GNU Webster's 1913
- n. The act of attempting to make somebody believe something that is not true, done as a joke.
- n. as a joke: trying to make somebody believe something that is not true
“Here's a Los Angeles Times slideshow to mark the moment – although sadly there is not 1,000 photos in the photo gallery.3.24pm: Speaking of jokes – the Republican party has been non-stop leg-pulling over the last few days.”
“Yes, but it was a rather elegant and graceful bit of leg-pulling if one can in fact pull legs in such a manner.”
“Fortunately I don't work in an environment that reads The Bookseller online or I suspect I would have been in for a fair old bit of leg-pulling about this byline,”
“A basic mistake in approaching Donaghy's work would be to assume its emotional core was at odds with its frequent leg-pulling and cod-scholarly tangents.”
“Atkinson, who mounted a successful campaign in 2004 to water down legislation aimed at criminalising expressions of religious hatred, has returned to the fray to defend the art of gay leg-pulling.”
“When in fresh company, I would embark on little wanton problems of conduct, observing the impact of this or that approach on my hearers, treating fellow-men as so many targets for intellectual ingenuity: until I could hardly tell my own self where the leg-pulling began or ended.”
“Franklin told him that his “authority” was a leg-pulling article that Franklin himself had written in one of his newspapers years earlier.”
“You hush up your leg-pulling, you old coot," Penny said as she took the fruit from him and carefully wrapped it in a dampened paper towel, then put it in a small cooler with an ice pack.”
So Hard To Forget
“There was a little quiet leg-pulling but that was all.”
Favourite Dog Stories
“Their friendship had survived almost half a century of confiding, bantering, arguing, leg-pulling, rib-poking, and caring.”
The Cat Who Came To Breakfast
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