Based on the Random House Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2018.
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Fleshy breasts taunted him from low bikini tops, and fleshy thighs sloped from bikini bottoms.
Like him, they identified the Airbus A320 as an airplane extremely well fitted to low cost airline operations in Asia.
When they invade new territory, populations are low, and the queen has limited mate options.
One report has the AirAsia Airbus flying at a speed very close to what would trigger a low speed stall.
In low and soothing tones, the maiden inquired, “Where did we go, Paralus?”
“He attacked me like the low ruffian that he is,” pleaded Halbert, in extenuation.
I don’t see how she can be so taken up with that low fellow.
“Don’t come this way,” she called back, in quick, low tones of caution.
Had Mrs. Bines been above talking to low people, a catastrophe might have been averted.
- situated at a relatively short distance above the ground, sea level, the horizon, or other reference position: low cloud
- ( in combination ): low-lying
- involving or containing a relatively small amount of something: a low supply
- ( in combination ): low-pressure
- having little value or quality
- ( in combination ): low-grade
- (of numbers) small
- (of measurements) expressed in small numbers
- inferior in culture or status
- ( in combination ): low-class
© William Collins Sons “lying on the ground or in a deep place” (late 13c.), from Old Norse lagr “low,” or a similar Scandinavian source (cf. Swedish låg , Danish lav ), from Proto-Germanic *lega- “lying flat, low” (cf. Old Frisian lech , Middle Dutch lage , Dutch laag “low,” dialectal German läge “flat”), from PIE *legh- “to lie” (see lie (v.2)).
Old English hlowan “make a noise like a cow,” from Proto-Germanic *khlo- (cf. Middle Dutch loeyen , Dutch loeien , Old Low Franconian luon , Old High German hluojen ), from imitative PIE root *kele- (2) “to shout” (see claim (v.)).