- adj. in perfect condition or order
“He was a-okay enough in my book that, on the day he snapped my underwear while I was on shift, I was willing to write it off as playfulness, and believed him when he said that he had just seen a tag and tugged on it, because he thought it belonged to my shirt, not my panties.”
“We're also progressive, and don't think that various non-traditional family permutations are poisoning society. 70% of Millenials favor gay marriage, 94% are fine with or a fan of interracial marriage, 77% think pre-marital cohabitation is a-okay, 65% have no problem with gay couples raising children, and 73% think the world is the same or better when mothers of young children work outside the home.”
“We're a-okay with missing you because you're writing.”
“Then, when she doesn't find it (surprise?), she insists that everything will be a-okay.”
“I will pretend that we didn't miss our flight and pretend that everything is a-okay!”
“With the midterm elections just over two weeks away, it seems like a good time to review exactly what things the GOP is a-okay with: Emailing bestiality porn?”
“These are the folks that'll tell/lie to you that the government wants to kill your granny; but are a-okay when the insurance companies condemn folks everyday to die.”
“And he -- Rubio, that is -- has been at it again, telling a Florida blogger the other day that an Israeli pre-emptive strike against Iran would be a-okay with him:”
“There isn't much chance of finding a new way forward if the person you are talking to is convinced that, despite all evidence to the contrary -- what Bishop and Green call "the ruins of the discredited old capitalism" -- the status quo is a-okay, and all we need to do is let the market right itself.”
“I should note here that all of this was said at a time when Republicans controlled the White House and Congress, so big government and dangerously over-the-top violations of constitutional rights and civil liberties were a-okay with the far-right.”
These user-created lists contain the word ‘a-okay’.
Phrases, words, ideas that are associated with one or two letters in the English language.
This is *NOT* a place for acronyms or abbreviations, despite the temptation. While phrases ...
words or expressions which, when used with and in the sense of "it's _____" or "it's a _____" mean simply good. Or better :-)
Looking for tweets for a-okay.