from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. Any of several Old World tropical vines of the genus Luffa, having cylindrical fruit with a fibrous, spongelike interior.
- n. The dried, fibrous part of the loofa fruit, used as a washing sponge or as a filter. Also called dishcloth gourd, vegetable sponge.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. The sponge-gourd, Luffa Luffa. See Luffa.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. the dried fibrous part of the fruit of a plant of the genus Luffa; used as a washing sponge or strainer
He meant loofa, which is not a Middle Eastern delicacy but a bath item....
This can be done by investing in reusable nylon exfoliating gloves or a loofa, which is a sponge made from the loofa plant.
(He called a loofa a falafel, which even in the shower tastes better.)
The Dogfather Says: toasterhead: maybe fresh mold meant "loofa" instead of "falafel"?
Additionally, I recently attacked a hook to the inside of my shower to hold my loofa.
As we all know, the only reason the undesirables are poor is because they don't know how to correctly use a loofa.
Perhaps he meant providing, among other things, free showers with complimentary loofa mitt service.
I did (approximately) 1 tsp of blue color, 1 tsp of loofa and 2 oz. of jojoba oil in 16 oz. of soap.
If you've seen the ad in which a woman is sexually humiliated by "bad" soap bubbles who don't even know what a loofa is, rest assured, according to the form response received by complainers, that the commercial is not supposed to be interpreted literally.
A couple of weeks ago a friend asked why I didn't go after a particularly rotten offense committed by the loofa loving, lying Bill O'Reilly.