from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- adv. Slang Of course; naturally.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adv. Naturally; of course.
- n. The rump of beef, especially the lower and back part of the rump.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. The rump of beef; esp., the lower and back part of the rump.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- A dialcetal form of notch.
- n. The buttocks or rump.
- n. In mining, a small hitch or dislocation, as of a coal seam.
- n. The junction of two rails where the rails are out of level or out of line.
- n. Same as nautch.
BDS is funded primarily from the permit revenues they bring in - natch, given the falling economy, they're not bringing near as much in right now.
Click for larger size so you can read all hims big talkings, which begin -- natch -- with "HELLO, I BIGFOOT."
My own argument in the strange fiction series, natch, is that it's more complex.
I wrote it in English, natch, and Professor Zurayk translated.
Actually, I hate using the word "natch" -- that was the first time I ever used it -- and I didn't enjoy it.
Hummer will build a smaller-than-H3 model for the 2010 model year, to be called natch the H4:
Anyway, paradigm's definition is so complicated and self-congratulatory that its usage is generally limited to the kind of people who use words like "ersatz" and "natch" - out loud anyway.
He's nominally Jewish and "progressive," natch '- and my reply:
**** Except for the wassail story and Caedmon's Hymn, which Bede quotes in English, natch.
I ask her, "is it special fabulous" and she says, "natch" and I say ring it up girl.
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