- n. Plural form of bedmate.
“It was a world whose captains and kings called their bedmates “prizes” and traded them like bric-a-brac.”
“Last year Total bid on a piece of Venezuela's Orinoco tar sands--losing out to state-owned PetroChina, which has even less compunction about its petro bedmates.”
“A decade later, Isherwood calculated that his bedmates and casual lays numbered "somewhere in the four hundreds", but in 1952 he met his archetypal American Boy, Don Bachardy.”
“Corporate lobbyists attest with their every breath that big government and big business are bedmates in a bountiful venture that impoverishes the rest of us.”
“She purports to be in love with Charlie, but in this world no one is to be trusted, bedmates included.”
“Haley Barbour and our little Klansman are ideological bedmates.”
“For all the beefy bravado that Rock Hudson projects on-screen, Pillow Talk dissolves into a farce when you know the likes of his true bedmates.”
“Given the fact that nothing is too gross for this group, which is kinda why we love them, it's no surprise that God, vomit-inducing bedmates and raging halitosis all came in to play.”
“The difference for an author is that when you are writing for a market other than your blood kin or bedmates, you have to consider the vast difference in tastes and preferences.”
“Even if my bedmates become more comfortable discussing their underpants, will it always be inappropriate to ask the president about his?”
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