smush

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English[edit]

Alternative forms[edit]

Etymology[edit]

Possibly blend of smash and mush.

Noun[edit]

smush (plural smushes)

  1. A beaten or pulverized mass.
    The steamroller left her pie an unrecognizable smush.
  2. An act of crushing or squeezing.
    • 2013 Dec. 22, Jad Mouawad and Martha C. White, "[1]," New York Times (retrieved 23 December 2013):
      Some carriers are taking the smush to new heights. Spirit Airlines, for instance, uses seats on some flights with the backrest permanently set back three inches. Call it, as Spirit does, “prereclined.”

Verb[edit]

smush (third-person singular simple present smushes, present participle smushing, simple past and past participle smushed)

  1. (transitive) to mash; or push; especially to push down or in; compress
    His favorite part of making preserves with his mother was when he got to smush the raw fruit with the pestle.
    That pulled pork meat was smushed in BBQ sauce.
  2. (slang, New York, US) To engage in intimate contact, especially sexual relations.
    • 2011. Jenni Farley "The Rules According to JWOWW"
      Exercising can take your smushing to a whole new level. WORK OUT I am not shitting you: experts say exercise can make sex mind- blowing.

Scots[edit]

Etymology[edit]

EB1911 - Volume 01 - Page 001 - 1.svg This entry lacks etymological information. If you are familiar with the origin of this term, please add it to the page as described here.

Pronunciation[edit]

Verb[edit]

tae smush (third-person singular simple present smushes, present participle smushin, simple past smusht, past participle smusht)

  1. to crush, smash, dust

Noun[edit]

smush (uncountable)

  1. fragments of dirt, etc.
  2. (Shetland, Orkney) smoke or dust flying about