from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- v. Chiefly British Variant of mooch.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To skulk; sneak; move slowly and stupidly. See miche.
- To live a sort of semi-vagabond life, without a fixed place of abode, selling water-cresses and other wild produce. See moucher.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Miss Briskett left the room, in blissful ignorance of what "mouch" might mean, and much too dignified to inquire, but by the time that ten o'clock had struck, she had learnt to connect the expression with all that was irritating and presumptuous.
Thus major storms have a mouch larger impact when they hit the land.
I didn't bring a digital camera, but fortunately for me, some of my new buddies here did, so I plan to mouch off them for a sprinkling of shots.
I've added a few photo links from a couple of my friends to the right... thanks Cynth and Peter for letting me mouch off your digital photos.
"I like you verra mouch," said Mrs. Massanet, when Richard had finished,
Sometimes it is only to carry a jar of beer up to the men in the field, and to mouch a good armful of fresh-cut clover for provender from the swathe.
If helping me with this problem is too mouch trouble, please email me at
There is not mouch new here so prepare for some more lines of code: tag creates a new text label element.
The really crunchy dry cookies that break in half with a snap, that crunch in your mouch with satisfying resistance, that taste like childhood - those.
Most likely the only thing that will come out of this is an android that has the capacity to do not mouch more than run out for coffee and even then he’ll get the order wrong.
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