American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- n. An auction in which an item is initially offered at a high price that is progressively lowered until a bid is made and the item sold.
“Among the drool-inducing items that will be won by lucky Cameron fans:”
“Jenny from the block is wearing an amazingly fabulous, drool-inducing dress by Zuhair Murad for the Costume Institute Gala.”
“Men in the audience watching all this went wild over the muscle car, and such persons will be happy to know that in this week's premiere episode, not only is the Trans Am back, but it winds up in a garage full of other drool-inducing vintage cars, and a Mustang gets shot to hell.”
“Those drool-inducing pictures of nachos are killing me!”
“Margo Lanagan posts about Sideshow: Ten Original Tales of Freaks, Illusionists, and Other Matters Odd and Magical, a forthcoming, drool-inducing anthology edited by Deborah Noyes I'd read anything edited or written by Deborah Noyes, actually, but this just sounds too good.”
“SciFi Scanner points us to the drool-inducing Flickr cover gallery of Ron Turner covers.”
“Kyle Supley's Flickr stream contains a drool-inducing set of classic mid-century gadgets and furnishings, including this 1950s teal lamp with an alarm clock set into the phone-dial and a cigarette lighter hidden in the handset.”
“Your drool-inducing descriptions made me want to pick up the needles and some yummy yarn and knit away.”
“For Clinton, it seemed Obama's drool-inducing spell over media was finally weakening, giving her emasculated campaign the chance to renew its early potency, hence avoiding withdrawal from the race.”
“Drinkability: the punch up-front makes it hard to commit to a whole 22 oz be prepared to split this 2 to 4 people; but given Perkuno's Hammer, the thought of this aging for 3 or 5 years is drool-inducing”
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