hunting and carriage horses.

Horse power (): A machine worked by a horse, for driving other machinery; a horse motor.

Stoneroot (n.): A North American plant (Collinsonia Canadensis) having a very hard root; horse balm. See Horse balm, under Horse.

Horse (v. t.): To provide with a horse, or with horses; to mount on, or as on, a horse.

Horse (n.): A hoofed quadruped of the genus Equus; especially, the domestic horse (E. caballus), which was domesticated in Egypt and Asia at a very early period. It has six broad molars, on each side of each jaw, with six incisors, and two canine teeth, both above and below. The mares usually have the canine teeth rudimentary or wanting. The horse differs from the true asses, in having a long, flowing mane, and the tail bushy to the base. Unlike the asses it has callosities, or chestnuts, on all its legs. The horse excels in strength, speed, docility, courage, and nobleness of character, and is used for drawing, carrying, bearing a rider, and like purposes.

Horse (n.): A frame of timber, shaped like a horse, on which soldiers were made to ride for punishment.

Steed (n.): A horse, especially a spirited horse for state of war; -- used chiefly in poetry or stately prose.

Withers (prep.): The ridge between the shoulder bones of a horse, at the base of the neck. See Illust. of Horse.

Horse (v. t.): To place on the back of another, or on a wooden horse, etc., to be flogged; to subject to such punishment.

Sumpter (n.): An animal, especially a horse, that carries packs or burdens; a baggage horse.

Palfrey (n.): A saddle horse for the road, or for state occasions, as distinguished from a war horse.

Rocking-horse (n.): The figure of a horse, mounted upon rockers, for children to ride.

Caparison (v. t.): To cover with housings, as a horse; to harness or fit out with decorative trappings, as a horse.

Horse (n.): Mounted soldiery; cavalry; -- used without the plural termination; as, a regiment of horse; -- distinguished from foot.

Caparison (n.): An ornamental covering or housing for a horse; the harness or trappings of a horse, taken collectively, esp. when decorative.

Sweepstakes (sing. / pl.): The whole money or other things staked at a horse race, a given sum being put up for each horse, all of which goes to the winner, or is divided among several, as may be previously agreed.

Hippocampus (n.): A genus of lophobranch fishes of several species in which the head and neck have some resemblance to those of a horse; -- called also sea horse.

Countertime (n.): The resistance of a horse, that interrupts his cadence and the measure of his manege, occasioned by a bad horseman, or the bad temper of the horse.

Pastern (n.): The part of the foot of the horse, and allied animals, between the fetlock and the coffin joint. See Illust. of Horse.

Courser (n.): A swift or spirited horse; a racer or a war horse; a charger.

Aukward (a.): See Awkward.

Curry (v. t.): To dress the hair or coat of (a horse, ox, or the like) with a currycomb and brush; to comb, as a horse, in order to make clean.

Ride (v. i.): To support a rider, as a horse; to move under the saddle; as, a horse rides easy or hard, slow or fast.

Tunny (n.): Any one of several species of large oceanic fishes belonging to the Mackerel family, especially the common or great tunny (Orcynus / Albacora thynnus) native of the Mediterranean Sea and the Atlantic Ocean. It sometimes weighs a thousand pounds or more, and is extensively caught in the Mediterranean. On the American coast it is called horse mackerel. See Illust. of Horse mackerel, under Horse.

Montoir (n.): A stone used in mounting a horse; a horse block.

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Words, slangs, sentences and phrases similar to An awkward horse.

Meaning of Puddin' foot

Puddin' foot means: an awkward horse.

Meaning of Puddin' Foot

Puddin' Foot means: An awkward horse.

Meaning of HORSE MARINE

HORSE MARINE means: Horse marine is nautical slang for an awkward, lubbery person. The term originates from the th century joke of mounted soldiers being completely out of place on ship. In fact, during towards the end of the th century marines were occasionally used on horseback.

Meaning of AWKWARD SQUAD

AWKWARD SQUAD means: Awkward squad is British slang for people who are inexperienced, clumsy or insubordinate.

Meaning of Two handed horse or two-rein horse

Two handed horse or two-rein horse means: a horse that isn’t trained to neck rein; a horse that requires two hands to control.

Meaning of Dude horse

Dude horse means: a horse that is slow, easy, lazy, and plodding; not a good horse for an experienced rider.

Meaning of Dead Horse

Dead Horse means: (1) Dead Horse (Flogging a dead horse): The term "flogging a dead horse" alludes to the difficulty of getting any extra work from a crew during a celebration held by British crews when they had been at sea four weeks and had worked off their initial advance (often one month's pay). At the expiration of the first month of the voyage, it was at one time customary to hoist in the rigging a canvas effigy of a horse. (2)Seaman's term for the period of work on board ship for which he has been paid in advance when signing on.

Meaning of Hobbles

Hobbles means: a device that prevents or limits the motion of a horse by tethering one or more legs when no tie device, tree, or other object is available; allows horse to graze and move short and slow distances, but prevents horse from funning off too far.

Meaning of horse bite

horse bite means: Usually a male thing. Is a hard pinch on bare thighs (when in short pants); e.g. "Give in or I'll give you a horse bite". What distinguishes a horse bite from a regular pinch is that, rather than using the thumb and forefinger, the flesh is grasped between the palm of the hand and all of the fingers.

Meaning of Flogging a dead horse.

Flogging a dead horse. means: The term "flogging a dead horse" alludes to the difficulty of getting any extra work from a crew during a celebration held by British crews when they had been at sea four weeks and had worked off their initial advance that was often one month's pay. At the expiration of the first month of the voyage it was at one time customary to hoist in the rigging a canvas effigy of a horse.

Meaning of Broom-tail

Broom-tail means:   a negative term for an ill-behaved or ugly horse, often a horse that looks or acts like a mustang.

Meaning of horse

horse means: A large, strong man with a big appetite. Reilly is a horse; you had better fix him a big dinner.

Meaning of horse's ass

horse's ass means: A disgusting person. Horse feathers! You never dated Clara Bow!

Meaning of horse

horse means: A large, strong man with a big appetite. They caught him with a load of horse in the car.

Meaning of Snub

Snub means: to check a horse by means of a rope or line made fast to a fixed object, often to another trained horse.

Meaning of horse feathers

horse feathers means: Nonsense. I don't have time to horse around; let's get down to business.

Meaning of horse

horse means: To play with carelessly. I don't have time to horse around; let's get down to business.

Meaning of horse

horse means: To play with carelessly. Reilly is a horse; you had better fix him a big dinner.

Meaning of Cutting Horse

Cutting Horse means: A horse with the ability to cut cows out of a herd.

Meaning of horse's ass

horse's ass means: An interjection of disgust. That horse's ass never showed up, so we had to do it all.

Meaning of Awkward

Awkward means: Wanting dexterity in the use of the hands, or of instruments; not dexterous; without skill; clumsy; wanting ease, grace, or effectiveness in movement; ungraceful; as, he was awkward at a trick; an awkward boy.

Meaning of Gawky

Gawky means: Foolish and awkward; clumsy; clownish; as, gawky behavior. -- n. A fellow who is awkward from being overgrown, or from stupidity, a gawk.

Meaning of Stalking-horse

Stalking-horse means: A horse, or a figure resembling a horse, behind which a hunter conceals himself from the game he is aiming to kill.

Meaning of One-horse

One-horse means: Drawn by one horse; having but a single horse; as, a one-horse carriage.

Meaning of Thiller

Thiller means: The horse which goes between the thills, or shafts, and supports them; also, the last horse in a team; -- called also thill horse.

Meaning of Hack

Hack means: A horse, hackneyed or let out for common hire; also, a horse used in all kinds of work, or a saddle horse, as distinguished from hunting and carriage horses.

Meaning of Horse power

Horse power means: A machine worked by a horse, for driving other machinery; a horse motor.

Meaning of Stoneroot

Stoneroot means: A North American plant (Collinsonia Canadensis) having a very hard root; horse balm. See Horse balm, under Horse.

Meaning of Horse

Horse means: To provide with a horse, or with horses; to mount on, or as on, a horse.

Meaning of Horse

Horse means: A hoofed quadruped of the genus Equus; especially, the domestic horse (E. caballus), which was domesticated in Egypt and Asia at a very early period. It has six broad molars, on each side of each jaw, with six incisors, and two canine teeth, both above and below. The mares usually have the canine teeth rudimentary or wanting. The horse differs from the true asses, in having a long, flowing mane, and the tail bushy to the base. Unlike the asses it has callosities, or chestnuts, on all its legs. The horse excels in strength, speed, docility, courage, and nobleness of character, and is used for drawing, carrying, bearing a rider, and like purposes.

Meaning of Horse

Horse means: A frame of timber, shaped like a horse, on which soldiers were made to ride for punishment.

Meaning of Steed

Steed means: A horse, especially a spirited horse for state of war; -- used chiefly in poetry or stately prose.

Meaning of Withers

Withers means: The ridge between the shoulder bones of a horse, at the base of the neck. See Illust. of Horse.

Meaning of Horse

Horse means: To place on the back of another, or on a wooden horse, etc., to be flogged; to subject to such punishment.

Meaning of Sumpter

Sumpter means: An animal, especially a horse, that carries packs or burdens; a baggage horse.

Dictionary words and meanings

Meaning of Avidiously

Avidiously means: Eagerly; greedily.

Meaning of Flash

Flash means: To burst forth like a sudden flame; to break out violently; to rush hastily.

Meaning of Hobbism

Hobbism means: The philosophical system of Thomas Hobbes, an English materialist (1588-1679); esp., his political theory that the most perfect form of civil government is an absolute monarchy with despotic control over everything relating to law, morals, and religion.

Meaning of Semined

Semined means: Thickly covered or sown, as with seeds.

Meaning of Woolgrower

Woolgrower means: One who raises sheep for the production of wool.

Slang words and meanings

Meaning of blackhead

blackhead means: Pimple. His beard is coming out now and his blackheads are going away.

Meaning of scungee, scungy, scungies

scungee, scungy, scungies means: Dirty or badly worn and daggy underwear. Prob. originated as a tradename for a brand of 'sporting briefs'. Also has a 'surfie' context but this is probably because the underdaks are worn beneath board shorts. c.f. daggy, underdaks

Meaning of tayscaun

tayscaun means: a very small portion (a person would say:” would you give me a tayscaun of cake”)

Meaning of chill

chill means: Spend time with talking. Chill out, man; don't let them get you riled.

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