from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To stutter.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- intransitive v. To stutter.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To stutter.
- To stagger.
- To cut short; cause to cease.
- To cease; stop.
- n. A variant of stout.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
T h i s relatively new tolerance is fortunate, because forcible right to left-that is, backwards. c h a n g e can cause a child to have serious problems, such as stut - Only when held up to a mirror tering, right / left directional confusion, and difficulty in learning does it become legible for most readers: to read.
April 12, 2010 at 11:58 am wil not do wat chris breeezy did to her.they really look hot together. all the haters stut ur fucken big ASS LOOKING MOUTH and be happy that she moved on from that women beater chris brown.
John immediately fired off memos and statements to cover various parts of his anatomy, stut, stut, stuttering ...
March 23, 2008 at 6:36 pm ifnz weez did dat wud it plai da stray cat stut?
They stut most part, which he took out of Hippocrates 'aphorisms.
“Her felow did stammer and stut,” wrote the poet John Skelton in 1529; and in 1688, Randle Holme in The Academie of Armoury defined the disorder this way: “A Man… doth Stammer, Stut, when the Voice or Words come not freely, that hath an Impediment in his Speech.”
Par-Salian's eyebrows raised ever so slightly, and Tas stut - tered.
You'll stut like a peacock if you can solve this Phuzzle.
Maybe Raj doesn't have the heart to take things to another level and feels that a board is all the stut is ever gonna be.
93 “Her felow did stammer and stut”: Skelton, “The Tunnynge of Elyonour Rummyng,” line 339.
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