from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Having some specific type of cheek.
- v. Simple past tense and past participle of cheek.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. Having a cheek; -- used in composition.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Elizabeth Ann sat on her heels for a long time, watching the kitten lap the milk, and she was surprised, when she stood up, to see that Cousin Ann and Uncle Henry had come in, very red-cheeked from the cold air.
School House man had been "cheeked" by a filthy little outhouse swab.
Out in the street Pete "cheeked" Blue Smoke, and swung up quickly, expecting the pony to go to it, but Smoke merely turned his head and gazed at the livery with a sullen eye.
She still "cheeked" my uncle, I was pleased to find.
One "cheeked" him considerably in German, and I laughed.
"That I shall greatly prefer to her speaking -- as she did so extraordinarily, out of the blue, at Dedborough, upon my honour -- for the wonderful friends she picks up: the picture-man introduced by her (what was his name?) who regularly 'cheeked' me, as I suppose he'd call it, in my own house, and whom I hope, by the way, that under this roof she's not able to be quite so thick with!"
The fellow "cheeked" her again, told her she had a pretty face, "cheeked" her right and left.
He "cheeked" her; she tossed her head, and looked the other way.
But there are cases where youngsters "cheeked" the drug, hiding it in their mouths.
"cheeked" the Sixth, and the Sixth had snubbed the Fifth; but with the exception of Loman's assault on Oliver, which had not led to a fight, the war had been strictly one of words.
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