from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- adv. Fairly late.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Sort of late.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. Somewhat late.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. somewhat late
Sorry, no etymologies found.
So perhaps next year I'll catch a latish flight on Monday, so I can stay as long as SignOut, then take Tuesday off work.
I see this guy up the road, let's say a latish 40'ish dish full of sinews, trying to hitch a ride.
On the other hand, he got a latish start in the movies – he was 27 when he played Tony.
It was latish afternoon, and the tarts were beginning to parade; little Willy goggled at a couple of painted princesses swaying by in all their finery, ogling, and then he says to me in a reverent whisper:
“Romantic” is thus an Anglo-German term, referring to a phenomena whose origins are associated with Italy, France, Spain, and particularly the high and latish Medieval Romances of Guillaume de Lorris and Chrétien de Troyes.
I started writing this latish last Monday evening, having just got back from Sydney.
I remember in the latish 1980s my then cleaner telling me that her poll tax was higher than mine -- and knew then that the game was up for the controversial Thatcher local tax reform.
I was perhaps a latish convert to the struggle for democracy and freedom.
The idea of Purgatory itself came latish to Christian theology.
It is a frequent assumption in this country that the EU is immensely popular with the Mediterranean countries, particularly those that came in latish after several decades of a rather unpleasant authoritarian regime.