Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Lazy; slothful.
- n. An idle, lazy fellow; a lubber.
- To be idle, indolent, or unemployed; lie or loll about lazily.
GNU Webster's 1913
- adj. obsolete Lazy; slothful.
- n. obsolete A lazy fellow; a lubber.
- v. obsolete To be idle or unemployed.
- From Middle English *lusk, from Old Norse lǫskr ("weak, idle"), from Proto-Germanic *laskwaz, *latskwaz (“sluggish, dull, lazy”), from Proto-Indo-European *lēid- (“to let, subside”). Cognate with Middle Dutch lasch ("flabby, loose"), Middle Low German lasch, las ("tired, dull"). See lash. (Wiktionary)
“Rudy, I think peter lusk is already dating calling you out. maybe you can double douche down with them …”
“I’m with JJ, the lusk is in the fact that the Irish managed to survive the English occupation.”
“Lusk Falls not anywhere near the Lusk Caves as lusk would have it, is also amazing at this time of year.”
“What art thou but a lusk and a turner of broaches and a ladle-washer?”
“Mit syn er, at 3F har ret, fordi alt der er camoufleret for borgerne er lusk og fusk.”
“… … …. we could double date with peter lusk and kathy.”
“zone_info": "huffpost. new-york/blog; featured-posts = 1; new-york = 1; nickname = rufus-lusk; entry_id = 241830; driving = 1; tourism = 1; upstate-new-york = 1",”
“HPConfig. blog_id = 0; var ads_page_type = 'bpage'; var zone_info = "huffpost. new-york/blog; featured-posts = 1; new-york = 1; nickname = rufus-lusk; entry_id = 241830; driving = 1; tourism = 1; upstate-new-york = 1"; if (top!”
These user-created lists contain the word ‘lusk’.
Words and phrases from Urquhart and Motteaux's matchless translation of Rabelais' "Gargantua and Pantagruel" (available here).
Make bold with suggestions down in the comment box.
Selections from Mrs. Byrne's Dictionary of Unusual, Obscure and Preposterous Words by Josefa Heifetz Byrne (University Books, 1974). Definitions in the comments when not available elsewhere.
Looking for tweets for lusk.