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  • Used to describe anything with stripes. "Would you hand me that stripe-ed shirt?"

    January 26, 2010

  • I use this. It sounds classier than "stripes." :-)

    January 27, 2010

  • No it doesn't.

    January 28, 2010

  • I like "stripe-y." "You know how, if you sit on the chaise at the pool without a towel, when you get up the backs of your legs are all stripe-y? Yeah, I hate that."

    January 28, 2010

  • Yes--and R.E.M. is Michael Stipe-y.

    January 29, 2010

  • Hey, your opinion and my opinion, carriwitchet. No big deal. Anyway, Merriam-Webster agrees. :-)

    *hands out stripe-ed, stripey cupcakes*

    January 29, 2010

  • Our differences are what makes the world go 'round, reesetee. Do you have any idea how much flack I get for not liking ice cream? I think even Merriam-Webster would kick my preverbial ass for that. /=D

    January 29, 2010

  • I like ice cream but not cake. Birthday pie for me!

    January 29, 2010

  • I don't like the ice-cream touching my cake -- or pie.

    January 29, 2010

  • Oh no! It's real? Now I suppose I should go look up store-boughten before I eat my store-boughten pie (with stripey latticework).

    January 29, 2010

  • ruzuzu, you could have that pie delivered to your door by a wing-ed messenger and save yourself some time.

    January 29, 2010

  • My father uses the expression "faster than a strip-ed ape" to describe people who are running very fast.

    January 29, 2010

  • Hernesheir, based on that comment alone, I would very much like to meet your father.

    *thinks of renaming ice cream "ice-ed cream" just for carriwitchet*

    January 30, 2010

  • My father left out the middle term of "stripe-ed a** ape" in deference to my mother. Took me leaving home to hear the more vulgar expression.

    January 30, 2010