from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. A thin sharp-edged piece of steel that can be fitted into a razor.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. Alternative spelling of razor blade.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. A long, slim oyster.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a blade that has very sharp edge
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Still, customers might not infer from this information that these cameras are being used to take a digital photo of them each time they lift a Gillette razorblade from the store’s shelf - it only takes one to prompt the camera - and again when they present the pack at the checkout.
It's quirky, and not all of it is straight-up comedy, but the humor is as keen as a razorblade.
The man was like a razorblade against the hypocrisy and B.S. of the world.
So we got to the prison, and it had this really tall, razorblade barbed-wire fence, and there were men screeching obscenities out the window.
I've also never had a arrow fail to completly penetrate the animal and have never had a razorblade break off or come loose.
While the writers, who work with me, call my editing ‘the beautiful razorblade’ perhaps it is more like a blow torch at times.
Do i cut the binding on the book, do i cut the individual pages with a razorblade?
Barb says: chiMaxx: ... to hide her compulsive almost nightly habit of cutting herself on her arms and legs with a razorblade as an outlet for that wadded up mixture of desire, fear andshame.
Like that film with the eyeball and the razorblade.
There was no hesitation in the way she pulled up her dress, no fear as the witchdoctor cut into her breast with a razorblade.