Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. A place full of mud; a spot where there is mud of considerable depth; a depression where water and mud stand, as in a road.
- n. In steam-engines, an orifice with steamtight covering in the bottom of a boiler, through which the sediment is removed. Also mudvalve.
- n. A salt-water lagoon in which whales are captured.
- n. A soft spot in granite due to decomposition.
- n. A hole full of mud, especially one in a road
- n. A hole near the bottom of a steam boiler, through which the sediment is withdrawn.
GNU Webster's 1913
- n. A hole, or hollow place, containing mud, as in a road.
- n. (Steam Boilers) A hole near the bottom, through which the sediment is withdrawn.
- mud + hole (Wiktionary)
“Look, the night after these kids died, he's down at the mudhole, which is the Mustang Club.”
“Above this was another deposit of "mudhole" material which had thoroughly dried out, checked and cracked in all directions so that it formed angular masses of various sizes, and had then become wet again so that it was now soft and sticky.”
“And restored the pond, which was just a mudhole then.”
“He was a big man who would cheerfully stomp a mudhole in your ass or shoot you if you broke the law.”
“I elected him to try to drag this country out of the mudhole GW Bush left it stuck in.”
“In rural villages, children walk an average of 3.5 miles every day to fetch water from a smelly mudhole.”
“I yearn for you as a crab craves the wet sand, a wildebeest the vast savannah, a toad every mudhole and mossy shelf.”
“I much prefer the summer season when we are planning where we are going to troll for tuna or set up to shark in the mudhole and beyond.”
“Her ad is a lie, and she clearly plans to try to pull Barack down into her mudhole.”
“Yes, we all can tell that the differences between Clinton and Obama were minute but Hillary tried to make a mountain out of a mudhole; she also tried to make him out to be a punk.”
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