from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. The young of certain carnivorous animals, such as the bear, wolf, or lion.
- n. A youth, especially one who is inexperienced, awkward, or ill-mannered.
- n. A novice or learner, particularly in newspaper reporting.
- n. A Cub Scout.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. A young fox.
- n. The young of certain other animals, including the bear, wolf, lion and whale.
- v. To give birth to cubs
- v. To hunt fox cubs
- v. To shut up or confine.
- cashed up bogan.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. A young animal, esp. the young of the bear.
- n. Jocosely or in contempt, a boy or girl, esp. an awkward, rude, ill-mannered boy.
- n. A stall for cattle.
- n. A cupboard.
- v. To bring forth; -- said of animals, or in contempt, of persons.
- transitive v. To shut up or confine.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To bring forth, as a cub or cubs.
- Contemptuously, to bring forth young, as a woman.
- To shut up or confine.
- n. The young of certain quadrupeds, especially of the bear, fox, and wolf, also of the lion and tiger (more commonly whelp), and rarely of the dog and some others; a puppy; a whelp.
- n. A coarse or uncouth boy or girl: in contempt or reprobation.
- n. Hence An assistant to a physician or surgeon in a hospital.
- n. A lump; a heap; a confused mass.
- n. A stall for cattle; a crib.
- n. A chest; a bin.
- n. A cupboard.
- n. An abbreviation of cubic.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. an awkward and inexperienced youth
- v. give birth to cubs
- n. the young of certain carnivorous mammals such as the bear or wolf or lion
- n. a male child (a familiar term of address to a boy)
BLITZER: It gives a whole new meaning to the term cub reporter.
But this young journalist gives a whole new meaning to the term cub reporter.
This cub is the most popular panda in the world with a live webcam that monitors him in the zoo. 10 more pics after the jump.
` ` I'm what we call a cub reporter, '' laughed Carr.
The pride leave the zoo, after rescuing the cub from a hoard of baboons who were about to tear him apart, and travel the streets of Baghdad, looking in houses and palaces, searching for food.
At the tribe's camp, the cub is named, and he learns that his mother is actually “Eiche,” a semi-domesticated dog formerly belonging to the Indians and that with clubs the “man-animals” protect him from the other wolves.
Addendum: Rumor has it that the cub is going by Flocke, German for [snow] flake.
And now it's six seven minutes later than it was when I started this entry, and I suppose I oughta go make some tea and see if I can figure out what the cub is thinking.
We usually see the happy ending, the cub is reunited with his pride.
The four-and-a-half - month old panda cub from the National Zoo had his first photo-op this morning.
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