from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- intransitive v. To expose the body to the sun.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To expose one's body to the sun in order to relax or to obtain a tan
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- v. expose one's body to the sun
Nests are maintained by worker ants who also "sunbathe" before going inside to release heat and keep eggs warm.
"Big decks you could lie out and sunbathe which is what we wanted and they wanted to come across and look at the art galleries of Edinburgh."
Previous research has shown that some species of tree frog have a special pigment in their skin that enables them to reflect light, allowing them to "sunbathe" without drying out.
In the 1970s, topless was the new way to sunbathe on the Riviera.
We considered that the average consumer would infer from the claim 'Book to the sun now' and the image of the woman sunbathing, in a bikini, with a cocktail, that the promotion included fares to destinations warm enough to sunbathe in swimwear during the promotional period, the ASA said.
Lenore would gaze up joyfully from her baby carriage as Aida happily strolled with her in the park and met friends to chat, sunbathe, and enjoy the silky-skinned new baby.
ALICE I don't sunbathe, but I do play golf every day.
Watching Angelina sunbathe, dine, dance, and eventually get "intimate" with a zombie is far more entertaining than watching her do the same with guys from Miami Beach.
How utterly bizarre to sunbathe near a frozen river!
The heat did not seem to motivate the pre-twentieth-century population to shed everything and publicly swim, or sunbathe in mixed company.
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