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Browse Alphabetically: A

Browse results for 'A' (10 of 827)

attimatize (verb) : to adjust to a new time zone

I've only been in the country 2 days and I've already attimatized.

Submitted by: Nick Gibson from Australia on Jun. 28, 2008 05:13


attitudey (other) : disrespect

Jenna had a major case of attitudey.

Submitted by: Anonymous on Nov. 08, 2005 20:20


attitudinal (adjective) : (1) Having or displaying a negative attitude. (2) Irritable, confrontational, argumentative.

"Attitudinal customers make any customer service representative's day bad."

Submitted by: Purple Siege from Georgia Us on Aug. 15, 2006 12:14


attitudious (adjective) : Having an additude; having a demeanor of a perhaps sneaky attitude

My pet hen has been attitudious, and can sometimes "scheme" up ways to escape to the garden.

Submitted by: Jamie on May. 19, 2006 11:40


attitudy (adjective) : acting like you have attitude.

Don't be all attitudy with me.

Submitted by: Kit-Kat from Colorado on Jul. 19, 2007 13:25


attornify (verb) : to render into official legal language

Submitted by: Robert Bragaw from Arizona on Sep. 15, 2009 11:48


attornity (noun) : The amount of time an innovative project takes to complete once the attorneys get involved

It will be an attornity before we get this new, improved widget into stores.

Submitted by: Annieb1158 from Michigan on Aug. 07, 2007 16:40


audacinerve (noun) : the state of being bold beyond bold; audacity beyond audacity, nerve beyond nerve

She had the audacinerve to go and buy a hat just like mine!!

Submitted by: Pat Carmichael Kinnebrew from Georgia Us on May. 01, 2007 11:25


audialize (verb) : to imagine the sound of something

Submitted by: Richard Sayage from New York on Jun. 23, 2009 17:23


audiate

(verb) : to hear a musical pitch in your head before singing or playing it

You must audiate in order to play in tune.

Submitted by: Corwin Sheffield from New Jersey on Dec. 03, 2015 09:27


(verb) : to imagine the sound of music

One must be able to audiate the song "Happy Birthday" in order to sing it in tune and with appropriate rhythm and phrasing. —Edwin E. Gordon, Learning Sequences in Music, 1975

Submitted by: Eric Rasmussen from Maryland on Jul. 17, 2014 18:09