American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- v. To remove hair from (the body).
Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To strip of hair; remove the hair from.
- v. To remove hair from the body.
GNU Webster's 1913
- v. To strip of hair; to husk.
- v. remove body hair
- Latin dēpilāre, dēpilāt- : dē-, de- + pilāre, to deprive of hair (from pilus, hair). (American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition)
“True, but even men these days are feeling compelled to depilate in an effort to look more Taylor Lautner than Robin Williams.”
“Do you depilate with the same creme you use for your beard?”
“I wondered who would dress my hair and depilate me tomorrow: what should I wear?”
“You could shave or depilate the hair, pull the teeth, get the implant out and he might eventually come to look something like he did before, but the hair and teeth are the easy part; balancing the hormones would take weeks or months.”
“Imagine not having to tweeze, wax, depilate or shave as often as you do.”
“Athenians used to depilate, you know, while the Spartans grew long hair which they combed before going into before battle.”
“We get up the next morning, polish our teeth, depilate, deodorize, take a last lick at some scruff on our shoes, and head on out to our gigantic SUVs, talking on our cell phones the whole time.”
“Now I need to remember and make special effort to depilate, so it rarely happens.”
“Run and fetch coals and let's depilate her in proper style, to teach her not to speak ill of her sex.”
“And because I have uttered what I thought right in favour of Euripides, do you want to depilate me for my trouble?”
These user-created lists contain the word ‘depilate’.
you name the setting
I've tuned mine to be gentler and kinder
following suit is not mandatory but would be appreciated
States of ment.
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