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Hasil cari dari kata atau frase: Stoutest (0.01094 detik)
Found 3 items, similar to Stoutest.
English → Indonesian (quick) Definition: stout berani, bir hitam, gemuk, gendut
English → English (WordNet) Definition: stout stout adj 1: dependable; “the stalwart citizens at Lexington”; “a stalwart supporter of the UN”; “stout hearts” [syn: stalwart] 2: euphemisms for `fat'; “men are portly and women are stout” [syn: portly] 3: having rugged physical strength; inured to fatigue or hardships; “hardy explorers of northern Canada”; “proud of her tall stalwart son”; “stout seamen”; “sturdy young athletes” [syn: hardy, stalwart, sturdy] stout n 1: a strong very dark heavy-bodied ale made from pale malt and roasted unmalted barley and (often) caramel malt with hops 2: a garment size for a large or heavy person
English → English (gcide) Definition: Stoutest Stout \Stout\ (stout), a. [Compar. Stouter (stout"[~e]r); superl. Stoutest.] [D. stout bold (or OF. estout bold, proud, of Teutonic origin); akin to AS. stolt, G. stolz, and perh. to E. stilt.] 1. Strong; lusty; vigorous; robust; sinewy; muscular; hence, firm; resolute; dauntless. [1913 Webster] With hearts stern and stout. --Chaucer. [1913 Webster] A stouter champion never handled sword. --Shak. [1913 Webster] He lost the character of a bold, stout, magnanimous man. --Clarendon. [1913 Webster] The lords all stand To clear their cause, most resolutely stout. --Daniel. [1913 Webster] 2. Proud; haughty; arrogant; hard. [Archaic] [1913 Webster] Your words have been stout against me. --Mal. iii. 13. [1913 Webster] Commonly . . . they that be rich are lofty and stout. --Latimer. [1913 Webster] 3. Firm; tough; materially strong; enduring; as, a stout vessel, stick, string, or cloth. [1913 Webster] 4. Large; bulky; corpulent. [1913 Webster] Syn: Stout, Corpulent, Portly. Usage: Corpulent has reference simply to a superabundance or excess of flesh. Portly implies a kind of stoutness or corpulence which gives a dignified or imposing appearance. Stout, in our early writers (as in the English Bible), was used chiefly or wholly in the sense of strong or bold; as, a stout champion; a stout heart; a stout resistance, etc. At a later period it was used for thickset or bulky, and more recently, especially in England, the idea has been carried still further, so that Taylor says in his Synonyms: “The stout man has the proportions of an ox; he is corpulent, fat, and fleshy in relation to his size.” In America, stout is still commonly used in the original sense of strong as, a stout boy; a stout pole. [1913 Webster]


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