from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. having needed care and attention. Opposite of
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. having needed care and attention
Sorry, no etymologies found.
McMahon dismissed Blumenthal's charge Monday night that WWE "market (s) sex and violence," contending that viewers understand that it's a "soap opera" and that wrestlers are "well cared-for."
Already bearing the brunt of welfare changes at a time of financial hardship, with worse to come as local authorities implement this year's savage cuts, the disabled and the cared-for are facing an uncertain future.
Aimed at giving carers a break and the cared-for confidence, it has been a lifeline for the Baileys and others like them.
I see a lot of clinical depression in carers and cared-for alike.
But Becky Lomax's excellent and poignant film is as much about the carers as the cared-for.
"He was a very cared-for member of the community," Ms. Godin said.
She was well cared-for in a non-medical way, and she had frequent phone conversations with her practitioner.
Meanwhile her husband is free to work as long and as hard as he wants and then come home to a cared-for house, and a loving child.
Meanwhile her husband is free to work as long and as hard as he wants and then come home to a cared-for house and a loving child.
The engine has a smooth, cared-for sound, unusual in cabs.
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