American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- n. The fleshy hindquarters of an animal.
- n. A cut of beef or veal from the rump.
- n. The buttocks.
- n. The part of a bird's back nearest the tail.
- n. The last or inferior part.
- n. A legislature having only a small part of its original membership and therefore being unrepresentative or lacking in authority.
Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. The tail-end of an animal; the hinder parts; the backside or buttocks; technically, the gluteal or uropygial region; the uropygium. See sacrum and uropygium.
- n. Figuratively. the fag-end of a thing. Specifically [capitalized], in English history, the fag-end of the Long Parliament, after the expulsion of the majority of its members, or Pride's Purge, by Cromwell in 1648. The Rump was forcibly dissolved by Cromwell in 1653, but was afterward reinstated on two different occasions for brief periods. Also called
- To turn one's back upon.
- n. the hindquarters of an animal
- n. a cut of meat from the rump
- n. the buttocks
- n. remnant, as in rump parliament
GNU Webster's 1913
- n. The end of the backbone of an animal, with the parts adjacent; the buttock or buttocks.
- n. Among butchers, the piece of beef between the sirloin and the aitchbone piece. See
- n. The hind or tail end; a fag-end; a remnant.
- n. the fleshy part of the human body that you sit on
- n. fleshy hindquarters; behind the loin and above the round
- n. the part of an animal that corresponds to the human buttocks
- From Middle English rumpe, from Old Norse rumpr ("rump"), from Middle Low German rump ("the bulk or trunk of a body, trunk of a tree"), ultimately from Proto-Germanic *rumpō (“trunk of a tree, log”). Cognate with Icelandic rumpur ("rump"), Swedish rumpa ("rump"), Dutch romp ("trunk, body, hull"), German Rumpf ("hull, trunk, torso, trunk"). (Wiktionary)
- Middle English rumpe, of Scandinavian origin. (American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition)
“The deer were paint balled in the rump from the broadside.”
“Graham WattGlasgow• If Scotland chooses independence Comment, 11 May, what would we call the rump of the UK?”
“Between the falda and the lower rump is the suadero, not usually found on charts and generally only cut to make tacos de suadero, most often found in Mexico City.”
“The 'crack pot' rump is now a full 10% ahead of the small but perfectly formed un-intelligentsia and their ante-deluvian beliefs”
“If made with beef, a cut called bola, rump, is usually used, but I have gotten better results with filet.”
“We suspect he's just being cute, but the moment he calls a rump roast”
“So they called a rump court; charges the King refused to refute.”
“HSBC said it sold 4.89 billion shares with existing shareholders and expects to sell the 172.7 million shares not taken up -- or the 'rump' -- on Monday, to raise 12.5 billion pounds net of expenses.”
“Some 96.6 percent of shares were taken in the offer and bankers sold the remaining 172.7 million shares not taken up -- or the "rump" -- early on Monday at 448 pence each in London and $51.83 each in Hong Kong, people familiar with the matter and dealers said.”
“HSBC said it had sold 4.89 billion shares with existing shareholders and expects to sell the 172.7 million shares not taken up -- or the "rump" -- on Monday, to raise 12.5 billion pounds net of expenses.”
These user-created lists contain the word ‘rump’.
All the scientific words found in the official EU nomenclature. For the screening I used Vocabgrabber of the Visual Thesaurus.
words for buttocks and anything
to do with buttocks
includes words of the "Prodcom list"
T-bone - Sounds good!
Shoulder - Alright.
Liver - Fine.
Sweetbread - Okay.
Gizzard - Pushing it.
Brains - What?!
Trimming the "Chained Bear's Favorites" list so I don't crash people's computers... like my own...
Words and phrases from Scott Lynch's book, The Lies of Locke Lamora
Words pertaining to the human body, its form, functions, and movements.
Looking for tweets for rump.